Issuu on Google+

: COMMUNITY COLLEGE

WHERE FUTURES BEGIN

C HOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE

WHERE FUTURES BEGIN Notification of Nondiscrimination

Cuyahoga Community College is committed to continuing affirmative action and equal opportunities for access to employment and education and thus does not discriminate against current o r potential employees or st uden ts on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin or ancestry, age, handicap, or status as a disabled or Vietnam-era veteran_ Inquiries concerning the College 's affirmative action /equal oppo rtuni ty policy shou ld be directed to: The Coordinator of Affirmative Action , Cuyahoga Community College, 700 Carneg ie Avenue , Cleveland , Ohio 44115, (216) 241-5966. Changes in Curriculum, Fees, and Other Requirements The Board of Tru stees of the Cuyahoga Community College District reserves the right to change, at any t ime, without notice, graduation requirements , fees and other charges , curriculu m, course structu re and content , and such other matters as may be within its control , notwithstanding any information set forth in this catalog . Because of increasing publication costs , this catalog is intended to serve stu dents and staff for two academic years and therefore should be kept through the sum mer of 1984. Course offerings approved after pub lication of this catalog are reflected in class sc hedule booklets w hich are issued quarterly.

PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE Welcome to Cuyahoga Community College, the county's college that is designed with your personal and career needs in mind. Our experienced faculty and staff are ready to help you as you prepare to build a better future. CCC can improve your job skills for upward mobility; give you the training for careers with a future; help you make a mid-life career change; provide the first two years of a four-year college degree, at times and locations that fit your busy schedule. • By keeping our fees among the lowest in Ohio we el im i nate a major barrier to higher education in these difficult economic times. • By comm itting to high standards of academic excellence we assure you the best educational value in Northeast Ohio. • By providing Ohio's largest healthcareer training program, we help thousands prepare for jobs in a growing industry. • By our commitment to build a Career Skills Academy we continue to demonstrate that work force retraining will be a major goal during the 80s. • By strengthening our degree requirements for the associate of arts and sciences degrees, we make sure that you leave CCC with a solid base for further study. CCC presents this catalog of 1982-84 courses and programs with a renewed commitment to meeting your needs and those of the community we serve.

Nolen M. Ellison President ii

BOARD OF TRUSTEES

Singerman

Hughes

Bucur

Panzica

Acton

Davis

Keith

McCullough

Tyler

Gilbert Singerman, Chairperson (1982) President, Wright Airlines Nacy Panzica, Vice Chairperson (1982) President , Panzica Construction Richard Acton Business Manager, Local 38 International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Beverly Davis Vice President Administration, Cleveland Institute of Dental Medical Assistants Inc. Marsha Hughes Assistant Vice President , Northeastern Ohio Savings and Loan League George Keith President, George Keith & Associates Rubie J. McCullough Director, Harvard Community Service Center Ralph Tyler District Manager, Richland Engineering Co. Nicholas A. Bucur Bucur & Kaplow, Attorneys

iii

EXECUTIVE OFFICERS

Ellison

Brown

Koral

Kinzel

Weidenthal

Jefferson

Mitchell

Shumaker

Rus

iv

Nolen M. Ellison President Grace C. Brown Vice President , Educational Planning and Development John J. Koral Vice President, Administration David Kinzel Vice President, Human Resources Maurice D. Weidenthal Vice President , Public Affairs and Information Curtis F. Jefferson Provost , Metropolitan Campus David C. Mitchell Provost , Eastern Campus Paul F. Shumaker Provost, Western Campus Vladimir Rus Executive Dean , Urban Metropolitan Development Institute

EASTERN CAMPUS

4250 Richmond Rd. Warrensville Twp. Ohio 44122 464-1450 General calls 464-3535 Admissions

METROPOLITAN CAMPUS

2900 Community College Ave. Cleveland. Ohio 44115 241-5966 General calls 241-5365 Admissions

WESTERN CAMPUS

11000 W. Pleasant Valley Rd. Parma. Ohio 44130 845-4000 General calls 842-7773 Admissions

WORKFORCE TRAINING and CONTINUING EDUCATION for the

ENTIRE COMMUNITY

URBAN METROPOLITAN DEVELOPMENT INSTITUTE One Playhouse Square Bldg. 5th Floor 1375 Euclid Ave. Cleveland. Ohio 44115 241-1140

v

ACADEMIC CALENDAR Fall Quarter 1982 August2-September 22 September 20 September 25 October 1 October 2 October 9 October 22 October 22 November November November November December December

11 12 24 29 8 10

Reg istration Fall quarter classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record Last day for 70 percent refund Last day for 50 percent refund Last day to remove incomplete grades for spring quarter19820r summer session 1982 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "W" (w ithdrawal) grade Veterans' Day recess Classes resume Thanksgiving recess begins after last class Classes resume End of fall quarter Final grades due at or before noon

Winter Quarter 1983 November15-January5 January 3 January 8 January 14 January 15 January 17 January 18 January 22 February 4 February 4 March 21 March 23

Reg istration Winter quarter classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record Last day for 70 percent refund Martin Luther King Day recess Classes resume Last day for 50 percent refund Last day to remove incomplete grades for fall quarter 1982 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "w" (withdrawal) grade End of winter quarter Final grades due at or before noon

Spring Quarter 1983 February 14-March 30 March 28 April 2 April 8 vi

Reg istration Spring quarter classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record

April 9 April 16 April 29 April 29 May 30 May 31 June 13 June 15 June 17 June 18 June 19

Last day for 70 percent refund Last day for 50 percent refund Last day to remove incomplete grades for winter quarter 1983 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "W" (withdrawal) grade Memorial Day recess Classes resume End of spring quarter Final grades due at or before noon Commencement exercises, Eastern Campus Commencement exercises, Metropolitan Campus Commencement exercises, Western Campus

Summer Quarter 1983 Five-and-one-half week summer session TBA * June 20 June 25 July 1

Registration Classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record Last day for 50 percent refund July 2 Independence Day recess July 4 Classes resume July 5 Last day to withdraw from a course with a July 8 "W" (withdrawal) grade End of five-and-one-half week session July 28 August 1 Final grades due by noon Eight-week summer session TBA * Registration June 20 Classes begin June 25 Last day for 90 percent refund July 1 Last day to withdraw from a course without record July 2 Last day for 50 percent refund July 4 Independence Day recess July 5 Classes resume July 15 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "W" (withdrawal) grade End of eight-week session August 11 August 15 Final grades due by noon

Fall Quarter 1983 TBA* September 19

Registration Fall quarter classes begin vii

September 24 September 30 October 1 October 8 October 21 October 21 November November November November December December

11 12 23 28 7 9

Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record La~t day for 70 percent refund Last day for 50 percent refund Last day to remove incomplete grades for spring quarter19830r summer session 1983 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "W" (withdrawal) grade Veterans' Day recess Classes resume Thanksgiving recess begins after last class Classes resume End of fall quarter Final grades due at or before noon

Winter Quarter 1984 TBA * January 3 January 7 January 13 January 14 January 16 January 17 January 21 February 3 February 3 March 20 March 22

Reg istration Winter quarter classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record Last day for 70 percent refund Martin Luther King Day recess Classes resume Last day for 50 percent refund Last day to remove incomplete grades for fall quarter 1983 Last day to withdraw from a course with a "W" (withdrawal) grade End of w inter quarter Final grades due at or before noon

Spring Quarter 1984 TBA* March 26 March 31 April 6 April 7 April 14 April 27 April 27 May 28 May 29 June 11 June 13 viii

Registration Spring quarter classes begin Last day for 90 percent refund Last day to withdraw from a course without record Last day for 70 percent refund Last day for 50 percent refund Last "day to remove incomplete grades for winter quarter 1984 Last day to withdraw from a course with a " W" (withdrawal) grade Memorial Day recess Classes resume End of spring quarter Final grades due at or before noon

June 15 June 16 June 17

Commencement exercises, Western Campus Commencement exercises, Eastern Campus Commencement exercises, Metropolitan Campus

* Registration dates to be announced.

ix

x

TABLE OF CONTENTS Admission to the College ... .. . .. ..... . .. . . 1 Student Financial Aid . . ..... ... .... . . .. . . . 3 Educational Programs . .. . .... . .... . ....... 5 Degree Programs . .... .. . . .. .. . . .. .. .. . . .. 6 Arts and Sciences ... . . ... . ......... .... 6 Career and Technical/Occupational . ..... . 12 Labor Stud ies ............ ... .. ... ... .. 17 Certificates and Awards of Study . . .. .. .... . 18 Urban Metropolitan Developm ent Institute . . .. 19 Credit in Escrow Program . .... .. ... . . ..... 20 Developmental Education Program . . .... ... 20 ACCESS Programs . .... .. . . . . ..... . .. .... 20 Courses by Television . .... . .. .. . .. . . ..... 21 Quarter Sequences ....... . .... . . . .. . . ... 23 Courses Descriptions .... . ..... . . . . . .. . . 127 Gene ral Informat ion .. .. ... .............. 217 Mission , Philosophy and Educational Objectives .. . ... . ... . .. 218 About the College . .. . . . . .. . . .. ... . ... 220 Student Development Services ..... .. .. 222 Righ t s and Resp onsibili t ies .. ... . .. . .. . 227 Reg istration and Rec o rds . . .. ... .. ' . . ... 228 Policies and Procedures ... . . .... . .. ... 233 Administration and Faculty ... .. . . . .. . . . .. 241 Index . .. ... .. ... ... ... . .. .... .. .. . .... 253

xi

xii

ADMISSION TO

T~E

COLLEGE

Admission to Cuyahoga Community College is open to ALL high school graduates as well as to non-high school graduates, 18 years of age or older. Submit your application to the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus of your choice---Eastern, Metropolitan or Western . A nonrefundable fee of $10 must accompany each application. It is not necessary to enroll in a specific program to be admitted to the College. Students can enroll in as few as one or two courses to pursue a general interest. They can enroll in a two-year program to prepare to transfer to a four-year college, or choose a two-year career/occupational program to prepare for a job upon completion. THE GENERAL ADMISSIONS POLICY OF THE COLLEGE DOES NOT ENSURE ADMITTANCE TO A PARTICULAR COURSE OR PROGRAM. In some instances, certain courses may be restricted to program majors. Some students may be requested to enroll in special courses to eliminate scholastic deficiencies. You may attend more than one campus or move from campus to campus, but you should submit your application and pay fees at the campus where you expect to enroll for the majority of your courses. If you wish to have your permanent records transferred from one campus to another you should complete a CHANGE OF STUDENT RECORDS form in the Admissions and Records Office at the campus where your records are located. Eastern Campus, 4250 Richmond Road, Warrensville Township, Ohio 44122, (216) 464-3535. Metropolitan Campus, 2900 Community College Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio 44115, (216) 241-5365. Western Campus, 11000 West Pleasant Valley Road, Parma, Ohio 44130, (216) 842-7773.

How To Apply • Submit a completed APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION form. • Submit a $10 application fee. • Submit an official high school transcript. (Ask your high school to forward this transcript directly to the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus you plan to attend.) • Submit official transcripts from all colleges .and universities you have attended. (Ask your former college or university to forward these transcripts directly to the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus you plan to attend.) • • Submit a letter of permiSSion if you are currently enrolled at another college or university and plan to continue enrollment there. (A letter of permiSSion, which should be submitted before or at the time of registration, is necessary each time you enroll as a TRANSIENT student at CCC.) • Consult with a counselor before completing admission procedures if you are 18 years of age or older and have not been awarded a high school diploma.

Fee Schedule Cuyahoga Community College, supported by the taxpayers of Cuyahoga County and assisted by the state, maintains modest instructional and general fees, both of which are subject to review during any academic year by the Board of Trustees and may be changed at its discretion with the approval of the Ohio Board of Regents.

Instructional Fee per Quarter Hour of Credit The instructional fee per quarter hour of credit is: Cuyahoga County Other Ohio Residents Residents $14 $16

Out-of-State Residents $28

The maximum quarterly instructional and general fee for residents of Cuyahoga County is $ 240 per quarter. The maximum quarterly instructional fee for other Ohio residents is $ 315. The maximum quarterly instructional fee for out-of-state residents is $ 495.

General Fee per Quarter Hour of Credit The general fee per quarter of credit is: Cuyahoga County Other Ohio Residents Residents $2 $5

Out-of-State Residents $5

Supplementary Course and Incidental Fees In addition to the general and instructional fees, students may be charged supplementary course and incidental fees due to the nature of certain courses.

