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Level: 400Credits: 4 (3,2)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

HPW 101 Perspectives on Health and Wellness

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course offers students the chance to study short term topics of specialized, more advanced areas of anthropology. Each topic builds and expands on information learned in introductory courses. This course is particularly recommended to students in the Anthropology Minor program, but is open to other interested students who meet the prerequisites. Prerequisite(s): ANT 100 or ANT 110 or ANT 120 and one 200 level ANT course

EGL 202 English Literature: 19th Century to the Present

MLG 302 Spanish and Latin American Cinema

A survey of major non-Western civilizations and their interaction with one another, as well as with the European West from antiquity through the Early Modern Period. The course will explore ancient polytheistic traditions, the foundations of major world religions (Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam), and the rise of Christianity as a global faith. It will also address non-Western social, political, and economic systems in East Asia, South Asia, the Muslim World, Sub-Saharan Africa, and pre-Columbian America. Note: Students completing HIS 117 and HIS 118 may not receive credit for HIS 126.

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

300

MEDICAL LABORATORY SCIENCE

PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

300

This course allows students to receive credit for academic research and development work performed under the supervision of a full-time computer systems faculty member in a specialized area of mutual interest. The student will have an opportunity to work individually, or with a group in designing, developing, and preparing for publication the results of a research or development project. Enrollment requires prior agreement with both the supervising faculty member as well as the department chair. Credit can be received for this course more than one time with prior department permission. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department

HEALTH STUDIES

Level: 300Credits: 1 (0,3)

BUS 305 Entrepreneurship

Level: 100Credits: 3 (2,2)

BUS 317 Enterprise Resource Planning

This course explores discrete mathematics and elementary number theory, with an emphasis on the mathematical principles underlying encryptiqn and cryptanalysis. It covers the basic discrete structures, inductions and recursions, combinatorics, and discrete probability. It introduces algebraic structures such as group and field, and covers fundamental algorithms in.modular arithmetic and integer arithmetic. Upon successful completion, students will have a solid foundation to learn a variety of cryptographic algorithms. Prerequisite(s): MTH 130 or MTH 150

GEOGRAPHY

PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

Nutritional biochemistry addresses the functional and structural characteristics of energy producing molecules (carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and ethanol). The course evaluates the formulative molecular structures and nutrients involved in the major metabolic pathways of humans. Comparisons are made between normal metabolism and that found in various nutrient deficiencies. It teaches the chemistry of rate limiting steps and nitrogenous bases involved in transcription and translation at a cellular level. Prerequisite(s): CHM 260 and Junior-Level status

400

300

AVN 421 Gas Turbine Engines

CSC 345 Compiler Construction and Design

100

HOR 248 Woody Plant Diagnostic Technology

300

Medical Anthropology is a subfield of anthropology utilizing various methods to understand factors that influence health, disease and its experience, as well as medical systems. Advanced Medical Anthropology builds on material covered in Medical Anthropology, moving from a general overview and introduction, to the concentration on a specific culture, its concepts of wellness and disease, the methods and practices used for diagnosis and treatment, and ethics and health disparities. Students will compare and contrast American methods and systems with another society to gain a better appreciation for the complexities and diversity of the human experience of health and disease, interpretations of the body and healing, the construction and distribution of knowledge, norms, and systems of medical care. The growing interest in global health and our own diversity makes this a course particularly interesting to those preparing for careers in health, international development, and health advocacy. Prerequisites: ENG 102; BIO 120 or 123 or 166 or 170 and ANT 212 or ANT 250 with a grade of C+ or higher

NUTRITION SCIENCE

Level: 200Credits: 4 (3,3)

HOR 475 Horticulture Practicum

Maps can be powerful devices for communication, but also tools for exploration of relationships among social and physical processes manifesting in space. This course explores the history, science, and art of cartography. Students will use geographic information systems software to make reference and thematic maps. Students will apply principles of cartography, including the use of color, typography, and visual balance, to create maps which are informative, aesthetically pleasing, and ultimately convincing. Prerequisite(s): GIS 222

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Course Outline

Level: 400Credits: 3 (2,2)

500

PSY 255 Topics in Psychology

CON 409 Structural Design

This course introduces construction engineering principles and methods and equipment used in heavy and commercial construction. It includes earthmoving excavating, loading and hauling, rock excavation, compressed air and water systems, tunneling, and some selected topics from building construction. Prerequisite(s): CON 162 and CON 207

AVIATION

BCS 405 IS Development Project Management

This course introduces students to the fundamentals of machine component design. Subjects covered include safety factors, theories of failure, shaft design, roller bearings, gear design, spring design, pressure vessels, and fasteners. The laboratory section includes analysis of stresses (principal stresses and maximum shear stresses), applications of plane stress (combined loadings, pressure vessels, and beams), design of shafts and shaft components, and design of springs. Prerequisite(s): MET 206 Corequisite(s): MET 308L

300

This upper level offering is designed to provide students with the tools for understanding the underlying theory, research and techniques of personnel psychology. It will provide the background for understanding the practical application of the concepts and techniques studied. This will be accomplished through a combination of lectures, group projects involving application of the principles of personnel psychology, group presentations of the projects and classroom exercise. Prerequisite(s): PSY 331.

GEOGRAPHY

200

This advanced-level business management course covers theories, case studies, and skill development applications relating to effective leadership and ethics. Emphasis will be on the interrelated role of laws, cultural norms, attitudes, moral development, situational circumstances, and technologies as determining effects on ethical leadership. Coursework includes leadership-and ethics related research literature and databases. Note: Students cannot get credit for BUS 460 and 460W; BUS 460W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Note: Offered at the discretion of the Business Management Department. Prerequisite(s) BUS 109 or Management course, Senior-level status.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

300

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Bioscience Internship III is the third in a series of four potential internships (BIO 480L, 481L, 482L, and 483L) representing substantial projects or work experience requiring a commitment of 135 hours/semester (3 credits). Mentor directed research projects may entail literature searches and any or all laboratory, or fieldwork activities needed for the acquisition and interpretation of experimental data, as well as documentation of these activities in a laboratory notebook. Prerequisite(s): Biology faculty permission, recommendation or invitation and BIO 481L. Off-campus internships also require approval of the Biology Internship Coordinator.

100

Level: 100Credits: 2 (1,3)

300

400

Level: 200Credits: 4 (4,0)

This course provides an overview of diversity in aging through a multidisciplinary approach. Cultural Diversity & Aging explores key gerontological concepts, examines current applicable research, and summarizes important policies concerning the senior population. Within historical context this course separates gerontologic contributions from several disciplines (sociology, psychology, demography, and public policy). Cultural Diversity & Aging challenges students to consider complex issues of aging and their unique impact on diverse aged populations. Additionally, it examines the diversity among seniors in such complex areas as; ethnic origin, education, income, health status, health beliefs and their individual relation to the health care industry. Prerequisites: GRO 300 with a grade of C- or higher

100

PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

300

Level: 200Credits: 1 (0,0,4)

Level: 300Credits: 4 (3,2)

BUSINESS

300

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

400

NTR 110 Introduction to Nutrition Science

MTH 390 Methods in Operations Research

TEL 215 Introduction to Telecommunication Systems

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,3)

Level: 500Credits: 3 (2,2)

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

CIV 101 Introduction to Civil Engineering Technology

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

200

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY

BIOLOGY

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

BUS 278 Business Project

MLS 482 Advanced Practicum in Clinical Chemistry and Hematology

A treatment of diverse topics, chose by the department for their current historical import. The course will require extensive reading and writing. Depending on the topic, travel students should check with the department before registering for this course. Prerequisite(s): Any 100 level or higher HIS course.

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

200

This course will focus on the various dimensions of work and the social experience of making a living in the United States and other societies - past, present and future. We consider the large-scale developments related to a rapidly changing global economy, and the implications of these changes for individual workers. Topics discussed include the impact of technological innovations, changing occupational roles and subcultures, the development of the professions and professional ethics, gender roles and work roles, unemployment and underemployment, and the relationship between work and family. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122 and EGL 102

PSY 220 Child Development Birth-5 years

400

BUS 448 Business Analytics Project *AL

200

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

ANT 321 Advanced Topics in Anthropology

Level: 400Credits: 2 (2,0)

This course is the study of medical terminology. The focus is on prefixes, suffixes, word roots and their combining forms by an introduction to medical word building and the general structure of the body and its various body systems. Students will learn word construction, spelling, usage, comprehension, and phonetic 'sounds like' pronunciations as well as some common medical abbreviations. This course is just right for Health Studies students who are considering a career in dental hygiene, nursing, or medical technology.