Refunds FULL REFUNDS of instructional fees for credit courses and non-credit offerings will be granted if a student officially withdraws prior to the first week of class, or the College cancels a course or does not permit a student to enter or continue in a course, except for disciplinary reasons. PARTIAL REFUNDS for credit courses during the regular academic year will be granted if a student officially withdraws during the refund period (see the following schedule). Through the end of the first week of class 90 percent refund Through the end of the second week of class 70 percent refund Through the end of the third week of class 50 percent refund After the end of the third week of class no refunds PARTIAL REFUNDS for non-credit offerings will be granted if a student officially withdraws during the refund period (see the following schedule). For scheduled non-credit courses that meet in class sessions one or more times through the term: initial registration through the end of the first week of class 90 percent refund For workshops, seminars and mini-courses: initial registration up to the time of the first meeting 90 percent refund REFUNDS during the summer session or any session having more than or less than 11 weeks will be prorated.

2

No refunds will be granted if a student is dismissed for disciplinary reasons or if the student has financial obligations to the College.

Program Adjustment (Dropl Add) Any registered student who finds it necessary to make a schedule change can do so from the time of registration through the program adjustment period. The full fee will be charged for courses added. A full refund will be granted for courses dropped prior to the first week of class. A 90 percent refund will be granted for courses dropped during the first week of class.

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID Aid consisting of scholarships, grants, loans and part-time employment is designed to complement a student's own resources. Financial aid is available for an entire academic year or for part of the year. Primary considerations in selecting aid recipients are financial need and the potential to succeed in an academic program at the College. No student who is interested in CCC should hesitate to apply to the College due to lack of financial resources.

Application Procedures for Financial Aid Students applying for assistance are required to complete an Application for Admission and the Application for Federal Student Aid or other approved need analysis forms. All application forms for financial aid programs listed below are available in the Student Financial Aid Office at each campus. SCHOLARSHIPS AND GRANTS: Funds to support CCC Financial Aid Programs are obtained primarily from various government sources. Additional contributions are received from individuals and groups who believe in the work of the College and who wish to support its programs. Cuyahoga Community College is committed to administer its Financial Aid Programs in accordance with the purposes set by those who provide the means to help deserving and eligible students. In selecting aid recipients, consideration is given to the degree of need. Because scholarship and grant funds are limited, a student's entire need cannot always be met from anyone source. Therefore, several types of aid may be combined into an aid package which represents the most beneficial assistance the College can offer within the limits of existing student aid resources. Financial aid will be used solely for expenses related to attendance or cO:1tinued attendance at CCC. OHIO INSTRUCTIONAL GRANTS PROGRAM (OIG): This program provides financial aid for full-time (12 quarter credits or more) college students who are Ohio residents. Grants are awarded solely on the basis of financial need and cover all or part of the instructional fees. Students should apply for this assistance directly to the Ohio Board of Regents. Applications may be obtained at local high schools or in the Student Financial Aid Office at a CCC campus. PELL GRANTS: The Federal Government makes funds available for tuition and other college-related expenses to needy undergraduate students who are United States citizens or have permanent or immigration visas, registered for no less than

3

six credit hours, and show evidence of academic or creative promise and the capability of maintaining satisfactory progress in their course of study. In 1981-82, grants varied from $ 146 to $1032 per year for ' in-county students at Cuyahoga Community College. Applications are available in the Student Financial Aid Office at each campus. Completed applications must be mailed directly to Los Angeles, Calif. for determination of grant eligibility. A certificate of eligibility will be mailed to the applicant approximately six w'eeks after the application is received. SUPPLEMENTAL EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY GRANTS (SEOG): The SEOG Program provides grants to students who demonstrate financial need to help meet their costs of postsecondary education. SEOG recipients are eligible to receive awards from this program for the period required to complete the first undergraduate bachelor's degree. GUARANTEED STUDENT LOANS (GSL): Undergraduate students may borrow an amount, not to exceed the cost of education, up to $ 2,500 per year to a maximum indebtedness of $12,500 under the GSL program . During the in-school period, and through the grace period after the borrower leaves school, all interest is paid by the federal government on eligible loans. Long term repayment, currently at 9 percent simple interest, begins six months after the student leaves school. Application forms are available at banks, savings and loan offices and cred it unions. NATIONAL DIRECT STUDENT LOANS (NDSL): Students registered for at least six quarter credits who are in good academic standing are eligible to apply for this need-based program. Repayment of the loan currently begins six months after a student graduates or leaves school. The current intere's t rate is 5 percent. Interested students should contact the campus Financial Aid Office. All loans are contingent on available funds. NURSING STUDENT LOANS (NSL) : Students who are registered for six quarter credits or more and are pursuing the Associate of Applied Science Degree in Nursing may apply to this need-based loan program. Interested students should contact the campus Financial Aid Office. COLLEGE WORK-STUDY PROGRAM (CWSP): This federal program provides part-time employment at the College for students needing current income to pursue their education. To be eligible, students must be enrolled for six or more credits and submit the appropriate financial aid applications.

Where to Get Further Information Upon request, the Office of Student Financial Aid at any CCC campus will forward a brochure explaining, in greater detail, financial aid opportunities at Cuyahoga Community College.

4

DEGREE PROGRAMS Cuyahoga Community College offers three types of associate degree programs: (1) in arts and science, (2) in the technical and career areas, and (3) in labor studies. The arts and science degrees include courses in humanities, social sciences, arts, natural science and mathematics. The technical and career programs concentrate on studies in a particular field such as business, health careers, engineering and public service careers such as law enforcement. The labor studies degree is offered for students interested in collective bargaining, labor law and other facets of the labor movement.

Arts and Sciences The Arts and Sciences curriculum includes a wide range of course offerings in liberal arts for all students at the College. Students may enroll in a sequence to earn either the Associate of Arts degree or the Associate of Science degree. A large number of students plan their program in order to transfer to four-year colleges and universities. These students enroll in what is usually referred to as the Transfer, or University Parallel Program curriculum that parallels courses offered the first two years at a four-year institution. Most of the credits earned in this curriculum may be transferred to colleges and universities as the first and second years of a baccalaureate degree program. Students are urged to consult early with a counselor to plan for transferring to any four-year college. CCC's arts and science curriculum includes many courses designed to prepare students for upper division study in business, education, engineering, law, medicine and the arts. A specially designed general transfer sequence of courses is also available for students who have not decided upon a specific major but intend to transfer their credits toward a four-year degree. Requirements for the first two years of study vary at each four-year school. Students who intend to transfer their credits should plan their courses with a CCC counselor to be sure they will meet the current requirements at four-year colleges and universities.

6

Associate of Arts Degree Degree candidates at Cuyahoga Community College must be in good standing. An Associate of Arts degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A. General Graduation Requirements 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College. B. Specific Graduation Requirements 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by completion of the fo llowing sequence: English 101, 102, 103. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151 , 152 and 153. c. History 170, 171 and 172. d. Political Science (any three courses) . e. Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. f. Sociology 101 and 102 plus one additional course in sociology or anthropology. g. Anthropology 101 or 102 or 103 plus any two additional courses chosen from either anthropology or sociology. 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College. C. Elective Graduation Requirements 1. A total of no fewer than 18 quarter hours of electives to be selected from the area of humanities. 2. A total of no fewer than 10 quarter hours selected from the areas of science and mathematics. 3. A total of no fewer than six quarter hours selected from the area of social sciences. Courses used to satisfy the requirement specified in paragraph B-2 may not be used again for this elective requirement.

7

Associate of Science Degree Degree candidates at Cuyahoga Community College must be in good standing. An Associate of Science degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A. General Graduation Requirements 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for work at the College. B. Specific Graduation Requirements 1. The completion of no fewer than 18 quarter hours selected from the areas of science and mathematics. Students must complete a sequence of courses in both the mathematics and science areas at course levels not lower than represented in the sequences listed below. Course sequence selection should relate to the upper division degree objective of the student. a. Biology 101, 102 and 103. b. Chemistry 101 and 102. c. Physics 101, 102 and 103. d. Physical Science 101, 102 and 103. e. Mathematics 121, 122 and 151 or equivalent. f. Mathematics 105, 115 and 151 or equivalent. g. Mathematics 109, 110 and 151 or equivalent. 2. Minimum competency in communication as verified by completion of the following sequence: English 101 , 102 and 103. 3. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151, 152 and 153. c. History 170, 171 and 172. d. Political Science (any three courses). e. Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. f. Sociology 101 and 102 plus one additional course in sociology or anthropology. g. Anthropology 101 or 102 or 103 plus any two additional courses chosen from either anthropology or sociology. 4. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. C. Elective Graduation Requirements 1. A total of no fewer than 10 quarter hours selected from the area of humanities. 2. A total of no fewer than six quarter hours selected from the area of social sciences. Courses used to satisfy the requirement specified in B-3 above may not be used again for this elective requirement.

8

Transfer Requirements Transfer (or University Parallel) courses in liberal arts and professional fields such as Business Administration , Education (see specific state certification requirements), Pre-law, Pre-chiropractic, Pre-pharmacy or Pre-medicine are planned in consultation with the student's counselor.

{

The courses provided by the College to serve transfer purposes are deSigned ~ to parallel those that comprise the first two years of study leading to the baccalaureate degree at a four-year college or university. It is the responsibility of the student to become acquainted with and follow the requirements of the institution to which the student intends to transfer. In general, transfer students specialize at the senior institution during the junior and senior years. During the freshman and sophomore years, students typically select courses from the following subject areas: English:

College Composition

Humanities:

Foreign Language, Humanities, English Literature, Art, Dance, Music, Theatre Arts, Philosophy, Speech

Social Sciences:

Anthropology, Economics, Geography History, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology and Social Science

Natural Science and Mathematics:

Biology, Chemistry, Earth Science, Physical Science, Mathematics, Physics

Electives:

General Studies, Health and Physical Education

Students planning to pursue a baccalaureate degree in business administration need at least a year of college-level mathematics (including algebra) as preparation for later courses involving statistics and other quantitative methods. Engineering students need a concentration of courses in higher mathematics. Science or pre-medical students need a series of biology and chemistry courses. The College offers preparatory or refresher courses in English composition, reading comprehension and mathematics and basic skills of speech communication for students who are deficient in basic skills. Such courses are not designed for transfer, but are intended to provide students with an opportunity to improve their skills. It should be noted that Cuyahoga Community College is on the quarter system. However, a number of other institutions of higher education are on the semester system. Transferring to schools on the semester system entails converting quarter hours to semester hours (nine quarter hours equates to six semester hours).

9

Associate of Arts and Associate of Science Degree: Suggested Program for the Transfer Student with an Undetermined Major This plan meets the distribution of 90-quarter credits exclusive of physical education recommended by the Ohio Board of Regents for receipt of the Associate of Arts and Associate of Science degree. The Associate of Arts or the Associate of Science degree is the half-way point in the progression toward a bachelor's degree. It is the responsibility of the student to include courses that meet the requirements of Cuyahoga Community College and the particular four-year college to which the student desires to transfer. A conference with a Cuyahoga Community College counselor is necessary to determine the current requirements of the four-year colleges: however, the acceptance of Cuyahoga Community College courses is determined by the four-year college at the time of transfer.

ENGLISH English 101, 102 and 103.

9 credits

PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education credit courses or Health

3 credits

SOCIAL SCIENCES Completion of one of the following sequences: History 101, 102 and 103. History 151, 152 and 153. History 170, 171 and 172. Political Science (any three courses). Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. ' Sociology 101, 102 plus one additional course in sociology or anthropology. Anthropology 101 plus any two additional courses chosen from either anthropology or sociology. The remaining Social Science s credits are to be selected from anthropology, economics, history, political science, psychology, sociology, geography, and social science' course offerings.

9 credits

6 credits

HUMANITIES Literature (one course recommended). Electives Three-courses recommended from: art,' literature, music,' philosophy, speech, theatre arts: dance, foreign language' or humanities.'

10-18 credits

SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Mathematics (three-course sequence recommended) .

10-18 credits

10

Science Three-course sequence selected from: Biology 101 , 102,103; or Biology 111,112,113; or Chemistry 111, 112, 113; or Earth Science 101, 102, 103; or Physical Science 101 , 102, 103. A minimum of 93 credits are required for Associate of Arts degree and the Associate of Science degree. * Please consult your counselor for specific transferability requirements in these areas.

11

Career and Technical/Occupational Programs The Career and Technical/Occupational preparation programs meet the ever-changing need of the local community for technicians and paraprofessionals trained at the associate degree level. Specialized instruction is offered in more than 40 occupational fields. Many students enroll in a sequence leading to an associate degree; others take shorter sequences leading to a certificate of proficiency or achievement award. Others take only a few courses in order to refresh or improve the knowledge and skills they already possess. Career and technical/occupational programs are provided in business, engineering, health careers and public service technologies. Study on a full- or part-time basis, day or evening, is possible in the career fields. An option in some career programs enables students to earn an associate degree at CCC and then transfer to a four-year institution to work toward a baccalaureate degree. Credits earned at CCC in this 2 plus 2 concept are fully transferable toward a four-year degree in a specialized field at cooperating four-year colleges and universities. Students should consult with a CCC counselor when interested in the 2 plus 2 option. In all cases, knowledgeable professionals are available at CCC to help students identify occupational goals in line with their interests and abilities. In each area, an advisory committee works with the College to ensure that the preparation is as job-related as possible. These civic-minded representatives of local business, labor, industry, government, health and public service agencies assist the College in identifying needs and developing new areas of career preparation. Programs are planned not just for today, but for tomorrow, so that students may anticipate more realistic opportunities for employment following the attainment of their educational objectives.