CIV 496 Capstone Project

MLG 321 Chinese Culture and Civilization

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

Students will learn how to navigate the financial decisions they must face and how to make informed decisions related to budgeting, banking, credit, insurance, spending, taxes, saving, investing, inheritance, and living independently. The course will develop financial literacy skills, an understanding of economic principles, and will provide a basis for responsible citizenship and career success.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

ECO 420 Economics of Science and Technology

EET 113 Electric Circuits II

This course will provide a detailed examination of a relational database management system and its procedural language such as Oracle and PL/SQL or SQL Server and T-SQL. General programming concepts such as conditional and iterative control, error handling and built-in exceptions will be discussed. Covered in more detail will be topics such as cursors, triggers, and the stored functions, procedures and packages. These topics will then be explored through laboratory assignments using a RDBMS such as Oracle or SQL server. Prerequisite(s): BCS 360 with a grade of C or higher

Level: 500Credits: 3 (3,0)

MET 409 Statistical Quality Control

400

An introduction to the engineering properties and the uses of construction materials including soils, concrete, masonry, steel and wood. Classroom testing demonstrations of several materials are included. Conventional construction systems are studied. The student is also given an orientation to the construction industry, the associated professions, and the varieties of employment available. Note: Students cannot get credit for CON 161 and 161W; CON 161W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement which is offered at the discretion of the Architectural/Construction Management Department

TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT

AET 216 Engineering Measurements

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Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0) This course gives an introduction to energy policy at various levels like the local governments, state and federal governments. Role of Public Service Commission, Inter and intra state energy markets, environmental laws as policy tools for energy generation and distribution are also topics of discussion. Influence of NGOs in shaping the energy policy is discussed. Topics like renewable portfolio standard, feed-in-tariff, distributed generation and its challenges etc. are included. Case studies involving local utilities will be discussed. Prerequisite(s): ENV 101

User Interaction will expand on the concepts and tools introduced in IXD-212 User Interaction I – Foundation with an emphasis on the concepts and principles of User Interaction design: effectiveness, efficiency and satisfaction. Usability, heuristics, user and task analysis, information architecture and graphical user interface design will be added to the student’s design vocabulary. The formal use of the computer and digital tools will be introduced and emphasized. Prerequisite(s): IXD 212

ARC 476 Architectural Design IV

TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT

300

Level: 400Credits: 3 (2,2)

200

This courses gives an overview of various renewable energy technologies like solar, wind, geothermal, hydro, bio fuels, fuel cells etc. The growth and potential of these technologies along with challenges faced by each of the technologies are discussed. Comparisons are made with conventional energy systems using fossil fuels. Prerequisite(s): ENV 210

Continuation of SPA 145. Prerequisite(s): 3 or more years of high school Spanish or SPA 145.

TEL 420 Emerging Communication Technologies

This course supplements topics addressed in the core woody plant curriculum and expands in new directions. Contemporary topics will be discussed such as native vs. non-native plants, invasive plants and alternatives, xeriscaping and sustainable plant selection. It is hoped that students will hone their ability to select appropriate woody plant material for challenging landscape situations and become aware of contemporary issues in horticulture. Guest speakers, outdoor laboratory exercises and field trips will be organized to complement classroom instruction. Prerequisite(s): HOR 211 and HOR 212 Corequisite(s): HOR 311L

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,2)

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

GRO 310 Nutrition of Aging

ENGLISH

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

Course Outline

An introduction to the law of agency, partnerships, corporations, limited liability companies, securities, regulations, bankruptcy, employment and anti-trust laws. Prerequisite(s): BUS 202 or Department approval.

PSY 328 Introduction to Human Factors

This is an introductory elective course for Applied Mathematics students. Topics include solutions of nonlinear equations, interpolation and approximation of functions, numerical differentiation and integration, iterative techniques in Linear Algebra and others. Solutions of problems using computer will be an integral part of this course. Prerequisite(s): MTH 151 and MTH 245

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

400

Course Outline

300

GRO 330 Public Policy and Aging

Sociocultural Anthropology is concerned with examination of the social and cultural similarities and differences in the world's human populations. Subsistence patterns, social organization, economic structures, political systems, religion and creative behavior are the major areas we cover. By examining examples ranging from small gathering and hunting groups to large modern day communities, this course provides a broad perspective of the sociocultural realities of our world.

200

300

400

300

400

This course will enable students to explore intensively a major author or literary theme, period or genre. The subject for a particular semester will be announced prior to registration. Topics may include love, lust and marriage; persuasion and propaganda; and World War I writers, among others. Short papers involving secondary sources will be required. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

100

This hands-on research experience with a faculty mentor is the culminating experience for students enrolled in the Research Aligned Mentorship (RAM) program. Students will be placed in research experiences on the Farmingdale Campus or off-campus in major universities, research laboratories, businesses, industry, government, horticultural gardens, and other settings that fit their academic interests and career goals.

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY

200

200

This course is designed to provide students with an understanding of the administration, organization and delivery of healthcare in the United States. It gives an overview of the business of health using technology, the economy, society and politics as driving forces of change. Students study the organizational structures, types of governance, and management issues of the American healthcare system. Further, current healthcare reform issues will be discussed. Prerequisite(s): HPW 300 and Junior level status 300

DENTAL HYGIENE

This course is designed to give students the opportunity to earn elective credit for acquiring hands-on industry experience. Prior work site approval by the Aviation Department is required before enrolling in this course. Prerequisite(s): Completion of 30 credits with an overall GPA of 2.5.

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

SECURITY SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

IXD 414 Design and Play Mechanics

CRJ 407 Crime Prevention Systems

This course provides the fundamental knowledge of database concepts. Topics studied will include the history and advantages of database systems, and the process of database design including entity-relationship diagrams and database normalization. Students will have hands-on experience using SQL (Structured Query Language). Prerequisite(s): BCS 120 and BCS 160 all with a grade of C or higher

ANTHROPOLOGY

BUSINESS

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AVIATION

100

300

Topics of current interest in ornamental horticulture will be presented and covered in depth. Course material will vary semester to semester and reflect pressing issues and topics facing the field. Subject material will be announced prior to registration for the semester. Prerequisite(s): HOR 112 and HOR 111

Level: 100Credits: 4 (3,3)

200

Selected topics of current interest in Automotive Engineering Technology. Prerequisite: Senior status and/or permission of the Chair/Faculty.

400

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

300

This course provides a foundation of basic pharmacology necessary for a nurse in general practice to establish a knowledge base that applies to patient centered care and education. Emphasis is placed on pharmacological concepts that build upon knowledge from the sciences to promote optimal well-being across the lifespan. Pharmacotherapeutic agents used to treat illness, and promote, maintain, and restore wellness are discussed in the context of evidence-based research, clinical judgment, and decision making. To continue in the program a student must maintain a grade of C+ (77) or higher in this course. Prerequisite(s): NUR 217 with a grade of C+ or higher, and Junior Status.

HEALTH PROMOTION AND WELLNESS

This is a theory course developed to give the student an understanding of employment practices and opportunities in the automotive industry. Topics include: management principles and structures, tasks and duties of a service manager including interview techniques, performance evaluations, and financial operations of a service facility. The course will provide the student with an understanding of owner communications, shop capacity management, leadership effectiveness, organizational behavior, and promotional strategies. Course will include related problem solving activities, and final project. Prerequisite(s): Junior level status and BUS 300

200

CSC 311 Advanced Programming

100

HIS 318 Israel: A History of the Jewish State

PSYCHOLOGY

NUTRITION SCIENCE

Course Outline

BCS 375 Legal and Ethical Issues in Database and System Administration

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

This course will introduce some of the fundamental questions and issues surrounding the development process including topics such as: economic structure, economic growth models dual sector models, export led growth, as well as a range of applied and historical examples including an overview of African, Asian, and Latin American development experiences, and current issues in economic development. Prerequisite(s): ECO 255, ECO 260, ECO 262 or ECO 270

HOR 372 Site Engineering I

SET 405 Software Applications in Manufacturing and Service

This is a theory/laboratory course designed to provide a thorough understanding of the design, construction and operation of automotive chassis and suspension systems. Topics will include a study of the vehicle frame, suspension, steering, wheels, tires and braking systems. Emphasis is directed to the analysis of the vehicle's systems during operation. Related laboratory activities and demonstrations are included in the required laboratory section (AET106L).

Level: 100Credits: 4 (3,2)

This independent study course offers students experience in research and its application to the horticulture industry. Under the direction of a faculty member, students select a topic of interest within their area of specialization. The number of credits will be determined by the complexity of the program agreed upon by the student and the Department Chairperson.

Illustration for Graphic Designers gives students the opportunity to create professional conceptual and narrative illustrations that combine design, drawing, typographic and technical skills. This studio-based course focuses on problem-solving methodologies, constant observational sketching, imaginative drawing and typography. Students develop many ideas, the tools to evaluate them, and the ability to judge the value and clarity of those ideas. Projects are solved through the integration of traditional design skills with illustrations created in a variety of media. It provides insight into the language and practice of illustration while offering graphic design students the opportunity to develop a personal approabh to illustration that can become integral to their design work. Note: Students cannot receive credit for both VIS 238 and VIS 338 Prerequisite(s): VIS 120 and 222

Course Outline

This course provides an introduction to floriculture and includes basic floral design, preparation, and care and identification of indoor flowering and foliage plants.

300

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

CPS 460 Network Security

This course covers quality tools and techniques used in problem solving and decision making. Topics include: Pareto charts; cause and- effects diagrams; check sheets; histograms; scatter diagrams; quality function deployment; statistical process control; continuous improvement; Goldratt’s theory of constraints; benchmarking; just-in time manufacturing; and implementing total quality. A written assignment will be required that integrates quality topics with problem solving and decision making tools and techniques. Note: Students completing this course may not receive credit for IND 400. Prerequisite(s): BUS 240 or MTH 110

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,2)

This course examines the art, dance, literature and music of the Romantic Period of each of the disciplines. Students will acquire an understanding of the aesthetic concerns of each of these art forms in the period in which they were created and develop a critical vocabulary that will allow them to better understand, evaluate, and discuss the works in depth. Course work includes readings, field trips to art exhibits and performances, and extensive use of audio-visual materials. The course will require both informal and formal papers that utilize primary and secondary research materials. By examining multiple art forms, students will develop greater aesthetic and critical understanding of the art forms of the Romantic period included in the course study. Note: Students cannot get credit for EGL 269 and 269W; EGL 269W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Note: Offered at the discretion of the English Department Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

This course will present the scientific method within the context of applied psychology. Research techniques and methods will be examined for the formulation of hypotheses, development of testable objectives, experimental design, subject selection, data collection, data analysis and interpretation, and report preparation. This course will focus on laboratory based methods and simple statistical procedures for the analysis of data. Students will apply the concepts and methods in laboratory exercises. Prerequisite(s): PSY 348

SECURITY SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

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Logic is an introductory course in reasoning offered by the English/Humanities Department. Topics to be considered include: logic and its essential role in the expression of ideas; the definition of logic: kinds of logic, e.g., informal, formal, symbolic; the role of logic in relation to the other fields of philosophy, and to the fields of the social and natural sciences. Other topics: valid categorical syllogisms, syntactic and semantic concepts of proof, reasoning with classes, Venn diagrams, reasoning with propositions, propositional logic, paradox analysis and heuristics- how to think of new ideas and how to solve problems. Prerequisite(s): EGL 101

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

AVIATION

This course will involve the study of the fundamentals of operating systems design and implementation. The concepts covered include process management, memory management, file systems, I/O system management, distributed systems, and security. Students will examine how these concepts are found in several current open-source operating systems, including Vista, UNIX and/or Linux. Prerequisite(s): BCS 215 and BCS 230 all with a grade of C or higher

DENTAL HYGIENE

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (2,2)

200

This course is a series of interactive exercises designed to study Health Sciences as they apply to coaching sports. Through these activities, exercises and health application to coaching topics, participants will gain information, organize it for professional and personal use, and apply it to their particular programs. This course will also help define selected principles of biology, anatomy, physiology and kinesiology related to coaching, risk minimization, mixed competition, NYSED selection and classification of athletes, and age and maturity of athletes.

HPW 450 Health & Wellness Internship

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

GER 302 German VI (Advanced)

BIOLOGY

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

This is an advanced course in the biochemistry and physiology of micronutrients. Students are expected to be familiar with introductory nutrition material as well as biochemistry, and have a basic familiarity with physiology. This course covers fat soluble nutrients, water soluble nutrients, and minerals. Topics include nutrient digestion, absorption, transport, storage, and function in biochemical activity. This course will evaluate mineral and vitamin interactions and discuss health implications of varying amounts of vitamins and minerals in the diet. Prerequisite(s): NTR 335 and NTR 410

300

400

Web design encompasses many different skills and disciplines in the production and maintenance of websites. This course will introduce students to the planning, designing and constructing of layouts in web development and interactive design for the internet and screen devices. Course content includes discussions of layout, composition, planning, constructing and maintaining a website.

100

GPH 104 Introduction to Computer Graphics

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course defines ethics in the context of engineering technology management and its application in the context of the profession and licensure. It also covers the role of ethics during the bidding stage. This course addresses ethics for union and management, the role of ethics in the event of a change order, and ethics in private versus public ventures. Other topics covered are ethics in domestic versus international markets, the application of ethics in a twenty-first century global market, individual responsibilities and values, cultural background and its effect on ethics, peer review and peer attitudes toward s ethics, and leadership, power and the politics of ethics. This course uses real-life case studies as recorded by the National Society of Professional Engineers (NSPE). Prerequisite(s): Graduate status in ETM and approval of the Graduate Program Coordinator

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

DENTAL HYGIENE

200

200

SOC 325 Social Inequality

100

300

300

CIV 106 Statics

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

HIS 131 African American History Since 1865

400

A focus on American foreign relations in the post-World War II era, describing the transition from isolationism to the adoption of mutual security agreements, and political and constitutional sanctions which sustain the nation's overseas commitments.

SECURITY SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY

The students will be introduced to the topic through a variety of pedagogical methods that will include lectures, hands-on use of the most prominent manuals, regulations related to the industry, group discussions and videos. Prerequisite(s): AVN 280

In this course students will examine major American texts by women writers from the beginning of first wave feminism to the present. While most of the works studied will be narrative fiction, some non-fiction, drama, poetry, and memoirs are included. Themes addressed in this course include women's relation to work, religion, nature, marriage and family, their struggle for voting rights, equal treatment under the law, and as immigrants to America from different cultures. The focus of the course is the ways in which literary works both reflect and help to shape the history and culture of America. This includes examination of how particular genres, styles of writing, and literary techniques are utilized by the writers covered in this selective survey of American women writers. Note: Students cannot get credit for EGL 316 and 316W; EGL 316W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Note: Offered at the discretion of the English Department Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

AVN 412 Certified Flight Instructor-Multi-Engine

BIOLOGY

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,3)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

100

200

This course introduces Brownian motion, Stochastic Calculus, Ito's integral and Ito's formula which are used to derive the Black-Scholes formula in a continuous-time model rather than a limit of discrete-time models as covered in MTH 246. Pricing derivatives on financial securities using Black-Scholes formula will be covered. Prerequisite(s): MTH 246

HORTICULTURE

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

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300

AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY

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VIS 114 Principles of Color

MATHEMATICS

CON 207 Elements of Strength of Materials

COMPUTER SCIENCE

STS 381 ST: Technical & Scientific Communication

400

AVIATION

The course will begin by tracing the history of sport media in the United States beginning with the reporting of early American sports via newspapers, through the radio and television ages, the role cable television played in expanding sports viewership, ending with an analysis of regional sports networks, social media and the on-line streaming of sports. The course will examine the role the Sports Broadcasting Act of 1961 has played in shaping modern media rights contracts including its influence on rights fees and coverage. Additional topics include managing talent and production staff, examining commercial pressures on both athletes and sport properties, and the global sport media expansion so the students can examine current problems while analyzing possible solutions. Prerequisite(s): SMT 110 with a grade of 'C' or higher

SOC 231 Multiculturalism

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Students will combine their knowledge of type and image, communication theories, problem solving techniques and conceptual skills developed in Graphic Design I and Il to create integrated solutions to multi-part, sophisticated design and communication problems. Students will be introduced to strategic design concepts that will help produce successful solutions to complex design problems. The primary focus on software will continue to include both print and screen-based designs. Software will include solutions for vector illustration, raster image manipulation, page layout, print production and web design. Prerequisite(s): VIS 232

MATHEMATICS

300

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

HORTICULTURE

This laboratory course is an inquiry into the experimental methods and models for understanding vertebrate physiology. It will explore the comparative, experimental and evolutionary aspects of the mechanisms of integration and homeostasis among select vertebrate classes. Laboratory exercises incorporate computer software-based exercises with classic physiology experiments designed to illustrate both the basic concepts of physiology as well as the comparative nature of these events in a number of vertebrate species. Corequisite(s): BIO 294

This course introduces students to the principles and practices of computer and network security. Topics covered include fundamental concepts and principles of computer security, basic cryptography, public key infrastructure, authentication and access control, threats and vulnerabilities, intrusion detection/prevention systems and network security, operating system security, software and data security, web security, and managerial and ethical issues in computer security. Prerequisite(s): BCS 262 and BCS 230 all with a grade of C or higher

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

BUSINESS

Level: 200Credits: 2 (1,2)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (2,3)

MATHEMATICS

200

PHYSICS AND PHYSICAL SCIENCE

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COMPUTER SYSTEMS

300

Level: 400Credits: 2 (2,0)

Friendly match in preparation for Eurobasket 2022, played at the OAKA pavilion in Athens. 15,000 spectators.

MTH 460 Applied Probability and Statistics II

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

These courses explore specialized sociological topics of interest and vary from semester to semester. Students may take multiple special topics courses. Please check with the department chairperson and the current course listing for further details. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122

A study of the origins, themes, and history of Biblical literature based on the new international version of the Bible. Later literature and other arts influenced by the Bible are included. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

HOR 203 Greenhouse Management I

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

100

PHI 100 Critical Thinking

300

ECO 110 Introduction to Personal Finance

GEOGRAPHY

BIO 490 Senior Research Project

IXD 102 Design for Game Play

This course analyzes the role of sport in society, especially American society. Particular attention is given to the significance of gender, race, ethnicity, and social class in sports. The course is organized around lectures, film, and discussion. Students are also expected to conduct their own research project. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122 or SOC 223 and EGL 102.

TELECOMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

The development of Latino literature and culture in the United States, with emphasis on the 20th century. Major writings of Mexican, Cuban, Dominican Republican, Puerto Rican and other Latinos will be analyzed in relation to each group's particular experience and its relation to main stream society. Particular attention given to how gender, race, ethnicity, and class interaction affects the formation of the diverse cultural experience of the U.S. Latino. This course will be taught in English. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102

100

HISTORY

CRJ 325 Fraud Examination

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Study of aggregate economic analysis. With attention to the determination of the level of income, employment, and inflation (IS-LM); Fiscal and monetary stabilization policies critically examines both theories, and the policies associate with them; the macroeconomic implications of fixed and flexible exchange rates in the presence of international capital mobility supply-sided economics. Prerequisite(s): ECO 156 and (MTH 117 or MTH 129)

200

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

MLS 484 Adv Prac Clinical Microbiology

Level: 300Credits: 3 to 15 (1,0,6 to 42)

400

400

This course covers concepts of nutrition directed towards improving nutritional status and health among older adults. Course material addresses key issues facing the field of geriatric nutrition, among a variety of contexts, with an eye to recommendations on improving nutrition programs and status among older adults. Federal, state, and community programs involving nutrition among older adults are reviewed and analyzed. This course is designed to provide entry level nutrition training for professionals to assist the growing aging population in maintaining a healthy quality of life. Prerequisites: BIO 125 or NTR 110

HIS 117 World Civilization I

BCS 428 Large Software System Development

200

This course will allow students to build technical and practical skills for understanding and effectively utilizing typography in a range of special applications including digital, environmental and immersive application. The course investigates typographic terminology, structures, and methods for creative successful interactive experiences. Students will develop a unified method for orchestrating typography into their visual vocabulary to create cohesive solutions that successfully communicate. Experimentation will be encouraged. Prerequisite(s): VIS 116, VIS 122