12

Career Programs at CCC ALLIED HEALTH TECHNOLOGIES Dental Hygiene Dental Laboratory Technology Dietetic Technology Emergency Medical Technology Medical Assisting Medical Laboratory Technology Medical Record Technology Occupational Therapy Assisting Technology Ophthalmic Dispensing (Opticianry) Optical Mechanics * Physical Therapist Assisting Technology Physician Assistant Physician's Surgical Assistant Radiologic Technology Registered Nursing Respiratory Therapy* Respiratory Therapy Technology BUSINESS TECHNOLOGIES Accounting Business Management Commercial Art Court and Conference Reporting Data Processing Financial Management Hospitality Management Culinary Art Food Service Management Hotel-Restaurant Housekeeping Management Interior Design Technology Marketing Office Administration Purchasing Management Real Estate Small Business Management Transportation ENGINEERING AND INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGIES Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology Industrial Management Manufacturing and Industrial Technology Mechanical Engineering Technology Production and Inventory Management * An asterisk indicates the College offers a Certificate of Proficiency (continued on next page)

13

PUBLIC SERVICE TECHNOLOGIES Aviation Technology Community Mental Health Technology Early Childhood Education Fire Technology Graphic Communications Management and Technology Labor Studies Law Enforcement Corrections Security Administration Library/Instructional Media Technology Audio-Visual Communications Library/Instructional Media * An asterisk indicates that the College offers a Certificate of Proficiency.

14

Associate of Applied Business Degree Degree candidates at Cuyahoga Community College must be in good standing. An Associate of Applied Business degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A. General Graduation Requirements 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 quarter hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College. B. Specific Graduation Requirements 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following sequences: a. English 101, 102 and 103. b. English 101 , 102 and Speech 101. c. English 091, 101 and 102. d. English 091 , 092 and Speech 101. e. English 091, 092 and 093. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151 , 152 and 153. c. History 170, 171 and 172. d. Political Science (aAY three courses). e. Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. f. Geography 103, History 164, Economics 151 or History 251 . 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College. C. Elective Graduation Requirements 1. A total of no fewer than 18 quarter hours of electives to be selected from any two of the following three areas: a. Humanities. b. Science and Mathematics. c. Social Sciences. 2. No fewer than nine quarter hours may be chosen from anyone area. Courses used to satisfy the requirements specified in paragraphs B-1 or B-2 may not be used again for this elective requirement. In addition to preceding requirements the student is to fulfill curricula requirements for the particular program quarter sequences listed in this catalog .

15

Associate of Applied Science Degree Degree candidates at Cuyahoga Community College must be in good standing. An Associate of Applied Science degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A. General Graduation Requirements 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 quarter hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College. B. Specific Graduation Requirements 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following sequences: a. English 101, 102 and 103. b. English 101, 102 and Speech 101 . c. English 091, 101 and 102. d. English 091, 092 and Speech 101 . e. English 091, 092 and 093. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151, 152 and 153. c. History 170, 171 and 172. d. Political Science (any three courses) . e. Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College. C. Elective Graduation Requirements 1. A total of no fewer than 18 quarter hours of electives to be selected from any two of the following three areas: a. Humanities. b. Science and Mathematics. c. Social Sciences. 2. No fewer than nine quarter hours may be chosen from anyone area. Courses used to satisfy the preceding B-1 or B-2 requirement may not be used again for this elective requirement. In addition to the preceding requirements, a student is to fulfill the curricula requirements for the particular program quarter sequences as listed in this catalog.

16

Associate of Labor Studies Degree Degree candidates at Cuyahoga Community College must be in good standing. An Associate of Labor Studies degree will be granted to the student completing the following requirements: A. General Graduation Requirements 1. The satisfactory completion of no fewer than 93 quarter hours. 2. The completion of no fewer than 30 of the above 93 quarter hours while in attendance at Cuyahoga Community College. A student is to attain a C (2.00) average for all work at the College. 8 . Specific Graduation Requirements 1. Minimum competency in communication as verified by one of the following sequences: a. English 101, 102 and 103. b. English 101, 102 and Speech 100 or 101 . c. English 091, 101 and 102. d. English 091, 092 and Speech 100 or 101 . e. English 091, 092 and 093. 2. The completion of one of the following sequences: a. History 101, 102 and 103. b. History 151, 152 and 153. c. History 170, 171 and 172. d. Political Science (any three courses) . e. Social Science 103 or Sociology 101, Social Science 104 and 105. 3. The completion of Health 101 or three quarter hours of physical education. 4. Minimum competency in mathematics as verified by one of the following: a. A satisfactory score on the mathematics portion of the ACT or SAT. b. Any mathematics course satisfactorily completed at Cuyahoga Community College. c. Achievement of a satisfactory score on a standardized mathematics test administered by the College. C. Elective Graduation Requirements 1. A total of no fewer than 18 quarter hours of electives to be selected from any two of the following three areas: a. Humanities. b. Science and Mathematics. c. Social Sciences. . 2. No fewer than nine quarter hours may be chosen from anyone area. Courses used to satisfy the preceding 8-1 or 8-2 requirement may not be used again for this elective requirement. In addition to the preceding requirements, a student is to fulfill the curricula rE3quirements for the Labor Studies quarter sequence listed in this catalog.

17

CERTIFICATES AND AWARDS OF STUDY The Board of Trustees of Cuyahoga Community College has authorized the following certificate and awards to complement the College's associate degree programs.

Certificate of Proficiency The Certificate of Proficiency is an award which recognizes the attainment of specified levels of proficiency in an occupational field which can be demonstrated by a student who successfully completes a prescribed educational program consisting of a minimum of 45 college credit hours designed to develop specific skills and knowledge. Each program which offers a Certificate of Proficiency is approved through the established college curriculum process and by the Board of Trustees . Requirements for the award of such certificates are uniformly applied throughout the College and the issuing authority is the district president.

Achievement Award The Achievement Award is a written record of achievement, attendance or performance which may be granted to students who have successfully completed a credit or non-credit course, seminar or group of courses which have been established for a specified purpose. The Achievement Award is approved and issued by the campus provost having campus responsibilities or the executive officer responsible for continuing and community education. Approval by the Board of Trustees is not required.

Competency Award The Competency Award is a written record of accomplishment by students who have demonstrated their mastery of special skills or knowledge in accordance with pre-specified performance standards defined by the College which result from the student's participation in either a credit or non-credit educational course or series of courses presented by the College. Levels of competency or skills accomplishment are indicated on the award itself with a listing evidencing courses completed, speeds attained or other relevant standards of performance. The Competency Award is approved by the campus provost having lead campus responsibility for the program or the executive officer responsible for continuing and community education. Approval by the Board of Trustees is not required.

AppreCiation Award The Award of Appreciation is issued in recognition of a service to the College or a unit of the College by a non-college employee or group which is deemed significant by a cabinet-level officer of the College. The award is issued at the conclusion of the period of service performed. The Award of Appreciation is approved and issued by a campus provost, the executive officer responsible for continuing and community education or a district vice president. Approval by the Board of Trustees is not required.

18

URBAN METROPOLITAN DEVELOPMENT INSTITUTE Cuyahoga Community College is committed to offering a variety of educational, cultural and occupational training opportunities to improve the comprehensive training and education system in Cuyahoga County. The Urban Metropolitan Development Institute (UMDI) is the division of the College responsible for developing these programs through linkages with industry, labor, government and community groups. Special emphasis is given to testing and developing new programs that respond to previously unaddressed needs, especially when non-traditional applications and the teaching of new technology are required. UMDl's services are delivered through three sub-divisions.

Workforce Development Center The Workforce Development Center offers custom-designed training programs for production workers, technicians and first-line supervisors in industry. These programs can be combined with a company's in-house training activities or with the College's associate degree technology programs. Access to technological research data from Ohio universities and colleges is available through the Workforce Development Center. Customized production training programs to meet employer/employee needs are available on a contractual basis in machine tool technologies, maintenance and mechanical technologies, electrical/electronic technologies, industrial technologies and drafting technologies.

Lifelong Learning Center The Lifelong Learning Center (LLG) brings credit and non-credit classes to various locations in Cuyahoga County with educational instruction to cover a variety of levels and needs. LLC programming is based on the concept that education is a lifelong process and commitment. It serves adult learners with classes close to their homes, where they work and on each of the College's three campuses. These convenient locations increase the opportunities for skill development, professional development and completion of degree programs. Non-credit courses, workshops and seminars offered by the Lifelong Learning Center cover a variety of topics. Some focus on business and professional needs for licensing and continuing education requirements; others focus on personal development. Special courses are available for women through the center's WomenFocus programming, for senior citizens through Elders Campus programming and for children and other organized groups.

Community Resource Center The Community Resource Center (CRG) serves neighborhood groups and assists with the development of multi-cultural programs that emphasize the rich cultural heritage of Cuyahoga County. CRC programming is part of the College's commitment to provide services and assistance to those who can utilize the expertise offered by an institution of higher learning. The center is a catalyst to help organize forums with public officials and institutional representatives on issues of concern to the community. It supports an information network for citizens and agencies in the downtown Cleveland community and provides leadership training for concerned members of the community.

19

COLLEGE CREDIT IN ESCROW PROGRAM Credit in Escrow is designed to provide opportunities for high school students to enroll in college courses in subject areas that are not available to them at their local schools and/or in subject areas where the high school sequence of courses has been completed. Cuyahoga Community College credit will be awarded for . successful completion of such course work. The objectives of Credit in Escrow are: •

To permit high school students to take courses not available in their schools and offered through Cuyahoga Community College that will complement their educational program.

To provide an opportunity for enrichment of high school offerings.

To encourage exploration of new fields and exposure to collegiate teaching methods and procedures.

Students should consult with a high school counselor or a CCC Office of Admissions and Records for more information.

DEVELOPMENTAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS The mission of the College to provide equal access and opportunity for education to all persons in the local community carries with it an implicit commitment to provide educational programs appropriate for each student's needs and capabilities. The developmental education programs of the College foster the growth of the individual student in terms of an ability to succeed in educational programs and a career by providing counseling and advising , alternative instructional opportunities, tutoring and special educational technology relevant to the varied learning styles of students.

ACCESS PROGRAMS The ACCESS programs help students with special needs prepare for college and provides assistance to them during their college experience. PROJECT SEARCH helps high school students who cannot afford more schooling , high school dropouts who . have given up on education and adults who would like another chance to improve their lives. SPECIA.L SERVICES are available for the handicapped, for persons ot-limited English-speaking abilities, for students with financial needs, for those who need tutoring and counseling to continue college. VETERANS UPWARD BOUND helps Vietnam era veterans who need tutoring, counseling and career planning by providing help with English, mathematics and study skills. DISPLACED HOMEMAKERS helps people who have been homemakers supported by others and now need to make a living for themselves and their families.

20

COURSES BY TELEVISION A variety of introductory-level television credit courses is available equivalent to those taught on the campus, in many cases by the same full-time faculty. These professionally produced television courses will take you to distant locations, dramatize events and feature on-location interviews with experts and a program host knowledgeable in the subject area. Students may register for courses by television using the same registration procedures for mail or in-person that apply to the campuses or off-campus credit sites. Students registering for other college credit courses should register for TV courses at the same time. You must attend a number of required seminars conducted by full-time eee instructors assigned to each course who will be available for telephone and in-person consultation. Midterms and finals will be given.

21

22

~

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Accounting

(;

There is today an increasing demand for the services of accountants in business, industry and government. Highly qua lified accountants are well prepared for promotion to management positions of responsibility. Caree r opportunities are available in the financial area of accounting as well as in the admin istration of other business activities such as sales, procurement, credit and collections, business research, data compilation and reporting . This curriculum prepares individuals for immediate employment, working under supervision in the preceding areas. It also provides a sound basis for advancement as experience and further education are acquired .