This course is an introduction to the study of dental hygiene. It includes an overview of the dental hygiene profession to include current and future roles of the dental hygienist. Special emphasis is placed on the hygienist as periodontal co-therapist, the responsibility of the dental hygienist to the profession and the development and strengthening of values that pertain to the profession of dental hygiene. Other topics to be covered include: infection control procedures, disease transmission, the etiology and role of dental biofilm and calculus, biofilm control strategies, the importance of medical histories, medical emergencies, and planning implications for the medically compromised patient. Corequisite(s): DEN 105, 105L, 115

CIVIL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

This course will introduce the student to key topics within Italian culture as explored through Italian cinema and literature. Students will analyze narrative devices that tell a story, from the use of various styles of prose in written works to camera angles, editing techniques, and music in film. Through in-class readings of textual and cinematic expressions, including their theoretical background, students will learn to articulate both literary and cinematic criticism. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102

400

300

CON 161 Materials and Methods of Construction I

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

Level: 300Credits: 4 (3,3)

400

BUSINESS

This course is designed to expose students to current thinking about teaching and learning and the underlying content in the field of psychology. In addition, it aims to promote understanding of psychology as a profession as it relates to a career in academia. This is accomplished by offering students a unique opportunity to attend a professional conference on the Teaching of Psychology. During the conference students will have the unique opportunity to listen to, and participate in presentations on some of the newest ideas in the teaching of Psychology. In many cases the presentations they hear will be the first time the ideas have been presented in public. Students will be able to observe and interact on both a formal and informal level with a group of professional Psychologists. This course is designed especially for students who have expressed an interest in continuing in the field of Psychology and/or teaching. However, it can be a valuable experience for virtually all students, regardless of their career plans. Note: Students cannot get credit for PSY 257 and 257W; PSY 257W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Prerequisite(s): PSY 101.

FRENCH

ETM 670 Master's Project

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

HOR 134 The Production of Cannabis I

This hands-on and theory course introduces electrical principles to Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology and Facility Management Technology students. Emphasis will be on power systems that utilize alternating current. Course topics include resistive and R-L-C series and parallel circuits, instrumentation, single and three-phase circuits that contain motors, transformers, starters and low voltage controls, and an overview of electronic applications to mechanical systems. Electrical logic (ladder) diagrams will be stressed throughout the semester. Laboratory assignments will reinforce the topics covered by theory through relevant experiments performed by the student and will include the writing of laboratory reports. Prerequisite(s): MTH 130 and PHY 136 Corequisite(s): MET 230L

PSY 223 The Childcare Professional and Family Dynamics

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,1)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

300

"Aye-Richard Stockworth that was."

BIO 354 BIO 354L Essentials of Plant Pathology (Lab)

FRE 203 French III (Intermediate)

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This course focuses on the study of data and its storage with an emphasis on relational database technology and exposure to NoSQL. Students will learn the entire process of database development from data gathering to querying a fully normalized relational database. Prerequisite(s): CSC 211 or BCS 230 with a grade of C or higher

HIS 320 Europe Since the Industrial Revolution

300

Level: 400Credits: 9 (1,0,24)

MATHEMATICS

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

PSYCHOLOGY

"Yes, but what happened later? What happened while you stood in the doorway?"

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course covers the principles of optical fiber communication systems and optical networks. Topics include optical fibers, propagation characteristics, attenuation and dispersion, optical sources such as light emitting diodes (LEDs) and lasers, passive components, optical receivers, PIN and avalanche photodiodes, optical amplifiers, and optical switches. Optical system design issues are discussed including power budget, bandwidth, Q-factor, and bit error ratio (BER). Wavelength division multiplexing (WDM) systems, nonlinear effects, and modulation techniques are also covered along with optical networks, topologies, and applications. Prerequisite(s): Graduate status in ETM and approval of the Graduate Program Coordinator

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

PCM 120 Human Communication

PHYSICS AND PHYSICAL SCIENCE

This course will examine the concepts of automated human recognition with anatomical biometrics and behavioral biometrics. It focuses on biometric system design, biometric image and signal processing, biometric sensor technology, and anti-spoofing technology. Students will learn how each biometric works, how to process non-ideal biometric signals and images, and how to choose the right biometrics for different applications. The course also covers the security and privacy issue of biometrics. Prerequisite(s): CPS 205 or CPS 203

Course Outline

ANT 327 Advanced Topics in Anthropology

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

CRIMINAL JUSTICE

Level: 400Credits: 9 (1,0,24)

400

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course explores African experiences in a historical perspective and focus on the periods before, during, and after European colonization of the continent. The class will highlight the varied and constructive ways that African people interacted with the rest of the world, starting with the slave trade and continuing through the present day. It will also demonstrate how Africans have created viable political systems, shaped new forms of democracy and popular participation, developed new forms of environmental preservation and resolved tragic conflicts-thus not focusing on the continent only as a place of crisis, starvation and atrocities but demonstrate the resiliency and determination of African people.

In this course students will apply the skills they have learned in the IXD program to work collaboratively in identifying a social need and solving it through user-centered design. The class will work with a real world client to identify a project that addresses a social need, engages people and inspires positive change. Students will be expected to conduct design research including observational studies, customer interviews, usability testing, and other forms of research in establishing and addressing the social need. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122, IXD 212

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

CRJ 444 Intelligence Analysis

This course introduces the primary business analytics concepts and tools. The course presents an overview of basic statistics, data mining, data visualization, optimization, and decision analysis. The course incorporates the use of Excel spreadsheet modeling capabilities in order to prepare students to model and solve real world problems. Prerequisite(s): BUS 240 or MTH 110 with a grade of C or higher

This course examines the inner workings of modern symmetric and public-key cryptosystems and algorithms, including DES, AES, MD5, SHA-1/2/3, RSA, multi-party computation, and elliptic curve cryptography (ECC), and the constructions of Message Authentication Code (MAC) and Digital Signature (DS). It examines the privacy applications of cryptography supporting anonymous credentials and private database lookup. Lattice-based cryptography will also be examined. Prerequisite(s): CPS 305

BCS 101 Programming Concepts and Problem Solving

AVIATION

AVIATION

Level: 200Credits: 1 (1,0)

EET 490 Selected Topics in Electrical Engineering Technology

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

SMT 220 Media and Sport

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

ETM 511 Nanotechnology Principles and Applications

HEALTH PROMOTION AND WELLNESS

Classroom studies in landscape appreciation. The elements and principles of art for creative design with application in lettering, freehand, and perspective drawing. Field application in garden improvement and operation.

valfre's NFT Collection

A beginning course in Italian emphasizing the gradual development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading and writing with stress on communicative competence and cultural awareness.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (0,0,6)

Level: 300Credits: 4 (3,0,2)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

ENV 203 Sustainability in Architecture and Construction

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

An analysis of the social, physical and psychological influences affecting the artist during various historical periods through the present. Emphasis is on the interrelationship between the changing purposes of art and variations in the meaning and form of artistic expression.

BUSINESS

400

NOWPayments Billing tool allows merchants to automate the recurring payments flow on their customers' accounts and to manage their assets seamlessly.

200

Level: 100Credits: 3 (2,2)

This course is an introduction to computational, experimental, and algorithmic methods using a computer algebra system. Course topics include computational algebra, functional programming, simulation, and visualization. Numerical calculus, analysis of mathematical models and dynamics, basic linear algebra, and other mathematical problem-solving methods will be discussed. At the completion of the course, students will be familiar with a computer algebra system and how to solve mathematical problems by computational methods. Prerequisite(s): MTH 151 with a grade of C or higher or permission of the Mathematics Department

400

100

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

100

PSYCHOLOGY

This mixed–media course introduces the student to the basic fundamentals and concepts of non-toxic printmaking: the development of an image on a printing plate, the transfer of the image to paper, edition printing, matting and presentation. Media will include photo and digital transfer, woodcut prints, silkscreen, intaglio, collagraphs and monoprints. Emphasis is placed on the student’s exploration of this creative process to produce and develop exciting prints.

NOWPayments is a crypto payment gateway that lets you accept crypto payments in 150+ cryptocurrencies. It also offers a Mass Payments solution. Regardless of what crypto customers pay with, merchants can choose to accept the coins they prefer - NOWPayments converts them automatically.

200

This is the first semester of a two-semester sequence in which human anatomy and physiology are studied using a body systems approach, with emphasis on the interrelationships between form and function at the gross and microscopic levels of organization. This sequence is appropriate preparation for nursing and other allied health professions. Topics included in Anatomy and Physiology I are: basic anatomical and directional terminology, fundamental concepts and principles of cell biology, histology, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems. Students may not receive credit for both BIO 170 and BIO 270. Note: the laboratory course, BIO 170L is a part of your grade for this course. Prerequisite(s): High School biology with a lab or BIO 120 or 123 or 130; High School or College chemistry recommended Corequisite(s): BIO 170L

200

PHY 135 College Physics I

This course is a continuation of the development and application of dental hygiene skills and knowledge through clinical practice in hospitals and clinics both on and off campus. Clinical participation with new innovations and current preventive techniques in the practice of dental hygiene and application of the expanded roles of the dental hygienist will be emphasized. Prerequisite(s): DEN 302, DEN 330, DEN 335 Corequisite(s): DEN 340

400

NURSING

HOR 228 Current Horticultural Topics

Level: 200Credits: 2 (1,2)

This course is designed to provide an overview of the complete process of professional communication from clarification of the problem to the presentation to the final product. The elements of communication theory are covered, as well as the criteria by which to judge the adequacies of existing theories and the techniques for developing new ones. Students will have the opportunity to work with actual communications issues within industry and present their findings in a written, oral, or visual format. This is a writing-intensive course. Note: Students cannot earn credit for PCM 313 and 313W; PCM 313W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Prerequisite(s): EGL 101 and EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher.