(')

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST Q UAR T ER En gl ish (See Specific Grad uation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Gra duati on Req ui re ments) Hea lth or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Business Ad ministratio n BADM- l 08 Introduction to Business Acco unting ACCT-l 07 Bu siness: Accounting Applications ACCT路 1 2 1 Principl es of Acco unti ng

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 4 17

FO URTH QUA RTE R Humanities. Socia l Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Human ities. Socia l Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See El ective Graduation Req uirements) Economics ECON路l 00 Basic Economics or ECON- l 51 Deve lopment of the Ame rican Economy Business Administration BADM-213 Business Law Accounting ACCT-2 2 2 Inte rmediate Accounti ng

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 or 4 4 4 17 or 18

o

I:

::s ::s

=. CO

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Data Processing DATA-110 Introduction to Computers and Their Use Accounting ACCT-1 22 Principles of Accounting

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

4

FIFTH QUARTER Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Financial Management FIN-110 Principles of Finance Accounting ACCT-231 Cost Accounting ACCT-266 Taxation I

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 4 4

4 17

I

15

THIRD QUARTER

English or Speech (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM-104 Machine Calculations Accounting ACCT-221 Intermediate Accounting

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 4

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM-150 Business Communications Accounting ACCT-232 Cost Accounting Accounting or Business Administration Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

4 4 17

14

'English ENG-1 01 . ENG-1 02 and Speech Communications SPCH-1 00 or SPCH -1 01 recommended .

Âť

(') (')

o

c j

I\) (J1

=. j CO

~

o»::::T

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology Property development personnel make up one of the largest groups in the nation's labor force. This program is designed to prepare students for paraprofessional employment in the construction industry. Possible career positions include architectural draftsman , field engineer, materials and job estimator, construction supervisor, specifications writer, building materials salesperson, contractor or building inspector. The building construction technician often serves as a liaison between the architect or engineer and the building contractor.

::;:

CD

(')

C

;

Q)

::::J

c..

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QU A RTER Englis h (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Social Sc iences (See Specifi c Grad uati on Requ irements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Spec ifi c Grad uatio n Req ui re ments) Enginee ring ENGR· " O En ginee rin g Techn ology Orie ntation" Mat hemat ics MATH·' 08 Tec hnical Mathe mat ics I' Architectu ral an d Co nst ructio n En gin eering Tec hn ology ARC H·' 2' Arc hitectu ral Drawing

Cr. Hrs.

3

3

2 5 3 17

(") FOURTH QUARTER

Hea lth or Phys ica l Ed ucatio n (See Specifi c Grad uatio n Requ irements) Eng in ee ring EN GR· 2 " Int rodu ct ion to Survey in g EN GR· 25 1 Strengt h of Mate ria ls Psychology PSY· , 0' Ge neral Psychology Architectural and Co nstru ction Engi nee rin g Technology ARC H·22 1 Buil di ng Equip ment A RCH·2 41 Prin ci pl es of St ructural Des ign

o

Cr. Hrs.

-... -Cr ::::J

en C

(')

3 3 3 3 3 16

::::J

m

::::J

(Q

::::J

CD CD

::J. ::::J

(Q

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physics PHYS-1 01 Introductory Physics Mathematics MATH-1 09 Technical Mathematics II Architectura l and Construction Engineering Technol ogy ARCH-1 22 Architectural Drawing

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 4 5

FIFTH QUARTER Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Engineering ENGR-212 Surveying Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology ARCH-2 2 2 Building Equipment ARCH -23 1 Contracts and Specifications ARCH-242 Principles of Structural Design ARCH-251 Con struction Procedures

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 2 3 3

3 17 18

TH IRD QUARTER Eng lish (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Engineering ENGR-1 5 1 Statics and Strength of Materials Physics PHYS-1 02 Introductory Physics Architectura l and Construction Engineering Technology ARCH-1 23 Architectural Drawing

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 4

SIX T H QUARTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON- 1 00 Basic Economics Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology ARCH-223 Building Equipment ARCH-232 Construction Estimating ARCH-243 Principles of Concrete Design ARCH-261 Contract Drawing Preparation

Cr. Hrs.

:+

-(1)

n 3 3 3 3 3 16

3

» ...

n :::r r::::::

Q1

Q)

:l

a. (")

0

-... :l

en

16 'Students may begin the Mathematics sequence at a higher level depending upon prior accomplishments in this area . •• Engineering ENGR-1 20 may be substituted by evening students.

-O· r::::::

n

:l

m

:l CO :l (1) (1)

I\)

-.J

...S· CO

I\)

<Xl

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Aviation Technology

~

Provides education and training for a career in aviation with Federal Aviation Administration licenses for private pilot, commercial pilot, instrumentation rating and instructor's rating. Also provides training for general aviation industry careers.

-

QUARTER SEQUENCE

~

FIRST QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements)" Health or Physi ca l Education (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Aviation Technology AVIA·1 01 Private Pilot Theory AVIA·151 Primary Flight'

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 4

3 3

Q)

o

::J

~

FOURTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements)'" Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM·1 08 Introduction to Business Mathematics MATH·1 05 Trigonometry or eq uiva lent high school Algebra & Trigonometry Aviation Technology AVIA·1 41 Aviation Meteorology AVIA·201 Intermediate Flight'

::J

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 3 3

17 18

o 0" (Q '<

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Engineering ENGR-120 Engineering Calculating Devices Office Administration OADM-1 01 Typewriting Aviation Technology AVIA-121 Commercial Pilot Theory AVIA-1 71 Commercial Pilot'

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Socia I Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Aviation Technology AVIA-l72 Commercial Pilot' AVIA-221 Instrument Pilot Theory

Tran sportation TRAN-1 21 Tran sportation Principles Mathematics and Science Elective .... Aviation Technology AVIA- 1 05 Aviation Communications AVIA-202 Intermediate Flight' AVIA-271 Flight Instructor

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 3

2 15 2 3 3 17

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs. 3

SIXTH QUARTER Mathematics and Scien ce Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-1 12 Business Management Transportation TRAN-231 Transportation Regulations Aviation Technology . AVIA-281 Ground Instructor

13

3

4 3

3 13

3

3 3

Cr. Hrs.

' Flight experience: 38 hours. "Geography recommended. "'Economics recommended . .... PHYS-1 01 Introductory Physics recommended . SPRING AND SUMMER: MAKE UP FLIGHT HOURS AS REQUIRED

~ Cr ::::s

Q)

~:::r

::::s

I\)

<0

o 0-

CO

'<

w

o

a:I

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Business Management

c::

More than 4 ,500,000 salaried workers today are engaged in managing the business activities of our nation 's enterprises. Many others are self-employed managers who carryon all or part of the activities necessary for the management of their own businesses. This curricu lum offers a working knowledge of varied business procedures as preparation for a middle-level management career with a small or large company.

(/)

:::l CD

(/) (/)

s:

Q)

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUA RTER English (See Specific Graduatio n Requirements)' Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Acco unt ing ACCT路 1 07 Business: Accounting Applicatio ns Data Processing DATA-1 10 Introduction to Computers and Their Use Business Administration BAD M路1 08 Introdu ctio n to Business

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 4

3 16

:::l

Q)

FOURTH QUAR TER Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduat io n Requirements)"" Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Marketing MARK路201 Principles of Marketing Business Administration BADM路213 Business Law Business Administration BADM- Elective'"

Cr. Hrs.

3

4 4

3

15

CO CD

3

CD :::l

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requ ire ments)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requi reme nts) Hea lth or Physi cal Edu cation (See Specific Graduat io n Requ ire ments) Economics ECO N-l 00 Basic Economics " Accounting ACCT-l 2 1 Principles of Accou nting Bu siness Administration BADM-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing

3 3

3or 4

Englis h (See Specific Graduation Requ irements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduat ion Requ irements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT-l 22 Principles of Accounting Busi ness Admin istration BADM-112 Business Management

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4 4 17

SIXTH QUAR T ER

3

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requ irements) Humanities. Social Sciences or Scie nce an d Mathematics (See Elective Graduati on Requirements) Human ities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Req uirements) Business Ad min istration BADM-241 Office Management Elective

4

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4 4 17

4 15

'Engl is h ENG-l 01. ENG-l 02 and Speech Commu nication SPCH 100 or SPCH- l 01 recommended. "Eco nom ics ECON-161 (4 cr. ) and ECON-162 (4 cr. ) may be substituted .

Humanities. Socia l Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduatio n Requirement s) Human ities. Socia l Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduatio n Req uirements) Office Administration OADM-l 50 Bu siness Communications Business Administration BADM-214 Business Law BADM- Elective'"

4

17 or 18

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

'"

Student may elect a co urse of hi s or her choice from among offerings in the Bu siness Ad min istration area from courses not requi red in this program . ,,' , Psycho logy PSY- l Oland PSY-l 02 recommended .

c:J c:::: ~. ::l CD

en en

s::

Q)

::l

Q)

CO CD

3

c.v

CD ::l

fd

to c:::

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Business Management and Emphasis on Small-Business Management

en

::::J

This career program is designed for students who wish to go into business for themselves or would like to manage a small business. It also affords opportunities to strengthen managerial skills of those currently managing a small business.

en en

QUARTER SEQUENCE

I» ::J I»

(I)

s:

CO FIR ST QUARTER Engl ish (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduati on Requirements) Accou nt ing ACC T-l 07 Business: Accou nti ng Applications Psycho logy PSY-l 01 General Psychology Busin ess Admi ni st rat ion BADM· l 08 Introduction to Business

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 3 15

FOURTH QU A RTER Huma nit ies or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requi rements) Health or Physical Education (See Spec ific Grad uat ion Requireme nts) Accounting ACCT· 201 Management Finance and Accounti ng Ma rketing MARK-20 1 Princip les of Marketing Business Ad ministration BADM-213 Business Law

(I)

Cr. Hrs.

3

en(I)

3

4

::::J

3

4 4

16

to c:::

en

::::J

(I)

en en

-

SECOND QUARTER Eng lish (See Specific Graduation Require ments) Socia l Scien ces (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Req ui rements) Acco unting ACCT-1 2 1 Princip les of Acco un ting Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Bu siness Administration BADM -1 30 Sma ll-Business Management

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

SIXTH QUARTER 3 3

Speech Communication SPCH-1 01 Fundamental s of Speech Communication Socia l Scie nces (Se e Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physica l Educat io n (See Specific Grad uation Requ irements) Economi cs ECO N-1 5 1 Development of the American Economy Bu si ness Administration BADM- 1 31 . Small-Business Manage ment

Cr. Hrs. 4

Cr. Hrs. 4 4 4 3 15

4

17

T HIR D QUA RTER

FIFTH QUARTER Accounting ACCT-202 Management Finance and Accou nting Business Administration BADM -2 1 4 Business Law BADM-245 New-Business Semina r BADM- Elective

Human ities or Sc ie nce and Mathemati cs (See El ective Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See El ective Graduation Requ irem ents) Ma nufact uring/Industrial Technology INDT- Elect ive Business Administration BADM-246 New-Business Semi nar BAD M- Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 4 3

3 16

CXJ

c: !e. ::::s

CD

Cf) Cf)

s:

Q)

::::s

Q)

CO CD 4 3 15

3

-CD

::::s

en 3

.

~

CXJ

c: Cf)

::::s

CD

c.v c.v

Cf) Cf)

~

()

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Commercial Art This degree program is based on the professional standards followed by advertising agencies, art studios , and free-lance artists. Students in this program prepare for a variety of employment opportunities in commercial art inc luding agencies, studios, letter press, lithography and silk screen process companies, department stores and newspapers.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Healt h or Physical Education (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Art ART-l 02 Art History ART- l 05 Drawing ART- l 08 Fundamenta ls of Design ART-201 Life Drawing

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 3

3 16

3

CD

n

Qi"

:t> ....

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUA RT ER

o 3

FO UR TH QUAR TER Science and Mathematics or Social Scie nces (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requireme nts) Art ART路131 Commercial Advertising Art Graphic Communications and Management Technology GCMT路l 13 Photography Commercia l Art CART-l 1 1 Typography and Layout CART-201 Graphic Drawing CART-221 Graphic Production

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 18

SECOND OUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Art ART-l 03 Art History ART-l 06 Drawing ART-l 09 Fundamentals of Design ART-202 Life Drawing

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 3 3

FIFTH QUARTER Science and Mathematics or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Art ART-132 Commercial Advertising Art Commercial Art CART-112 Typography and Layout CART-202 Graphic Drawing CART-211 Illustra tion CART-2 2 2 Graphic Production

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Art ART-l 04 Art History ART-l 07 Drawing ART-110 Fundamentals of Design

SIX TH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 3 16

3 3 2 2 3 2 15

16 THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Science and Mathematics or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Art ART-l 33 Commercial Advertising Art Commercial Art CART-113 Typography and Layout CART-212 Illustration CART-261 Commercial Art Specialization

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 2 3 5 19

(')

0

3 3 (t) 0 ;' VJ (J1

~

::l

0J

0'>

(')

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Community Mental Health Technology (Generalist Option)

o

3 3

The community mental health technician who completes the generalist option , is a person who has the competencies which enable him/her to work with a variety of different people, with a variety of problems, under a variety of circumstances. Primary career opportunities are in community-based mental health and related programs which emphasize a practical approach to problem solving.

'<

PROGRAM INFORMATION

3: (t)

1. Requi sites for program acceptan ce: a. Demonstrated competency in ENG-1 01 b. Successfu l completion (C or better) of CMHT-121 and CMHT-126 c. Departmental approval. , 2. All CM HT students are req uired to have trial schedule approved by their fa culty advisor prio r to regist rati on for seco nd quarter and beyond .

Engli sh ENG-1 0 1 College Composition Speech SPCH- 1 00 Interpersona l Co mmun ication Social Sciences (See Spec ific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Educati on (See Specific Gradu ation Requ irements) Psychology PSY- 1 01 General Psyc hology Comm un ity Mental Health Technology CMHT-121 Introduction to Community Mental Hea lth

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3

3 4 18

:::l

:::l

3. All CM HT majors are expected to maintain a grade poi nt average of 2.50 or better in CMH T co urses. 4. Perso ns who are not decla red as program majors may select co urses from the prog ram for whi ch they have satisfi ed the stated prerequisites. 5. A deta iled program description is available from the CMHT office.

Q)

::I: (t) Q)

::::T

cr} n

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

l:

FOURTH QUAR TER Psychology PSY-202 Human Growth and Developme nt Community Mental Heal th Technology CMHT-200 Service Strategies in Community Mental Health Tec hn ology CM HT-202 Community Men tal Health Technology Prin cip les and Pra ctices I CMHT-224 Roles in Community Mental Health

::::T

Cr. Hrs.

5

:::l

o 0"

CO

'< 4 4

3 16

SECOND QUARTER Cr. Hrs. English ENG-1 02 Co ll ege Composition Speech SPCH -1 01 Fundamental s of Speech Communication Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psycho logy PSY- 1 02 Genera l Psycho logy Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-1 26 Inquiry, Obse rvation and Assessment

3 4 3

3

FIFTH QUAR T ER Cr. Hrs. Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Sociology (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-207 Behavior Modification Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-203 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices II CMHT-226 Alternatives to Institutional Care

4

3 3 4

4 3 17

SIXTH QUARTER 18

T HIR D QUARTER Cr. Hrs. English ENG-103 Col lege Composition Speech SPC H- 1 21 Group Discussion Socia l Sciences (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Community Mental Hea lth Technology CM HT-1 27 Social Eco logy CMHT-128 Commun ity Resources

3 4 3

Cr. Hrs. Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-204 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Pract ices III CMHT-225 Legal Issues in Mental Hea lt h CM HT-2 2 7 Prevention of Psychopathology CMHT-25 1 Community Mental Health Seminar

(")

0

4 3 3 3 13

3 3

c:

:::l

'<

3:

CD

:::l

4 3 18

~

::J:

CD

~

:::r

a;t (')

:::r :::l

0

w

-..,J

0"

CO

'<

c.v

OJ

()

Associate of Applied Business Degree wit h Concentration in Court and Conference Reporting

o c:

This program provides a practical. and theoretical preparation for career reporters in the courtroom and business community in general, where there is a serious shortage of qualified personnel. The student is prepared to work as a court reporter, or as a free-lance reporter in a civil, criminal , municipal or supreme court.

~ I禄 :::l

0.

()

o

-ca

To be considered for admission to the program the following requirements must be met:

:::l

1. Typing ski ll s th at enab le a student to type 50 words per minute or successfu l co mpletion of OADM-200 with a grade of C or better.

( l)

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST Q UARTER English ENG-1 0 1 Coll ege Composition Political Scie nce POL-1 0 1 American Nationa l Governme nt Health or Ph ysica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement LAWE- 1 21 Crimi nal Law Procedure Court and Confere nce Repo rting C&C R- 1 0 1 Lega l Concepts and Co mmunications I C&C R- 1 13 Mac hine Reporti ng I

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

3 3 3 17

:::l

o (l) FOU RTH Q UA RTER

Humanities or Science and Mathematics (Elective Graduation Requirements) Medica l Assisting MA路1 02 Medical Terminology Office Admi nistration OADM-1 50 Business Communications Psychology PSY- 1 0 1 Genera l Psychology Court and Conference Reporting C&CR-201 Court and Conference Repo rting Ski lls Labo ratory C&CR-2 13 Machi ne Reportin g IV' C&CR-2 1 6 Testimony and Depositions'

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3

1 3 3 19

:xJ

(l)

'C

o

a :::l

<C

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 College Composition Political Science POL-1 02 State and Local Government Health and Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement LAWE-1 22 Constitutional Law Court and Conference Reporting C&CR-1 02 Lega l Concepts and Communications II C&CR-1 14 Machine Reporting II

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 2 3 3 3 18

THIRD QUARTER Speech Communication SPC H-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement LAWE-1 23 Laws of Evidence Court and Conference Reporting C&CR-1 1 5 Machine Reporting III' C&CR-11 6 Court Orientation and Transcription'

FIFTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-213 Business Law Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Office Administration OADM -20 1 Advanced Typing Court and Conference Report ing C&CR-20 1 Court and Conference Reporting Skills Laborato ry C&CR-214 Machine Reporting V' C&CR-217 Testimony'

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 or 4

3 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3

1 3 3 19

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (Elective Graduation Requirements) Sociology SOC-121 Marriage and Family Court and Conference Reporting C&CR-20 1 Court and Conference Reporting Skills Laboratory C&CR-215 Machine Reporting VI' C&CR-2 18 Jury Charge' C&CR-2 19 Court Orientation and Advanced Transcription'

Cr. Hrs. 3

(") 0

3

:l Q)

::::s 1 3 3 3

17 or 18 16 Highly recommended courses: Business Administration BADM214. BADM-220 and BADM-241. Law Enforcement LAWE201. and Office Administration OADM-250.

c:

a. (") 0

m ::::s

CD

::::s

'Each Court and Confere nce Reporting course requi res a minimum of one weekly court visit.

0 CD

JJ

CD "C 0

c.v CD

3: ::::s

CO

c

2) Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Data Processing Through continuing research , the number and diversity of electronic data processing applications are growing rap idly. More and more firms today are turn ing to electronic computers to expedite and accurately process the complex facts and figures of their business operations. This curriculum focuses attention on the programming aspects of machine use, and offers instruction in hardware organization and systems methodology. Graduates are eligible for career opportunities as programmers, junior analysts and operations personne l.

FIR ST QUA RTE R

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4

CD

en en <C

FOURTH QUA RTE R Social Science SSCI- l 03 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Educat ion (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Mathematics MATH- l 4 1 Elementary Probability & Statistics Data Processing DATA-123 COBOL Prog ramming III DATA-223 Assembly Language Programming

Cr. Hrs.

3

4

4 4

4

16

17

""D

a n ~

QUARTER SEQUENCE

English ENG- l 0 1 College Composition Humanities (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Bus iness Administrat ion BADM- l 08 Introd uction to Business Accounting ACCT-l 2 1 Principles of Accounting Data Processing DATA-ll0 Introduction to Co mputers and Their Use

s:Âť s:Âť

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-l 02 College Composition Mathematics MATH-l0l Basic Algebra II Business Administration BADM-ll 2 Business Management Accounting ACCT-l 22 Principles of Accounting Data Processing DATA- 121 COBOL Programming I

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 4

Eng lish ENG- l 03 College Composit ion Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics MATH-l 02 Intermediate Algebra Data Processing DATA-l 22 COBO L Programming II DATA-131 RPG Programming I

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 4 4

4 15 5 19

T H IRD QUA RTER

FIFTH QUAR TER Speech SPCH -l 21 Group Discussion Social Science SSCI-l04 Introduction to Social Science Data Processing DATA-232 Systems Analysis DATA Elective"

Cr. Hrs. 3

4

SIXT H QUAR T ER Humanities (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Socia I Science SSCI-l05 Introduction to Socia l Sc ience Hea lth or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Data Processing DATA-27 1 Individua l Project in Data Processing DATA- Elective"

3 3

1 4 12

4 4 16

Cr. Hrs.

â&#x20AC;˘ 'To be chosen from the following: DATA 132 RPG Pogramming II DATA 260 Cooperative Field Experience DATA 270 Special and Current Topics in Data Processing

c

C) C)

"'tJ

an (1)

en en ~

::l

<0

t

cC'D

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Dental Hygiene Dental hygienists work in private practice, in school systems' dental health programs, for health agencies, on government research programs and as teachers. Work ing under the supervision of a dentist, dental hygienists scale and polish teeth, chart abnormalities, take radiographs, apply fluoride, impart dental health information and perform other chairside and office duties. Upon successful completion of this curriculum , the student is eligible to take a licensing examination prescribed by the board of dental examiners of the state in which the student chooses to practice.

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. High school sen iors must submit statements from a responsible school administrator that they are expected to be ab le to fulfill requirements 4. 5. and 6 by the end of the spring term. 2. Completion of College Application for Admission Form. 3. Completion of A ll ied Hea lth App li cation Form . 4. High schoo l graduate or successful completion of G.E.D. equiva lency.

5. Completion of high schoo l biology or one general biology course in college; high school chemistry is recommended . 6. Submission of two original transcripts fro m hig h schoo l and any colleges attended. 7. Completion of the English proficiency examination at the ENG-1 0 1 level.

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUARTER Bio logy B10-1 21 Principles of Medical Science' B10-1 28 Anatomy and Physiology' Denta l Hygi ene DENT-1 0 1 Preventive Oral Health Service I DENT-1 02 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology DENT-1 05 General and Oral Histo logy

Cr. Hrs.

4 4 5

3 2 18

SUMMER SESS ION English ENG-1 0 1 College Composition Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication or SPC H-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Sociology SOC-1 01 Introd uctory Sociology Hea lth or Physica l Edu catio n (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Dental Hygiene DENT-200 Preventive Ora l Health Se rvice IV

Cr. Hrs.

3

4 4

3 15

::::J

Q)

:::I: '< CO

(D' ::::J C'D

SECOND QUARTER Biology BIO-l 29 Anatomy and Physiology' Dental Hygiene DENT-112 Head and Neck Anatomy DENT-113 Preventive Oral Health Service II DENT-1 23 Radiology DENT- l 25 General and Ora l Pathology

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 5 3 2

FOURT H QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements)" Psychology PSY-l 01 General Psychology Dental Hygiene DENT-201 Preventive Oral Health Service V DENT-203 Pha rmaco logy and Therapeutics DENT-206 Community Oral Health I

Cr . Hrs. 3 3 6 4 2

17 THIRD QUARTER Biology B10- 130 Anatomy and Physiology' B10 -221 Microbiology'" Dental Hygiene DENT-l 30 Cli nica l Restorative Dentistry DENT- 13 1 Preventive Oral Health Service III

18 Cr. Hrs. 3 4 5 3 15

'May be taken at the Eastern. Western or the Metropolitan Campus. "Completion of one of the fo ll owing sequences: a. History 101. 102 and 103. b. History 151. 15 2 and 153. c. Hi story 170.171 and 172. d. Political Science (any three courses). e. Social Sc ience 103. 104 and 105. (Sociology 101 may be substituted for 103: however. if this is done. student must take an additiona l 3 credit hour socia l science course.) '''To be taken at Metro Campus during third quarter. Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requi rements)

FIFTH QUAR TER English ENG-l 02 College Composition Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements)" Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Dental Hygiene DENT-221 Preventive Oral Health Service VI DEN T- 222 Community Oral Hea lth II DENT-225 Dental Hygiene Extended Functions

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

4 3 3 17

SIXT H QUARTER Socia I Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements)" Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-l 02 General Psychology Dental Hygiene DENT-231 Preventive Oral Hea lth Service VII DENT-232 Community Oral Health III DENT-234 Dental Hygiene Practice

Cr. Hrs. 3

C

3 3 1 2 13

.j:>.

c.v

CD :J

Q)

::z::

'< CO (D' :J CD

t

Assoc iate of Appli ed Scien ce Degre e in Denta l Labor atory Techn ology

The dental laborat ory technic ian provides an essential auxiliar y service to the dental profession. The dental laborat ory technic ian fabrica tes prosthetic applian ces, as authorized by the dentist only, through written hand prescriptions, impressions, and casts. The dental laborat ory technic ian works with various specialized hand instruments and equipm ent using materia ls such as gypsum products, waxes, plastics, cerami c materials, precious and semi-precious metals. The work of the dental laborat ory technic ian is confine d to the dental laborat ory in private dental practices, in comme rcial dental laboratories, or in public clinical laborat ories at local , state or federal levels.

Admission to the Denta l Labor atory Techn ology progr am is on the basis of numerical order of receip t of comp leted applic ation 路 materials, limite d only by the number of students to be accep ted into the progra m. To be consid ered for admission to the program, the follow ing requir ement s must be comp leted: 1. Complet ion and su

bmission of Applicatio n for Admission Form . 2. Co mpletion and subm issio n of All ied Hea lth Applicati on Form .