RAM 301 is a course reserved exclusively for students in the Research Aligned Mentorship Program (RAM) that will introduce transfer students to research and graduate study in preparation for a faculty-mentored research experience. Throughout the course, students will be responsible for written reflections on scholarly journal articles. The course will culminate in a semester-long project that engages the student in writing a research proposal that requires students to read and summarize scholarly articles accessed through the college’s electronic library databases. The research proposal will be evaluated as a poster presentation which is delivered orally in class at the end of the semester. Prerequisite: Transfer Student Junior Level Status.

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

200

ANTHROPOLOGY

HOR 133 Landscape Drafting II

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

DEN 220 Preventive Oral Health Concepts II

BCS 460 Independent Study

This is the second part of the required introductory English composition sequence. This course builds on writing skills developed in EGL 101, specifically the ability to write analytical and persuasive essays and to use research materials correctly and effectively. Students read selections from different literary genres (poetry, drama, and narrative fiction). Selections from the literature provide the basis for analytical and critical essays that explore the ways writers use works of the imagination to explore human experience. Grade of C or higher is a graduation requirement. Prerequisite(s): EGL 101

400

200

Level: 400Credits: 3 (0,0,9)

This course will provide seniors in the Applied Psychology Program with the opportunity to apply psychology knowledge and methods in an actual work environment. A variety of options will be available for completion of this course: internship, research assistantship or independent project. In an internship, the student will work in a local organization. As a research assistant, the student will work with a faculty member as an assistant in the faculty member's ongoing research and/or consultation with organizations. Alternatively, the student may develop an independent project under the supervision of a faculty member. The selection of which option is best will be made by the student and their advisor based on which option best meets the student's educational and career goals. Regardless of the option selected, each student will attend seminars and complete a research or application project. Prerequisite(s): Senior Status in Applied Psychology Bachelor's Program or Permission of Department Chairperson

400

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

EET 492 Selected Topics in Electrical Engineering Technology

Level: 400Credits: 9 (1,0,24)

ITA 122 Italian II (Elementary) GIS 351 GIS and Public Health

This course is designed to familiarize the student with the basic economic problems and principles that exist when a vehicle or other equipment is purchased or leased. Problems are centered around the cost of capital, capital budgeting and investment analysis. Also discussed are repayment schedules including amortized loans, refinancing and variable rate loans. Prerequisite(s): MTH 110

NUR 205 Art of Nursing in Professional Practice

BCS 422 iOS Mobile Application Development

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

After a week of convalescence in the New Orleans Motherhouse, I dressed in my usual tweed suit and came downstairs for breakfast, with the other members assembled there.

100

EGL 230 Literature of the Bible

NUR 308 Care of Indiv Chronic health

Level: 200Credits: 1 or 3 (2,3)

SOCIOLOGY

300

THEATRE

Level: 400Credits: 3 (1,0,6)

EGL 250 Young Adult Literature

This course prepares the student with a CFI to acquire the Flight Instructor -Instrument rating. Training will consist of at least 20 hours flight and 15 hours ground instruction. Passing the FAA Flight Instructor-Instrument Airplane Knowledge test and the FAA flight test will complete the course. Aero fees will be charged. Prerequisite(s): AVN 310 with grade of a C or higher

200

TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT

HISTORY

This course is an introduction to the study and design of map formats, symbology, coordinate systems, and how maps record the historical patterns of human behavior. The course will also examine maps as a tool to analyze human activity and societal development, and include important aspects of map data collection, processing, the Global Positioning System (GPS), quantitative mapping, and GIS-based mapmaking techniques. Note: Students who take GEO 110 may not receive credit for GIS 101

300

100

300

400

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

Level: 200Credits: 1 to 3 (0,0,1 to 3)

A beginning course in Spanish emphasizing the gradual development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading and writing with stress on communicative competence and cultural awareness.Note: Students who have completed SPA 147 may not receive credit for SPA 141.

100

200

PHYSICS AND PHYSICAL SCIENCE

200

SMT 446 Sport Management Internship II

Level: 200Credits: 1 (0,3)

The study of the fundamentals of microscopic and gross pathology. Discussion of general pathologic processes with emphasis on pathology of the oral, dental, and periodontal tissues and their etiology and prevention. Fall. Prerequisite(s): DEN 220 and 225 and BIO 166 and BIO 221 with a Minimum Grade of C or higher

100

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

SET 205 Introduction to Artificial Intelligence and Robotics Technology

Level: 200Credits: 3 (1,4)

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

COMPUTER SCIENCE

ECONOMICS

Marketplaces, as an illustration, can benefit from integrating the custody-based billing feature, in order to secure their revenues from their partners and merchants – with the billing feature they are able to receive turnover from sales on their account directly and to transfer commissions to the merchants right after.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

American Military History is a multidimensional survey of the evolution of American Military organization, traditions methods from the colonial era to the onset of asymmetrical warfare in the Middle East. The course will present and analyze the key military events, leaders and strategists, including their influence on, and influence by, political considerations, global interests, public opinion as well as technological and economic factors. Prerequisite(s): HIS 121 or HIS 122 or HIS 125

MODERN LANGUAGES

Students practice advanced clinical skills in Clinical Chemistry and Hematology through a ten day clinical internship at an off campus affiliated clinical laboratory under the guidance of clinical laboratory personnel. The clinical coordinators at the affiliated sites will evaluate students for both technical proficiency and professional behavior demonstrated during the internship. Students are responsible for their own transportation to the clinical location. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chairperson

This course examines African American political leadership in the United States from the antebellum era through the 21st century. Emphasis is placed on the ideas espoused by a wide range of African American leaders, both male and female, and how these ideas shaped formal organizations, economics, politics, and social relations amongst Americans. Drawing from the sociology of leadership, students will learn and discuss what strategies make some leaders effective and successful. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122 and EGL 102

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

PCM 343 Special Topics in Professional Communications

300

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY

CON 355 Construction Management Financial and Accounting Principles

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

HIS 214 East Asia and the World

GER 112 German II (Elementary)

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY

PSY 234 Social Psychology

200

Course Outline

INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY

HISTORY

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

BUSINESS

400

100

This course is designed to present basic psychological concepts and to introduce students to the scientific study of behavior. Core topics include methods of psychological research, the biological bases of behavior, principles of learning, memory and cognition, personality, and psychopathology. Other selected topics to be covered would include the following: motivation and emotion, life-span development, social psychology, health psychology, sensation and perception, intelligence, human sexuality, statistics, and altered states of consciousness.

CSC 466 AI and Machine Learning

400

This course examines major contemporary public/individual health issues as an applied social science. iTIt incorporates theoretical as well as practical applications in the health/wellness field. Emphasis is placed on social/behavioral development enhancement strategies at various life stages. HPW 101 compares the public health status of groups by variables such as socioeconomic position, environment, lifestyle behaviors, and genetics. Various health behaviors are analyzed, evaluated, and compared to standards. Preventive nutrition behaviors are addressed to aid in controlling chronic social problems such as obesity and malnutrition. Additionally, this course discusses past/current government policy and politics in structuring the public health of the United States. Note: Students cannot get credit for HST 101 and HPW 101.

Moving beyond the basic concepts of general biology, this class explores how biology is used in both academic and commercial settings within the fields of biotechnology, pharmaceutical and clinical sciences. Topics will include: applications of biotechnology in microbes, plants, and animals, the human genome project and its relation to medical biotechnology, DNA forensics, and pharmaceutical drug discovery, delivery, and FDA approval. The debate surrounding subjects such as cloning, stem cells, and genetically modified foods will also be discussed. Prerequisite(s): BIO 130 with a grade of C- or higher.

300

200

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,2)

Michel/YouTube

An examination of ethical issues that arise in business and how these issues can be resolved. Various principles of ethical theory are analyzed and applied to particular business situations. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

200

300

HOR 474 Design Capstone Project

300

BIO 485 BIO 485L Bioscience Internship VI

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Graphic Design for Non-Majors introduces the principles and processes of graphic design. Emphasis will be on conceptual development, organization of information and effective communication with the formal integration of type and imagery. Students will learn to think critically, make aesthetic judgments, and become familiar with a variety of tools and techniques used to produce work in the fields of design.

100

100

This course is designed to expose students to the art, culture and history of Mexico and Central America from the first peoples of the Americas to the Spanish Conquest, Colonial Period, Revolution, Modern and contemporary eras. The class will introduce the student to visual works of art including sculpture, painting, architecture and other applied arts. The course begins with prehistoric art of the Clovis peoples of the American Southwest and concludes with the contemporary era. The class covers Clovis, Olmec, Maya, Zapotec, Mixtec, Aztec, Mexican and Guatemalan art and touches on significant imported Spanish influences. The history, mythologies, politics, religions, and philosophical thought of the periods are introduced in order to provide a context for the visual art.

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

ENGLISH

This course covers the following topics: Airport System Planning, National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems (NPIAS), Metropolitan Airport System Planning, State Airport System Planning, Airport Master Planning, Airport Layout Plans, Airport Design, Design of Other Landing Facilities, Industrial Park Design, Terminal Planning/ Design/ Operation, Other Terminal Area Buildings, Americans with Disability Act Access. Prerequisite(s): AVN 270 with a grade of C or higher.

This course covers a comprehensive study of various forms of energy generated from fossil fuels, alternative and renewable energy sources and their management. This course also covers life cycle cost of each type of energy system, energy conservation programs, smart building, load management, miscellaneous methods to increase the energy efficiency of a building, utility rate structures, reduction of energy demand and rebates. In addition, energy conservation will be covered with respect to its effect on indoor air quality and other environmental issues. Prerequisite(s): MET 212, MET 230 and MET 314

100

Level: 400Credits: 1 to 3 (1,3 to 9)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,2)

[email protected]@nowpayments.io+31 (0)30 2106006Innovational break-through in crypto payments: NOWPayments makes consumption-based billing possible!NOWPayments, оne of the leading crypto payment gateway, has launched an innovative out-of-the-box Custodial Billing solution that allows businesses to manage the consumption-based crypto payments automatically. Now merchants can regulate the financial flow between their users and business accounts without any third parties.

BIO 365 Neurology of Pain

Level: 100Credits: 3 (1,4)

INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY

SPORT MANAGEMENT

AET 218 Applied Manufacturing Processes

An elementary astronomy course in which the student is introduced to the historical development of astronomy, and to our present view of the solar system and its origins. Recent NASA missions to the planets are discussed, and periodic observations of the skies may be conducted.

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

200

Level: 100Credits: 1 (1,0)

VIS 225 Photography I

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

SOC 350 Global Social Change

Each semester when the course is offered, a topic of interest will be selected by the department for study in seminar. Please check with the department chairperson and the current course listing for further details. Prerequisite(s): SOC 122 and EGL 102.

100

SPA 243 Spanish III (Intermediate)

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Assessing a facility's need for and recommending as well as managing the design, procurement, installation, and operation of access intrusion detection, closed circuit television (CCTV), security lighting, fire alarms, and fire suppression systems; establishing policies, procedures, and practices for systems operations and maintenance, monitoring and evaluating systems performances; researching and assessing technical developments in the security and fire protection fields.

An introduction to the biology of animals and their ancestors. Topics include structure and function of cells, tissues, organs and organ systems in animals. Genetics, development, behavior, ecology, and the evolution of major phyla are covered. A comparative approach is taken in studying the invertebrates and vertebrates including man. Note: the laboratory course, BIO 193L is a part of your grade for this course. Attendance in the laboratory course is required. Corequisite(s): BIO 193L

AVN 443 Specialty Flying

400

100

This course is a continuation of MET 117. Topics emphasize the theory and operation of manual and numerically controlled milling machines and machining centers. Additional topics covered are the gear shaper, indexing head, point-to-point drilling and milling, and three axis measurement. Laboratory projects will be assigned to reinforce the topics covered in theory. Prerequisite(s): MET 117 and MET 105L Corequisite(s): MET 127L

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HISTORY

This course investigates how cells develop, work, communicate, and control their activities. Topics include basic biochemistry and metabolism, DNA structure and function, membrane/organelle function and transport, cell communication, the cytoskeleton, and cell division. At the completion of this course the student should be able to engage in the broad themes of cell and molecular biology, and to relate these concepts to other studies in biology and other disciplines. Note: Bioscience and/or MLS students taking BIO 348 must also take BIO 349L either during the same semester or after completion of BIO 348. Prerequisite(s): (BIO 130, 131, 210 and 212) or (BIO 130 and MLS 227) all with a grade of C- or higher.

100

BIO 330 Principles of Ecology

ARCHITECTURAL TECHNOLOGY

This course covers the following topics: Airport Capacity and Delay, Technological and Weather Solutions, Air Traffic Control, U.S. Airspace, Air Navigation and Navigational Aids Runway Lighting Systems, FAA FAR Part 77, Environmental Regulations and Airport Noise, Land Use Compatibility. Prerequisite(s): AVN 101 with a grade of C or higher

300

RAM 309 Research Experience

400

MTH 290 Methods of Proof in Advanced Mathematics

400

400

Civilization course: Provides a general perspective on the formation of the Latin American Culture through the centuries, with special emphasis on Spanish America. In parallel form, historical and cultural evolution of the New World and the Iberian Peninsula will be studied from their beginnings up to the present. Among other aspects, the course will give special attention to the rich multicultural heritage which has been maintained in Latin America through the centuries, as well as its achievements in Art and Literature. Note: This course will be taught in Spanish only. Students taking this course cannot receive credit for MLG 305. Prerequisite(s): Permission from this department chair or SPA 302.

400

BIOLOGY

This course will introduce students to the study of politics and to the discipline known as Political Science. Focusing on fundamental concepts of power and authority, the course will examine topics central to each of the main subfields of Political Science: American Politics, Comparative Politics, International Relations, and Political Philosophy. It will also explore some contemporary issues and debates that captivate US politics.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

BIO 310 Ichthyology

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY

400

The research internship provides students with insight into the personal qualities and skills that make a good researcher, as well as learning about the broader impact of scientific discovery. While working alongside a faculty member students will be able to hone their research and analytical skills, through hands-on experiences. Students will create a research plan in consultation with the faculty member and spend 45-135 hours during the semester working on research. While each course design will vary, students will be involved in library research, compiling literature reviews, data collection, and data analysis. Students must either complete a paper or poster at the conclusion of their research internship. Prerequisite(s): ANT 366 with a grade of C or higher

A survey of the history of the visual arts from the Early Renaissance to the Present. Works of art are studied both as monuments of intrinsic aesthetic value and as expressions of the needs, ideals, and aspirations of the societies in which they were created. Prerequisite(s): EGL 101

Level: 200Credits: 4 (3,0,1)

In this course students examine and utilize the storytelling power of data. Students will examine the role data plays in communicating information with particular attention paid to professional communication settings. Students will learn to use data as a powerful narrative technique, as well as how to effectively communicate insights to different types of audiences. This is not a course in how to create data visualizations. Prerequisite(s): PCM 315 and PCM 327 with a grade of C or higher

SOC 351 Global Health Systems

VIS 236 Typography II

200

This course will cover introductory topics that are not covered in the regular curriculum. Topics may vary from semester to semester and reflects the interests and needs of students, faculty and industry. Permission of Department Chair is required. Prerequisite(s): Permission of Department Chair

This course will cover introductory topics that are not covered in the regular curriculum. Topics may vary from semester to semester and reflects the interests and needs of students, faculty and industry. Permission of Department Chair is required. Prerequisite(s): Permission of Department Chair

This course continues the development of graphic skills introduced in Landscape Drafting I. Students discover how to visualize space by learning perspective design, orthographic projection and section elevation design. Prerequisite(s): HOR 131 Corequisite(s): HOR 133L

This course explores commercial nursery stock production topics dealing with plant growth patterns and plant responses in relation to soils, water, fertility, planting techniques, spacing requirements and pruning. Additional topics covered include plant production cycles and rotations, and treatment for economy production. Emphasis will be placed on the commercial propagation of woody plants by sexual and asexual means.

200

Course Outline

However, Plona (PLON) token is one of the cryptocurrencies still worth investing in. Its competitions like Balancer (BAL) and Cartesi (CTSI) on the other hand might not be doing so well.

BIO 482 BIO 482L Bioscience Internship III

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

DENTAL HYGIENE

Level: 100Credits: 4 (4,2)

300

MLS 350 Clinical Microbiology I

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

CSC 375W Ethical Issues in Computing Writing Intensive

BIOLOGY

BUSINESS

No Description Found

400

This course is a continuation of the development, assessment and evaluation of dental hygiene practice and knowledge through a variety of classroom techniques. Values' clarification, new advancements/technology, and current preventive methods will be discussed. Preventive oral health techniques and treatment care in association with special needs patients will be emphasized. It is intended that the student will utilize this information to assist him or her clinically to develop a patient specific protocol and comprehensive treatment plan for the child, adolescent, adult, geriatric and medically compromised patient. Fall Prerequisite(s): DEN 220, 225 and BIO 318 Corequisite(s): DEN 235

All that merchants have to do is to integrate the NOWPayments Billing API, afterwards, the rest of payments and payouts will be managed automatically. The customers, on their part, are only expected to register on the merchant’s website and to transfer some assets to their deposits in the personal accounts, created on the merchant’s website, to secure the future payments. Once the deposit is transferred, the customers don’t have to get involved into future payments – they will be withdrawn automatically, based on the amount of their consumption during the accounting period. The deposit, provided by the customer, guarantees the future payouts to the merchant.

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course will concentrate on the algebraic and analytic properties of complex numbers and functions of a single complex variables. The concepts of limits, continuity and differentiability will be extended to the complex domain. Line integrals and Cauchy's Integral Theorem will be presented. The expansion of analytic functions in Taylor and Laurent series will be derived and residue theory will be introduced. Prerequisite(s): MTH 252 and MTH 290

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

PSYCHOLOGY

AVN 350 Air Traffic Management

NTR 425 Nutrition Science Seminar

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 4 (3,2)

400

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS

EET 251 Microprocessors

Level: 300Credits: 6 (1,0,15)

HORTICULTURE

HIS 217 From Constantine to Columbus: Western Civilization in the Middle Ages

CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT

This course offers students the chance to study short term topics of specialized, more advanced areas of anthropology. Each topic builds and expands on information learned in introductory courses. This course is particularly recommended to students in the Anthropology Minor program, but is open to other interested students who meet the prerequisites. Prerequisite(s): ANT 100 or ANT 110 or ANT 120 and one 200 level ANT course

An advanced conversation/composition course with intensive practice in oral and written French. Prepared discussions and writing assignments on selected cultural historical and literary topics. Prerequisite(s): Approval of this department chair or FRE 204.