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 4 4 4 19

e?. r~

C"

o Dl o

-

~

::J

;j

o 0"

CO

'<

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE English (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Health or Ph ysica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Mathema tics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Dental Laborat ory Techn ology DLAB路 1 00 Dehtal Materials DLAB- 102 Dental Anatomy and Terminolo gy DLAB路10 3 De ntal Morpholo gy

-<-4

3. Comp letion of CCC English course 095 or 096 (or equivalen t course from another col lege) with a grade of C or better; or completio n of th e En glish assessm ent exa mination and place ment above the English 095路096 level.

FIRST QUARTE R

c

CD

;j

FOURTH QUARTE R Human iti es or Socia l Sciences (See Elect ive Graduation Requi re ments) Socia l Sciences (See Specifi c Graduation Requi rements) Busi ness Adm in istration BADM-1 30 Sma ll Business Management I Denta l Laboratory Technolo gy DLAB-2 5 5 Fixed Partial Dentu res II DLAB-26 5 Complet e Dentures II DLAB-2 6 7 Removable Partial Dentures

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 3 4

3 19

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Biology B10-121 Principles of Medical Science Dental Laborato ry Technology DLAB-105 Dental Design DLAB-1 50 Fixed Dentures DLAB- 160 Removable Dentures

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 2 5 2

FIFTH QUARTER Humanities o' Socia l Sciences (See Elective Graduation Req uirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Bus iness Administration BADM-1 3 1 Sma ll BUsiness Management II Dental Labora to ry Technology DLAB-270 Precisio n Attachments DLAB-280 Dental Ceramics I

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 5 4 1B

17

THIRD QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics or Science Elective (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Denta l Laboratory Technology DLAB- 1 55 Fixed Resto rations DLAB- 1 65 Complete Dentures I

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 5 4 16

SUMMER SESS ION Dental Laboratory Technology DLAB- 2 50 Fixed Partial Dentures I DLAB-2 60 Wrought Prosthesis

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Soc ial Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specifi c Graduation Requi rements) Dental Laborato ry Techno logy DLAB-285 Dental Ceramics II DLA B-290 Dental Professional Concerns

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 4

13

C

... -< CD

:::l

Q)

r-

Q)

Cr. Hrs.

4 4

B

CO

Q)

0

-I

~

!...f-.

:::l" :::l

2-

./:>.

en

0

CO

'<

~

en

c

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Dietetic Technology Dietetic techn icians qualified as allied health management technicians will be cons idered generalists. They will work in hospitals, nursing homes, extended care facilities , health departments, early childhood development centers, community' nutrition programs, schools and other group care agencies that provide food and nutrition services.

-CD"

CD

c;" -4

~

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. High school seniors must submit statements from a responsible school administrator that they are expected to be able to fu lfi ll requirements 4 and 5 by the end of the spri ng term . 2. Completion of Co llege Application for Admission Form . 3. Co mpletion of Allied Health Application Form . 4. High schoo l graduate or successful completion of G,E,D, equivalency (if high school student. must have a C average or must have taken

=r ::::s o 0'

col lege courses and demo nstrated a min imum of a C average). 5. Successful comp letion of a high school algebra sequence or eligibility to take MATH-1 00 Allied Hea lth Sciences Mathematics according to college math placem ent test. 6. Eligibility to take ENG-1 01 College Composition accord ing to co llege English placement test. 7, Letter of intent to pursue program in Dieteti c Technology,

CO

'<

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUART ER Englis h ENG-1 01 College CompOSition Bio logy B10 - 1 28 Anatomy and Physiology Mathematics MATH-1 00 Al lied Health Sc ience Mathematics Medical Assisti ng MA- 100 Introduction to Medi cal Term inology Dietetic Techno logy DIET- 1 01 Dietetic Orientation and Management Techniques DIET-1 20 Nutrition Care I

Cr. Hrs, 3 4 4 3 3 3

FOU RTH QUART ER History or Po litical Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Educat io n (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Dietetic Technology DIET-123 Advanced Diet Therapy and Nutritiona l Problems DIET-134 Therapeut ic Nutrition Ml?al Planning Evaluation DIET-1 61 Dietetic Tec hnician Clinical Fie ld Experience DIET-235 Dietet ic Quantity Food Proced ures fo r Nutritio n Services

Cr, Hrs,

3

3 3 4 3 17

20

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 Col lege Composition Bio logy B10-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology PSY-1 07 Psychology of Human Behavior Dietetic Technology DIET-1 21 Nutrition Care II DIET-132 Fundamentals of Dietetic Basic Foods

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 4 3 4 18

TH IRD QUARTER Chemistry CHEM -1 09 Introduction to Biochemistry 'Speech SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Dietetic Technology DIET-l 22 Nutrition and Dietetic Therapy DIET- 133 Dietetic Ouantity Food Production Management DIET-1 60 Normal and Therapeutic Nutrition Clinica l Field Experience

FIFTH QUARTER History or Political Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Dietetic Technology DIET-220 Dietetic Technician Employment Trends and Requirements DIET-2 2 2 Geriatric Nutrition DIET-223 Geriatric Nutrition Clinical Field Experience DIET-236 Dietetic Organization and Management Procedures

Cr. Hrs. 5 4 3 3 2 17

Cr. Hrs.

3

2 4 2 3 15

SIXTH QUARTER History or Political Science (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-2 0 7 Behavior Modification Sociology SOC-1 0 1 Introducto ry Sociology Dietetic Techno logy DIET-253 Community Nutrition and Public Health DIET-254 Public Health Nutrition Clinical Field Experience

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 4 3 2 17

C

-(ii"

CD

'English-1 03 College Composition is suggested for those wishing to transfer to a university.

C;"

-t

~

~ ~

2-

.j::.

-...J

0 <C '<

-I:>

00

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Early Childhood Education

m ....

Q)

The Early Childhood Education program provides training for those wishing to teach young children in preschool centers of all kinds. Students will receive a basic understanding of principles of early childhood education, child growt h and development and specific skills in planning and conducting the curriculum of centers for young ch ildren. Upon completion of the program , students will be prepared to take charge of groups of young children , working under t he supervision of educational directors. This program is not intended to train students for state teache r certification as elementary school teachers.

-< ()

:::r

c:: :::r

o o

Q.

m

QUARTER SEQUENCE

Q. FIR ST QU A RTER Engl ish (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Requ irements) Psychology PSY路1 01 Genera l Psychology Socio logy SOC-1 01 Introductory Sociology Early Chi ldhood Education ECEO-1 0 1 Introdu ction to Ea rly Childhood Education

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 4

C

FOU RT H QUA RTE R

Cr. Hrs.

Engl ish (See Specific Graduation Requirements)'" Psychology PSY-207 Behavior Modification Socia I Science 路SSCI-104 Introduction to Social Science Early Childhood Education ECEO-1 2 1 Literature for Early Childhood ECEO-1 23 Science for Early Childhood

3

3 3 3 16

15

~--~

o

:l

4

4

---~

n

Q)

----~

SECOND QUARTER Science (See Elective Graduation Requirements)' Psychology PSY-102 General Psycho logy Health or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Early Chi ldh ood Educat ion ECED-1 02 Early Childhood Education ECED-1 20 Early Languag e Development ECED-124 Music for Early Childhood

Cr. Hrs.

3 or 4

3

4

FIFTH QUARTER Science (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Socia l Science SSCI- 1 05 Introduction to Social Science Earl y Chi ld hood Education ECEO-2 2 0 Ch ild Behavior and Guidance ECEO-230 Early Childhood Practicum ECEO-240 Infant and Toddler Care

3 3 17 or 18

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Science or Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Req uirements)" Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-20 1 Child Growth and Development Early Childhood Education ECED-1 22 Art for Early Childhood ECED-1 25 Music fo r Early Childhood

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 or 4

3 3

5 3

Socio logy SOC-121 Marriage and Family Life or SOC-1 02 Social Institutions Dietetic Technology DIET-11 1 Normal Nutrition Early Childhood Edu cation ECED-221 Early Child hood Relationships ECEO-231 Early Childhood Practicum ECED-250 The Special Child

Cr. Hrs. 3 or 4

3 2 5 3

4 16 or 17 3 3 17 or 18

'A Laboratory Science is preferable for those who plan to tran sfer to a four-year college. "Nine credit hours of Science and a minimum competency in Mathematics are required fo r graduation. If necessa ry. one quarter of Mathematics may be substituted for one quarter of Science.

3 or 4

17 or 18

SIXTH QUARTER THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

"'Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 or SPC H-1 01 is strongly recommended as the last quarter in the English sequence. unless the student plans to transfer to a four-year college .

m I» ~

-< () ':;j

a. ':;j o o a. m a. c::: o

.j:>.

CD

o

::l

C1l

o

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology The needs of an expanding and increasingly complex technologica l age have greatly intensified the demand for technicians to assist engineers and scientists. Career opportunities ex ist in a broad range of electrical-electronic fields. They are to be found in aerospace research, in communications, with manufacturers of electrical equipment, and with electric light and power companies . Potential positions include electrical or electronic engineering aide, motor test technician, instrument technician, technical writer and communications specialist.

!!! (I) n "'" n'

m -a t»

(I)

n

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER English EN G·091 Essentials of Written Communication or ENG- 1 01 College Composition Engineering EN GR·1 10 Engi neerin g Techno logy Orientation' ENGR-121 Eng ineering Drawing Mathematics MATH-1 08 Technical Mathematics I" Physics PHYS- 1 01 Introductory Physics Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology ELEC·1 25 Electric Circuits

:::s

Cr. Hrs.

3 2

3 5 4

FOURTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Social Scie nces (See Specific Graduation Requireme nts) Hea lth or Physical Ed ucation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON-1 00 Basic Eco nomics Electrica l-E lectron ic Engineering Technology ELEC-2 5 0 Industrial Electronics ELEC·260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits ELE C-262 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation

3

n'

m

:::s

co

:::s

or 4

(I) (I)

3 3 3 3

:::l,

:::s

co

16 or 19

3 20

----------~.-----------

~----

~

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-092 Essentia ls of Written Communication or ENG-1 02 Co ll ege Composition Health or Physical Education Mathematics MATH- 1 09 Technical Mathematics II Electrical-Electronic Eng ineering Techno logy ELEC-1 26 Electric Circuits ELEC-1 40 D.C. Machines ELEC-1 60 Semico ndu ctor and Electronic Circuits

Cr. Hrs. 3 or4 5 3 3 3

FIFTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specifi c Graduation Requirements) Psycho logy PSY-1 0 1 General Psychology Electrical-Electronic Engineering Techno logy ELEC-237 Electronic Communication Transm issio n ELEC-251 Industrial Electronics ELEC-252 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circ,uitry ELEC-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 3 18

18 or 21

T HIRD QUARTER English ENG-1 03 College Composition or Speech SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication I Engineering ENGR-112 Engineering Report Construction Mathematics MATH-1 10 Technical Mathematics III Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology ELEC-1 27 Electric Circuits ELEC-1 50 A.C. Machines ELEC-1 70 Electrical/El ectroni c Drafting

Cr. Hrs. 3 or 4 3 4

3 3 3 20 or 19

SIXTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology ELEC-21 1 Electrical Construction and Application ELEC-253 Computer Circuitry ELEC-263 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation ELEC-272 Integrated Circuit Analysis

Cr. Hrs. 3 or 4 3 2 3 3 3 18 or 21

m

CD n

-o路 ....

.

I禄

!!! CD n

.0...

::l

'This course shou ld be taken in th e fi rst quarter of attendance. "Stud ents may begin the Mathematics sequence at a higher level depending upon prior accomplishments in this area.

o路

m

::l CO ::l CD CD

~.

01

::l CO

~

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Emergency Medical Technology This program is designed to provide training for individuals employed in emergency medical services. Three levels of training are available: EMT-Ambulance State Certification (Division of Vocational Education, Ohio Department of Education), EMT-Paramedic State Certification (Ohio Board of Regents) and Associate of Applied Science Degree in Emergency Medical Technology. Program is des igned so that the graduate may function on the levels required by Ohio Law to provide basic and advanced life support under the direction of a physician as well as to provide supervision of operations in an emergency service .

1. 2. 3. 4.

ca (1)

::::J

(')

'<

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed:

Co mpl etion and submission of Application fo r Admission Form. Com pl etion and sub mi ssion of Allied Health Application Form. High school graduate or successfu l completion of G.E.D. equiva lency. Sub mission of officia l transcript(s) from high schoo l and all colleges or universities attended.

m

3 (1)

s:

(1)

a.