Course Outline

Construction Design is a technology-based design studio emphasizing a methodological approach to the assembly of the building's envelope, materials and systems. The integration of building code requirements, life safety, sustainability, accessibility, building energy systems, structure, construction and materials are central to effectively achieving design intent. Knowledge from Materials and Method of Construction I and II, Energy in Buildings and Graphics are applied to specific drawing assignments. A residential Type V construction, and a commercial Type II or Type III construction, building project will be advanced resulting in a set of construction documents. Note: This course includes a required laboratory designed to provide extra time for the studio experience. Prerequisite(s): ARC 111, ARC 121, CON 106, and ARC 263

CRIMINAL JUSTICE

This course is an introduction to the fundamentals and basic principles of DC and AC circuits. The fundamental knowledge acquired in this course can be used to understand AC/DC circuits used in various energy subsystems and to troubleshoot problems that can occur during the operation of these systems. Laboratory activities allow students to gain hands-on experience making measurements on circuits and interpreting the data collected. The students are required to take the laboratory course, ENV 100L as a corequisite. The laboratory exercises provide the students with hands-on-experience on the topics learned from the theory class. Corequiste(s): ENV 100L

Course content will span basic physiology as it applies to nutrition and sport, nutrient utilization, body composition, and specific application of nutrition as well as dietary coaching for different sports in training/competition. This course will discuss optimal performance and endurance in various sports. Lectures will cover proper hydration, increased calorie and nutrient needs in athletics. The course also identifies appropriateness of supplements and ergogenic aids by understanding their methodologies with examination of scientific research validity. Prerequisite(s): NTR 110 or BIO 125 and Junior-Level status

200

400

BCS 316 PERL Programming

This upper-level course offers advanced instruction in special content areas in the field of geography. Students will explore a particular topic, theme, or sub-discipline, e.g., quantitative methods, climate change, race and ethnicity, etc. Students should consult the department before registering for any Special Topics course. Prerequisite(s): Any 200-level or higher HIS, POL or GEO course.

This course will provide those Applied Psychology majors who are considering graduate training in psychology with the opportunity to explore the various specialties in psychology (and related fields) as well as the graduate training required by each subfield. Students will explore their own interests while simultaneously researching and being provided with information regarding the many types of graduate training available. Self-assessment regarding standardized entrance examinations such as the GRE will be provided. Developmental plans will be generated based on self-assessment results. Applied Psychology majors who are considering graduate training are encouraged to take this one credit elective course during their sophomore year of the program. Course grading is Pass/Repeat. Prerequisite(s): PSY 101, Applied Psychology major

Spain

500

VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS

Explores and analyzes the problems and issues of inflation, unemployment, and the necessity of urban renewal, the growth of corporate conglomerates, and the social and political ramifications in the world's money markets, together with the reasons giving rise to these occurrences. Prerequisite(s): ECO 156

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

This course emphasizes the creative selling techniques used by professional salespeople. It covers all the important elements of the personal selling process with special emphasis placed on determining prospects' needs, translating features into benefits, overcoming objections and closing methods. Participants will demonstrate their ability to apply the techniques discussed by delivering sales presentations. Prerequisite(s) BUS 131 or Department approval.

100

Safety of Flight is an essential course for students to understand the principles and regulatory practices of commercial aviation safety in the United States and worldwide community in the 21st century. It includes an examination of aircraft accidents, the respective roles of the FAA and NTSB, human factors in aviation safety, air traffic safety systems, and introduction to Safety Management Systems (SMS). The student will obtain the necessary safety of flight knowledge to be able to effectively work in the aviation industry. At the completion of the course, students will be able to assess contemporary issues in safety of flight and demonstrate understanding of aviation safety and human factors. Prerequisite(s): AVN 209 with a grade of C or higher and AVN 211 with grade of a C or higher.

A survey of contemporary topics in mathematics designed to develop an appreciation of the power and significance of mathematics and its uses in modeling the world around us. Topics may include the mathematics of social choice, growth and symmetry, mathematical systems, Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometries, management science. Prerequisite(s): MP2 or MTH 015

200

NUR 404 Nurse as Advocate and Change Agent

HIS 323 Contemporary America

EGL 206 World Literature: Early Classics

BUS 340 Advanced Business Statistics

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

PED 100 Introduction to Badminton

AVN 270 Introduction to Airports Management

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 000Credits: 3 (3,0)

ART HISTORY

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

Today, the Web3 Domain Alliance was formed – a new coalition that aims to promote the technological advancement and interoperability of Web3 domain registries and improve the experience of Web3 users. The alliance will seek to prevent malicious phishing attacks, bad actors impersonating Web3 “top-level domains” (W3TLDs), cybersquatting and Web3 domain collisions. The member-led group includes leading blockchain and Web3 naming players including Unstoppable Domains (.crypto, .nft, .x, .wallet, .bitcoin, .dao, .888, .zil, and .blockchain), Bonfida (.sol), Tezos Domains (.tez), Polkadot Name System (.dot), Hedera (.hbar), Syscoin (.sys), and klaytn.domains (.klay) that are working together to provide protection for Web3 domain names. This cross-chain coalition includes naming systems across the Polygon, Ethereum, Solana, Tezos, Polkadot, Hedera, and Klayton blockchains.

ECONOMICS

200

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

An investigation into the scope of the sport industry; a growing major business enterprise in the United States and in much of the world. Functions of management, skills and attributes required of a sport manager, and roles of a manager are examined and researched. Attention focuses on how the managerial process relates to sport organizations and their products. Students become acquainted with career opportunities in the sport management field. Note: Students must achieve a C or higher in this class to continue on in any course to which it is a prerequisite.

Level: 400Credits: 2 (0,0,6)

This course engages students in the principle forms of artistic expression integral to classic works of supernatural literature and their cinematic adaptations. Students will acquire an understanding of the creative process inherent in these works, an understanding of the literary and cinematic conventions of the genre and will also develop a critical vocabulary that will allow them to discuss and to evaluate these works and others in depth. Cinematic adaptations of these works in particular follow the evolution of the cinema itself; thus students in this course will also gain a critical understanding of its aesthetic and technological development. This course will also focus on film composition, including the shots, angles, iconography and editing typical of this genre. Course work includes assigned readings, informal and formal papers requiring primary and secondary research, critical analysis of required screenings, and exams. Students will be required to attend and to complete critical analyses of campus and off-campus theatrical screenings as they are scheduled. Note: Students cannot get credit for EGL 244 and 244W; EGL 244W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. Note: Offered at the discretion of the English Department Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher

In this introductory course, the roots of the criminal justice system will be explored, along with the specific processes of law enforcement, the courts, and corrections. The understanding of Supreme Court cases will be connected to these areas of the system. Further understanding will be developed in areas of theory, crime elements and crime trends. Current issues in the criminal justice system will also be discussed.

500

400

Students practice advanced clinical skills in Immunohematology (Blood Bank) through a ten day clinical internship at an off campus affiliated clinical laboratory under the guidance of clinical laboratory personnel. The clinical coordinators at the affiliated sites will evaluate students for both technical proficiency and professional behavior demonstrated during the internship. Students are responsible for their own transportation to the clinical location. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chairperson

The IMF has a very tarnished history of exacting awful financial burdens on developing countries in exchange for loans. For this reason, and for many others it would not appear to be the best financial body to become involved in giving advice on the regulation of crypto.

Course Outline

300

100

This course focuses on the planning, design, and construction of highway transportation facilities. Topics to be covered include highway administration and finance, traffic flow characteristics, and driver characteristics. Design of geometry, roadside, drainage, and intersections will be considered. Further, considerations of traffic control and pavements will be made. Consideration of these topics will be based on standards promulgated by AASHTO and NYSDOT. Prerequisite(s): CIV 302, CON 302

Level: 200Credits: 2 (2,0)

POL 398 Washington DC Internship

AIR FORCE ROTC

AVIATION

DENTAL HYGIENE

300

PHY 220 Of the Cosmos: Humans in the Universe

HOR 252 Ecology

HISTORY

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS

400

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

100

A course in German which introduces the student who has completed the four basic skills (speaking, listening, reading and writing) to the German language of everyday business. The course gives an insight into united Germany's place in the world market. The topics are general enough to be of interest to most intermediate and advanced students, but at the same time offer preparation for the business minded student. Prerequisite(s): GER 214

100

400

AVN 423 Crew Resource Management

VIS 103 Introduction to Watercolor

SOCIOLOGY

Course Outline

This course will cover specialized content across a broad range of potential Professional Communications subjects. Students will engage in critical inquiry, examination of current theory and practices, and authoring original communications. Prerequisite(s): PCM 313(W), PCM 315 and PCM 324 with a C or higher and Junior Level Standing

400

The course emphasizes the various types of plans the landscape designer must know how to read and draw. Sight analysis, grading plans and planting designs will be covered in detail as they pertain to residential site projects. Additionally students will be shown how to incorporate illustrative visual media to accompany developed plans.

Design Production deals with how to professionally execute Graphic Design concepts. As designers we use a vast array of tools and technology and this course introduces students to the primary software used to create those designs. Students will utilize texts and online resources for software training and the instructor will provide additional training in realistic situations and troubleshooting the use of the software relative to specific tasks. Software will include solutions for vector illustration, bitmap image manipulation, layout and print production as they pertain to design decisions. This is not software training (menu by menu, feature by feature) rather it is a focus on the software in terms of the tasks that the student is likely to encounter in a real world print environment. Prerequisite(s): VIS 116

200

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,0)

This course is an introduction to statistical inference. The overall objective of the course is the development of basic theory and methods for statistical inference. Topics include parameter estimation, interval estimation, hypothesis testing, regression analysis, and experimental design. Prerequisite(s): MTH 341

This course focuses on research methods in anthropology as the means for learning ethnographic research methods and how to talk and write about culture, as a basis of anthropological research. The purpose of the course is to gain experience in ethnographic practices, including interviewing, fieldwork research, qualitative analysis, and writing critically informed accounts. Prerequisite(s): (ANT 100 or ANT 110), EGL 102 and any 200 level ANT course. All with a grade of C or higher.

This course covers telecommunications policies and issues with special emphasis on domestic policy, regulation and law. Current issues, trends and standards will also be discussed. The course starts with a basic definition of telecommunications and why policies, regulation/deregulation and law are important to understand. It then moves to the history of US telecommunications development with emphasis on the regulatory environment and continues with discussions of current US regulatory policy at the state and federal levels. Current sweeping changes in the regulatory and legal arenas and the move to a new US and world model will be discussed. The importance of standards for domestic and international telecommunications will be studied along with a description of the standards definition process. Prerequisite(s): Junior status in the Telecommunications Technology Program.

This course teaches the essentials of developing secure software in accordance with the most current industry standards. It is designed to give students practical experience using security principles and techniqu_es. Students will engage in significant programming real-world projects where. they design, analyze, implement and test practical codes. Topics covered include: secure designs, risk analysis, threat modeling, defensive coding, penetration testing, fuzzing, static analysis, and security assessment. Prerequisite(s): CSC 311 or CSC 325 with a grade of C or higher.

In late 2015, the Xbox One got an update that brought a custom version of the Windows 10 operating system to the console. Some time this summer, the Xbox One will get access to a version of the Windows Store app market, too. It means that an Xbox is finally running Windows, which it turn means that it's finally snuggling up to the company's core business units.And with the discontinuation of the Xbox 360 console, it means that once the existing stock runs out, the only Xbox you'll be able to buy is one that supports Windows 10. That's important groundwork for Nadella's vision of a Windows-everywhere future.

PSYCHOLOGY

This course introduces students to the regulation and management aspects of cybersecurity. It will cover concepts and definitions regarding governance and policy at an organizational and national level within the cybersecurity landscape. In particular, this course will go through numerous laws, standards and policies created by organizations such as NIST, GDPR, COBIT, ISO and ISA that govern the cybersecurity industry. Prerequisite(s): CRJ 115 or SST 115

PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

VIS 336 Advertising I

CHM 111 Chemistry and the Public Interest

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,3)

Level: 200Credits: 3 (0,10 to 12)

BIO 325 Evolution

300

300

300

A study of the economic structure and growth of the modern economy focusing on the effect and impact of emerging technologies on industry, employment, financial markets and market structure. Prerequisite(s): ECO 156 or ECO 157

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

SOCIOLOGY

200

HIS 121 U.S. History to Reconstruction

We have, until now, offered special topics courses only at the 200-level, a remnant of the time when Farmingdale was largely an associate’s degree granting institution. Now that we need to ensure that students have sufficient 300-level courses to complete their degrees, we would like to be able to offer more challenging, more in-depth, special topics courses designed for upper-division students, that will count towards meeting their degree requirements. We will retain a 200-level special topics course (PSY 255) in order to offer unique classes at the lower-division level. Prerequisite(s): Any 200- or 300- level psychology course with a grade of C or higher

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (1,4)

200

BIO 483 BIO 483L Bioscience Internship IV

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

PHY 128 Physics: Computers/ Computation

NUR 402 Community and Mental Health Nursing

This course explores data-driven analysis of crime and intelligence as an effective method for solving and controlling crime. The course addresses a law enforcement officer’s ability to use logic, deductive reasoning, and proven scientific methods to save investigative hours and increase the credibility of investigation. Students will address a wide variety of domestic, regional and transnational intelligence issues. Additionally, students will apply fundamental knowledge of the threat environment facing the intelligence community. Prerequisite(s): CRJ 374

TELECOMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY

BIO 355 Ecological Topics: The Structure and Function of Nature

100

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

PSY 245 Work Motivation

300

300

INTERACTION DESIGN

This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts, rules, etiquette, and skills involved in the sport of golf. This introductory course will allow students the opportunity for skills acquisition to incorporate golf as a lifetime activity.

Emphasis in this class will be on the creation of multiple page documents for the editorial design market. Students will explore numerous avenues for editorial design including, magazine, catalog, newspaper and book design, while gaining the advanced software skills needed for the creation of these documents. Prerequisite(s): VIS 370

Courses that range from 490-499 are selected topics of current interest in Computer and/or Electrical Engineering Technology. Prerequisite(s): Contingent upon selected topic

This course will use advanced mathematical and computational techniques to solve real-world problems in quantitative finance. Topics will include optimal asset-liability matching, yield curve construction, option valuation, hedging and strategies, portfolio analysis, and risk management. Coursework will emphasize the integration of topics from calculus, linear algebra, and probability with financial theory and applications. Students will develop computational skills using application software such as Excel and MATLAB. Prerequisite(s): MTH 346

COMPUTER SYSTEMS

VIS 382 Illustrative Style II

NURSING

300

This course introduces the principles of research methodology as relevant to nutrition sciences. It examines the context of research in professional practice in the healthcare field, and will equip students with the basic research skills necessary for their continuing professional education. The course content considers concepts in both qualitative and quantitative research methodology, the critical appraisal of literature in science and healthcare, and includes basic statistical concepts and methods. Prerequisite(s): NTR 320 and Junior-Level status

EGL 226 Journalism

AVN 271 Airport Capacity/Delay/Airspace Environment

Course Outline

POLITICS

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (2,2)

Courses that range from 340-345 are special topics courses at the junior level. Students will learn the skills necessary to write in a particular genre or type required in a particular professional setting. Students will study current practices and contemporary models and will compose several thoroughly researched documents in this genre for discussion, review, and revision. Prerequisite(s): EGL 102 with a grade of C or higher and Junior Level status

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

HISTORY

What is The Players’ Lounge?The Players' Lounge™ is a Web3.0 platform built by lettermen to empower relationships within the collegiate sports community through connecting current and former athletes with their respective fan bases while providing opportunities for student-athletes to monetize their individual brands.The Players’ Lounge is the first NIL community envisioned by players built for both fans and players alike.

This course introduces students to the basics of programming logic and its real-life applications from a software technology perspective. The design and development of symbolic and logic programming for various computer science structures is a major focus for the course. The languages that support symbolic structures such as LISP and Prolog are covered in the context of the syntax and semantics of these scientific programming languages.

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

This course applies the principles of graphic design, typography and three-dimensional design to the specialized area of package design. Students may design labels, boxes, containers and other types of consumer packaging materials, in addition to point-of-purchase displays. Factors influencing the designs will include manufacturing, printing, digital technology, consumer appeal and tampering and label regulations. Prerequisite(s): VIS 112, 122 and 210

BUSINESS

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

Level: 400Credits: 3 to 12 (1,0,6 to 33)

300

200

This upper division course is designed to give students an opportunity to gain in-depth work experience and skills under the tutelage of a business professional. The work done by the student is guided by objectives agreed to by the work supervisor, Internship Coordinator, and the student. Students are required to submit a written proposal, progress reports in the form of a weekly work experience journal, and a final report to be presented to the Internship Coordinator and work supervisor. Note: No more than 15 credits may be earned in total from BUS 379 and BUS 479 Business Internship II. Prerequisite(s): Junior-level status, Department approval, GPA of 3.0 or better

This course will discuss the security issues in computer networks and different security mechanisms to protect the secure internal networks and systems. It will involve a study of firewall technologies, including packet filtering, proxying, network address translation, and virtual private networks. An analysis of firewall architectures, such as screening routers, screened hosts, hosts, screened subnets, perimeter networks, and internal firewalls, will be included. It will also discuss the architecture, monitoring strategies, and analysis engines of an intrusion detection system. An analysis of information transformation processes for intrusion detection, such as misuse and anomaly detection, will be covered. Additional topics will include a study of technical issues in intrusion detection such as scalability, interoperability, sensor control, reliability, integration, and user interfaces. Prerequisite(s): CRJ 115 or SST 115

SOC 276 Topics in Sociology

Instruction, orientation and field experience in the various phases of horticulture. Each week the explanation and demonstration of a new subject precedes the assignment to duties/ A rounded experience is the objective. Tools, techniques, and standards of workmanship are taught. Corequisite(s): HOR 110L

Level: 300Credits: 4 (3,3)

ARA 234 Arabic IV (Intermediate)

PCM 305 Media in Communications

BIOLOGY

Twitter: https://twitter.com/plonatoken

This course will cover introductory topics that are not covered in the regular curriculum. Topics may vary from semester to semester and reflects the interests and needs of students, faculty and industry. Permission of Department Chair is required. Prerequisite(s): Permission of Department Chair

This course offers instruction in special topics in Science, Technology, & Society pertaining to Global Connections. Students will explore, analyze, and evaluate special interdisciplinary topics in Global Connections further developing their Science, Technology, & Society critical/scientific thinking skill set. The prerequisite can be taken as a prerequisite or a corequisite. Prerequisite(s): STS 330

Level: 100Credits: 1 or 3 (2,2)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

NTR 365 Sports Nutrition

CRJ 309 Crime, Justice and the Media

SMT 320 Athletic Administration

Level: 200Credits: 3 (2,2)

BUS 141 Contemporary Business Communications

Level: 400Credits: 3 (1,0,2)

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

STS 396 ST: Gender, Race, & Culture

A description of American central banking, the structure and development of commercial banks and non-bank financial intermediaries, the nation's money and capital markets, bank regulation and supervision, monetary theory and its policy implications, and the operation of the system in international payments. Prerequisite(s): ECO 156

100

200

AVN 490 Aviation Internship

MTH 150 Calculus I

HORTICULTURE

600

ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE

200

Level: 100Credits: 3 (3,0)

A continuation of Chinese 151. This course emphasizes the gradual development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading and writing with stress on communicative and cultural awareness. Prerequisite(s): CHI 151 or 2-3 years of high school Chinese.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

HPW 310 Sport & Exercise Psychology

300

BUS 352 Employment Law

Your A360 membership helps you get excited about the future—not fearful of it.

HORTICULTURE

MLS 425 Laboratory Research&Education

ARC 362 History of Western Architecture

Level: 200Credits: 3 (3,0)

Courses that range from 490-499 are selected topics of current interest in Automotive Engineering Technology. Prerequisite: Senior status and/or permission of the Chair/Faculty.

Level: 300Credits: 3 (3,0)

Level: 400Credits: 3 (3,0)

300