5. Applicant must be 18 years of age and hold a current valid drivers li cense. 6. Applicant must cu rrently be engaged. or will be engaged. in some phase of emergency medical services.

c:;" Q)

a;t (')

QUARTER SEQUENCE

:r ::::J

SUMMER SESSION Emergency Medical Technology EMT-1 31 Card io-Pulm ona ry Resuscitation EMT-132 Emergency Medical Technology-Ambulance I EMT-1 33 Vital Signs

Cr. Hrs. 1 5 1

7

FIRST QUARTER Medical Assisting MA-l 02 Medical Terminology Biology BIO-l 28 Anatomy and Physiology' Emergency Medical Technology EMT-1 34 Emergency Medical Technology Ambu lan ce II EMT-156 Emergency Medical Technology Param edic Theory 1

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

FOURTH QUARTER Eng li sh ENG-l 02 College Composition Social Science SSCI- l 04 Introdu ction to Socia l Science Physica l Education PE-ll 7 Body Conditioning or PE- 1 19 Body Dynamics Psychology PSY-1 01 Genera l Psychology Emergency Medical Technology EMT-210 The Profession of Emergency Medical Services EMT-211 Advanced Techniques of Assessment and Triag e

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

2 3 2 2 15

7 15

2o

<0

'<

SECOND QUARTER Social Science SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science Biology BIO-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology Health Technology HTEC-251 Ethics for Allied Health Emergency Medical Technology EMT-1 57 Emergency Medical Technology Param edic Theory II

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

7 15

THIRD QUARTER English ENG- 1 01 College Composition Biology B10-1 30 Anatomy and Physiology Emergency Medical Technology EMT- 135 Defensive Driving and Communications EMT-15B Emergency Medical Technology Paramedic Theory III

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 4

3

Cr. Hrs. 17 3 3 3 7 16

'It is recommended that students take B10-1 21 Principles of Medical Science to prepare for Anatomy and Ph ysiology

FIFTH QUARTER Social Science SSCI-1 05 Introduction to Social Science Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics MATH-1 00 Allied Health Science Mathematics Sociology SOC-1 01 Introductory Sociology Em ergency Medical Techno logy EMT-220 Em ergency Medical Technology Supervision EMT-221 Emergency Medical Technology Paramedic Theory IV

SIXTH QUARTER Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 Fundamentals of Interpe rsonal Comm unication Business Administration BADM-220 Human Relations in Business Sociology SOC-20 1 Social Problems Emergency Medical Technology EMT- 136 Heavy Rescue EMT-230 Emergency Medical Technology Technical Management

Cr. Hrs.

4 3

4 3 3 17

m 3 (1)

...

(0 (1)

:::l

n

'<

3: a. 0' (1)

IÂť

c;) n

::::r

:::l

(J1

0.)

0 0

(0

'<

~

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Financial Management Emphasis on Banking

!!

This program is designed for persons currently employed in the fields of banking, savings and loans, credit unions and other financial institutions or persons wishing to enter these fields.

(')

:::l

m

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUARTER Engli sh ENG·l 0 1 College Composit ion Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Accounting ACCT·l 07 Business: Accounting App lications ACCT· l 2 1 Prin ci ples of Accounting Finan cial Management FIN·l 0 1 Prin ciples of Bank Ope ra tio ns

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4

3 16

FOURTH QUARTER Speech Co mmu nication SPCH·l 00 Fundamenta ls of Interperso nal Communicat ion or SPCH·l 0 1 Fundamenta ls of Speech Communication Health or Physical Educat ion (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Eco nomics ECON·162 Prin cipl es of Economics Financial Management FIN· 120 Analysis of Financial Statements FIN·146 Home Mortgage Lend ing

:::l

Sir 3:

m :::l m

Cr. Hrs.

co

CD

3

4

4

3 3 15

CD :::l

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 ~ollege Composition Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT-122 Principles of Accounting Financial Management FIN-110 Principles of Finance FI N- Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 4 3 3

FIFTH QUARTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-213 Business Law Office Administration OADM-1 50 Business Co mmunication s Financial Management FIN-1 25 In stal lment Credit FIN-132 Trust Functions and Services FIN-142 Credit Administration

Cr. Hrs.

4 3 3 3 3

16

THIRD QUARTER Humanities (See Elective Graduat ion Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administration . BADM-1 1 1 Psychology of Supervision Economics ECON-161 Principles of Econom ics Financial Management FI N-1 15 Bank Management

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3

17

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Data Processing DATA-110 Introduction to Computers and Their Use Finan cia l Management FIN-140 International Banking FIN- Elective FI N- Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 3 3 3

4 16 3 17

!! ::l

Q)

::l

(')

;" s: Q)

::l

Q)

CO CD

3

01 01

CD ::l

(]I

cr>

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Fire Technology

!!

This curriculum offers a balanced and broad education to students who plan to enter fire service as a career. It also helps active firefighters upgrade themselves for advancement within the service. Included are such specialized areas of instruction as fire prevention, inspection, fire protection systems and municipal public relations.

Cil

c;}

QUARTER SEQUENCE

o

n

::T ::J

FIR ST QUARTER English (See Specific Gradu ation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Scie nce or Mathematics (See El ective Gra duation Requirements) Fire Technology FIRE-1 00 Introduction to Fire Science

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3

0"

FOUR TH QUARTER Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requ irements) Human ities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirem en ts) Bu siness Administ ration BADM路1 11 Psyc hology of Supervision Fire Technology FIRE路2 1 1 Fire-Fighting Command and Administration FIRE-230 Building Construction for the Fire Service

CC

Cr. Hrs.

'<

3 3 3 3 3

3 15 13

-~--~--~----

~--

...

---~

~

----

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Science or Mathematics (See El ective Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology FIRE-110 Fire-Fighting Tactics Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

Speech Commu ni cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduati on Requi rements) Fire Technology FIRE-1 20 Fire Protection Systems FIRE-210 Fire-Fighting Command FI RE-2 4 0 Fire Hydraulics

Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology FIRE-220 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials FIRE-231 Fire Prevention Practices FIRE-235 Fire Investigation Methods Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 4

3 16 3 3 16

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs. 4

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Fire Technology FIRE-236 Fire In vestigation Methods FIRE-270 Fire Services Training and Public Relations FI RE-280 Managing Fire Services Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 4

3 16

3 3 3 17

!! CD

c;} (') ~

::::J

o C11 "-I

c8 '<

(J1

(Xl

C)

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Graphic Communications Management and Technology

ii1

Career opportunities in the graphic arts industry include a variety of supervisory and mid-management posit ions in printing establishments and allied industries. Positions open to graduates of th is program include printing administrative technician , printing production technician , reproduction graphics techn ician, and sales in graphic arts services, equipment and supplies.

English (See Specific Gra duation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Grad uation Req uirements) Art ART-1 08 Funda menta ls of Design or AR T-1 2 1 Calligrap hy Business Administratio n BADM-1 08 Introduction to Busi ness Grap hic Comm unicat ions Management and Technology GCMT·1 01 Graphic Arts Orientation GCM T- 1 05 Science of Grap hic Arts

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 2 4 18

n"

()

o

3

3 c

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QU ART ER

"C :::T

:::s

FO U RT H QU A RTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities (See Elective Graduatio n Req uirements) Economics ECON· 1 61 Principles of Economics Ma rketi ng MARK·20 1 Princip les of Marketing Graphic Communications Management and Technology GCMT·20 1 Platemaking and Presswork

Cr. Hrs.

n" I»

0" :::s

tJ)

4

s:

4

4

(Q

:::s

I» (I)

4

3

(I)

17

:::s

G')

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Graphic Communications Management and Technology

;

"0

:::T

Career opportunities in the graphic arts industry include a variety of supervisory and mid-management positions in printing establishments and allied industries. Positions open to graduates of this program include printing administrative technician, printing production technician, reproduction graphics technician , and sales in graphic arts services, equipment and supplies.

o路

QUARTER SEQUENCE

c:::

(")

o 3

3 j

FIRST QUARTER English (See Specific Gra duation Req uirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Gra duation Req ui rements) Art ART-lOB Fundamentals of Design or ART-1 2 1 Ca ll ig raphy Bu siness Administration BADM-1 OB Introduction to Busi ness Grap hic Communications Management and Technology GCMT- 1 0 1 Graphic Arts Orientation GCMT-1 05 Scie nce of Graphic Arts

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3

2 4 1B

- - -- -

o路

FOURTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Health or Phys ica l Ed ucation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON -16 1 Principles of Econom ics Ma rketing MARK-20 1 Principles of Marketing Graphic Communications Management and Techno logy GCMT-20 1 Platemaking and Presswork

Q)

::!:.

oj

4 4 4 4

17

en

s:

Q) j Q)

CO CD

3

CD j

~

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accou nting ACCT- 1 07 Business: Accounting Applications Office Administration OADM -1 01 Typewriting ' Grap hi c Communications Management and Technology GCMT-1 09 Graphic Arts Materials GCMT-1 13 Beginning Photography

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 2 2 3

FIFTH QUARTER Healt h or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Human ities (See El ective Graduation Req uirements) Business Adm inistration BADM-11 1 Psycho logy of Supervision Econo mi cs ECON-1 62 Prin cip les of Economics Marketing MARK-225 Principl es of Advertising Graphic Communicat ions Management and Technology GC MT-2 11 Finishing and Bindery"

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 4 4 2

16

THIRD QUARTER Speec h Communication (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT-1 21 Principles of Accounting Graphic Communications Management and Technology GCMT-117 Copy Preparation GCMT-171 Negative Strippin g and Camera

17 Cr. Hrs.

4 3

4 3 4 19

SIXTH QUAR TER Business Administration BADM-1 01 Introd uction to Industrial Management BADM-112 Business Management BADM-2 13 Busi ness Law Graph ic Communications Management and Technology GCMT-2 2 0 Graphic Arts Production" GCMT-225 Graphic Arts Estimating"

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 2 16

c;)

;

'0

=r

O· 0 0

3 3

C

~

-O·

S» ~

'Alternate co urse BADM-220 Human Relations in Business recommended for st udents possessi ng adeq uate typing ski lls. .. May su bstitute Cooperative Field Experience in the graphic arts field .

en 3:

S» ~

S» CO (1)

01 CD

3(1)

~

0)

o

::I:

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Hospitality Management and Emphasis on Culinary Art

o

CJ)

A program designed to prepare the student for a mid-management career in culinary art. Major emphasis on developing practical culinary skills and developing expertise in the field of food handling, preparation and service for on-premise consumption.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY·, 0' General Psychology Hospitality Management HOSP·' 0' Introduction to Hospitality Management HOSP·'" Food Technology

3 3 3 6

'5

'<

s:

FOURTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

-

!!. s:u :::::J s:u

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

"'C ::;:

Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM·' 0 ' Introduction to Industrial Manag eme nt Hospitality Managem ent HO SP·' '6 Baking Principl es and Produ ction HO Sp·2'4 Food and Beverage Control

Cr. Hrs.

CO CD

3

oCD

3 3 6

3 ,6

:::::J

c::

:::::J

s:u

"'" '<

»

"'"

- -~~-~

-- .., ---------

---...,..----...,~

~----...r-

SECO N D QUARTE R English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psycho logy PSY-1 02 Ge neral Psyc hology Hospita lity Management HOSP-1 02 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishme nts HOSP-1 15 Cu linary Theory and Production

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 6

FIFTH QUA RT ER Social Science SSCI-104 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Grad uation Requi rements) Hospitality Management HOSP-205 Buffet Catering and Decorating HOSP-208 Classica l Cuisine HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experie nce

Socia l Science SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduat ion Requirements) Hospita lity Management HOS P-118 Advanced Cu linary HOS P- 1 19 Layo ut and Eq uipment HOS P- 1 25 Quant ity Food Purchasing

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 15

SU M M ER SESS IO N En glish (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hosp ita lity Ma nage ment HOSP-260 Coope rative Fie ld Experie nce

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 6

3

3 3 1 11

15

THIRD QUA RTER

Cr. Hrs.

SIXTH QUA RTER Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduat io n Requ irements) Social Science SSCI-105 Introduction to Social Science Business Admi nistration BADM-1 1 1 Psychology of Supe rvision Dietetic Technology DIET-120 Nutrit ion Care I Economics ECON- 100 Basic Economics or ECON- 161 Principles of Economics Hospital ity Management HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs.

:::I:

0

3 3 3 3

3 or 4

-=C/l

'E. s:u

'<

s:

s:u ::::J s:u

CO

(I)

17 or 18

3(I)

n ::::J

c:

::::J

s:u ~

'< (j)

-l> ~

(j) I\.)

Assoc iate of Applie d Business Degre e with Conc entra tion in Hosp itality Mana geme nt and Emph asis on Food Servic e Mana geme nt

::t

A mid-ma nagem ent program design ed to prepare the studen t for a career in the hotel-restaurant field. The series of courses prepare s students for a variety of positions in the hotel-restaurant area. Theory is combin ed with practic al experie nce during the student's prepara tion for an Associa te of Applied Business degree .

otil

'0

;:;:

!. ;:;:

'<

3:

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE

::::J

FIRST QUARTE R English (See Specif ic Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 01 Gene ral Psychology Hospitalit y Managem ent HOSp·1 0 1 Introducti on to Hospitalit y Managem ent HOSP·1 11 Food Technolo gy

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 6

15

FOURTH QUARTE R Health or Physical Educat ion (See Specific Graduatio n Requirements) Science and Mathema tics (See Elective Graduatio n Requirements) Busin ess Administr a ti on BADM·1 01 Int roduction to Industrial Managem ent Hospitalit y Managem ent HOSP·11 8 Advanced Cul inary HOSP·2 1 4 Food and Beverage Control HOSp·26 0 Cooperat ive Field Experience

Cr. Hrs.

CC CD

3

3 3 3 3 1

CD ::::J

-=n o o

Q. C/) (1)

14

< C:;"

CD

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Hospitality Management HOSP-1 02 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodg ing Establishments HOSP-115 Culinary Theory and Production

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 6

Social Science SSCI- 1 04 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hospitality Management HOSP-202 Management Operations HOSP-22 6 Hotel-Mote l Maintenance and Engineering HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Expe rience

Social Science SSCI-1 03 Introduction to Socia l Science Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Hospital ity Management HOSP-119 Layout and Equipment HOSP-1 25 Quantity Food Purchasing HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 1 13

SUMMER SESSION English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hospitality Management HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3

6 3 1 14

15

THIRD QUAR TER

Cr. Hrs.

SIXT H QUARTER Socia l Science SSCI- 105 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-111 Psychology of Supervision Dietet ic Techno logy DIET-120 Nutrition Care I Economics ECON-1 00 Basic Economics or ECON-161 Principles of Economics Hospita lity Management HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs.

:::I: 3

CJ)

;::;:

Q)

3 3

'<

3

Q)

s: :::l

Q)

3 or 4

CO CD

3

17 or 18 6

0

'0

-CD :::l

"T1 0 0

a.

(J)

CD

::2

CJ)

CAl

o路

CD

0) ~

Assoc iate of Applied Business Degre e with Conc entrat ion in Hosp itality Mana geme nt and Emphasis on Hotel 路Rest auran t

J:

o

A mid-ma nagem ent program designed to prepare the studen t for a career in the hotel-motel manag ement field. The series of courses prepares students fo r a variety of position s in the hotel-restaurant area. Theory is combined with practical experience during the student's preparation for an Associate of Applied Business degree.

::;:

e. ::;:

'<

3: Q)

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE

::::J

FIR ST QUARTE R Eng lish (See Specific Graduatio n Req uire ments) Psycho logy PSY-l 01 General Psycho logy Hospitalit y Ma nageme nt HOSP-l 0 1 Introduct ion to Hospitali ty Managem ent HOS P- l l l Food Technolo gy

til

'0

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 6 15

Q)

FOUR T H QUA RTER Socia l Science SSC I- 103 Introdu ctio n to Social Science Healt h or Physical Education (See Specific Graduatio n Req uirements) Acco unting ACCT-121 Prin ciples of Accountin g Hospitalit y Managem ent HOSP-202 Ma nage ment Ope rations . HOS P-2 1 4 Food and Beverage Cont rol

Cr. Hrs.

3

<C (1)

3 (1)

::::J

4

~

6 3

~

17

-. o

::D

(1)

til

Q)

c:

OJ

-::::J

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psyc hology PSY-1 02 Genera l Psychology Hospitality Management HOSP-1 02 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishments HOSP-1 15 Cu li nary Theory and Production

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

3 6

FIFTH QUARTER Social Science SSCI-104 Introduction to Social Science Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON-1 00 Basic Economics or ECON-161 Principles of Economics Hospita lity Management HOSP-2 26 Hotel-Motel Maintenance and Engineering HOSP-2 2 7 Hotel-Motel Front Office Procedure

Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-1 01 Introduction to Industrial Manageme nt Hospitality Management HOSP-1 19 Layout and Equipment HOSP-125 Quantity Food Purchasing HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 1 13

SUMMER SESS ION English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hospitality Management HOSP-260 Coope rative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 or 4 3 3 15 or 16

16 THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

SIXTH QUARTER Social Scie nce SSCI-105 Introduction to Socia l Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Science a nd Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-1 11 Psychology of Supervisio n Hosp itality Management HOSP- 224 Hotel-Motel Sales Promotion HOSP-240 Supervisory Housekeeping

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 6

tJ)

"C

== _.

~

'<

s:

Q) ~

3

Q)

3

CO CD

3 3 16

3

:::I:

0

3

-CD ~

-. -... :::I: 0

~

:::D

CD tJ)

Q)

C

(j) (Jl

Q) ~

~

::I:

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Hospitality Management and Emphasis on Housekeeping Management

o "E. (J)

A program for career preparation in the field of executive housekeeping for hotels, motels, hospitals and institutions.

-Q)

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY路l 01 General Psychology Hospitality Management HOSP-l 01 Introduction to Hospitality Management HOSP-l 02 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establ ishments

Cr. Hrs.

3

'< SUMMER SESS ION

Hospitality Management HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience

~

Cr. Hrs.

FOURTH QUARTER

3 3 13

Social Science SSCI-l04 Introduction to Social Science Bio logy BIO-l 2 B Anatomy and Physiology Business Administration BADM-216 Introduction to Industria l Purchasing Manufacturing/Industrial Techno logy INDT-125 Elements of Time Study Hospitality Management HOSP-202 Management Operations

~

Q)

3 3

3

Q)

Cr. Hrs.

CO (1)

3

(1) ~

3

~

4

c: (J)

3

o

(1) ~

3

(1) (1)

6

"E.

19

~

-

CO

SECON D QUARTER English (See Specific Grad uati on Requi re ments) Socia l Science SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science or Socio logy SOC- 1 01 Introduction to Socio logy Accounting ACCT-1 07 Business: Accounti ng App li cat io ns Manufacturing/Industrial Techn ology INDT- 126 Prin ciples of Work Simp lification in Industry Hospitality Management HO SP-2 4 0 Supervi so ry House keeping

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 or 4

English (See Specifi c Grad uation Requi rements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Accounting ACCT- 1 1 1 Practical Accounting or ACCT-1 2 1 Prin cipl es of Acco unting Business Administration BADM-1 01 Introduction to Industrial Management Hosp itality Management HOSP-1 26 Housekeeping Procedures HOSP-1 28 Fundamentals of Interi o r Design

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3

3 12

3 3 15 or 1 6

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Business Administration BADM-111 Psyc hology of Supervisio n Manufacturing/Industrial Technology IN DT-13 4 Employee and Plant Safety Hospitality Management HO SP-2 2 4 Hotel-Motel Sales Promoti on HO SP-2 26 Hote l-Mote l Maintenance and Engineering

Cr. Hrs.

3

4 or 3

SIXTH QUARTER Socia l Scie nce SSCI- 105 Introduction to Social Scie nce Hea lth or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Science and Mathematics (See El ect ive Graduation Requ ireme nts) Eco nomics ECON-1 00 Basic Econom ics Psychology PSY- 1 02 General Psychology Hospitality Man ageme nt HOS P- 227 Hote l-Motel Front Office Procedure

Cr. Hrs. 3

::I:

0

C/I

-

"C 3

Q)

3

;:;: '<

3

Q)

3

~ ::l

Q)

<C 3

3 3 17 or 16

16

CD

3

-CD ::l

::I: c:::

0

C/I

CD

;;II;"

CD CD

0> -...j

"E.

::l

<C

~

Associate of Applied Science Degree with Concentration in Industrial Management

~

This career program is tailored for individuals who are or will be working in industrial management positions where a high degree of technical engineering skill is not required . Emphasis is placed on the behavioral aspects of management rather than machines and techniques of management.

a. c en

~.

s:

QUARTER SEQUENCE

~

FIR ST QUART ER Eng lish (See Specific Grad uation Require ments) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduati on Requi rements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Grad uatio n Req ui reme nts) Accounting ACCT· l l l Practica l Accou nting Econo mics ECO N· l 00 Bas ic Eco nomics Business Administratio n BADM· l 01 Int roduction to Industria l Management

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

FOU RTH QUA RTER Sociology SOC·l 0 1 Introductory Sociology Business Administration BADM·l 2 1 Labor·Management Relations BADM· Electives'

Cr. Hrs.

4

3 10

17

3 3 3 16

t» CO CD

3

CD ~

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hum anities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Educati on (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Data Processing DATA- 1 10 Introducti on to Computers and Their Use Psycho logy PSY-1 01 General Psychology

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psycho logy Business Administration BADM-1 1 1 Psychology of Supervision BADM- Elective'

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 4 16

4

3 17

THIRD QUARTER

Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduatio n Requirements) Business Administration BADM-20 1 Work Simplification BADM-2 11 Production Control BADM-220 Human Relations in Business BADM- Elective'

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-112 Bu siness Management BADM-221 Materials Management BADM- Elective' or IN DT-2 6 0 Cooperative Field Experience

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 3 17

3 3 3 16

'The elective(s) in Business Administration should be interpreted in relation to the career objectives of the student.

:::J

a.

c::

en

~,

Q)

s:

Q)

:::J

Q)

CO

(1)

(J)

CD

3

(1)

:::J

~

o

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Interior Design Technology

::l

The interior design technician, working with and under the direction of the interior designer, helps to fulfill the need for creativeiy expressed contemporary living in residential and commercial interiors. The technician may do certain aspects of drafting, delineation, material or component selection or specification. Students in this program prepare for employment opportunities in interior design stud ios, photography studios, architectural firms, retail department and furniture stores, related manufacturing firms and other types of business dealing with interior furnishing.

English (See Speci fi c Graduatio n Requirementsl Accounting ACCT-1 07 Business: Acco unting Applications Art AR T-1 02 Art History ART-1 05 Drawing I AR T-1 08 Fundamentals of Design Interior Design INTD-1 0 1 Introduction to Interior Design

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 3 2 17

CD

""'I

""'I

c CD CJj cO路 ::l

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

-o路

FOURTH QUARTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Gradu ation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 07 Psychology of Human Behavior Interior Design INTD-20 1 Introductory In terior Design INTD-205 History of Interiors INTD-206 Architectural Materials and Methods Marketing MARK-202 Principles of Sa lesmanship

Cr. Hrs.

~:::T ::l

2o

4 3 3 3 4 18

CO

'<

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Art ART-1 03 Art History ART-1 06 Drawing II ART-109 Fundamentals of Design Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3

FIFTH QUAR TER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Interior Design INTD-202 Intermediate Interior Design INTD-207 Interior Design Materials and Methods INTD-208 Textiles INTD-210 Interior Design Presentat ion

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 3

3 18 18

TH IRD QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Art ART-1 04 Art History ART-1 07 Drawing III ART-11 0 Fundamentals of Design Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology ARCH-1 21 Architectural Drawing

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 3

SIXTH QUARTER Social Sciences or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Interior Design INTD-203 Advanced Interior Design INTD-220 Professional Practice of Interior Design INTD-221 Interior Design Practicum

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 2

3

::::J

(I)

15 16

....

....0' C

(I) (J)

cO' ::::J ~

~

"::f' ::::J

9"-.J

0

CO

'<

--. I\)

r-

Associate of Labor Studies Degree

s:»

The Labor Studies program is designed to provide a broader understanding and perspective of economic , social and political problems of our society and the role which labor unions and workers should play in it and to equip members of labor organizations with skills needed to exercise their union and civic responsibilities, especially those arising in urban areas.

o

0-

~

en

c: a.

(j)" VI

QUARTER SEQUENCE

C FIR ST QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities HUM·101 Introduction to Humanities Social Science SSCI·1 03 Introduction to Socia l Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON·1 00 Basic Economics Labor Studies LAB·1 01 Introduction to Organized Labo r in America

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

FOURTH QUARTER Speech Communication SPCH·20 1 Argumentation and Debate Politica l Science POL·1 01 American National Government Labor St udies LAB·1 06 Collective Bargaining II (Administration) LAB·1 08 Labor Law LAB·1 13 Contempora ry Labor Problems: The Search for Dignity

CD

Cr. Hrs.

CD 4 4

3 3 3

3 17

3 16

CO CD

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Science SSCI- 104 Introduction to Social Science Health o'r Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT-1 07 Business: Accounting Applications Labor Studies LAB-1 02 The American Labor Movement: Its Heritage and Achievements LAB-1 03 Structure and Administration of Unions

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

Speech Communication SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Social Science SSCI- 1 05 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Labor Studies LAB-104 Union Leadership Skills LAB-1 05 Collective Bargaining I (Negotiations) LAB-1 14 Theories of the Labor Movement

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 3 3

3 13

SIXTH QUARTER 3 3 16

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Manufacturing/Industrial Technology INDT-134 Employee and Plant Safety Political Science POL- 1 02 State and Local Government Labor Studies LAB-1 07 Collective Bargaining III (Arbitration) LAB-1 09 Time Study Systems from Labor's Viewpoint

Cr. Hrs. 4 3

Accounting ACCT-1 11 Practical Accounting Journalism JOUR-1 0 1 Introduction to Mass Communication Labor Studies LAB-110 Urban Problems Project LAB-11 1 The American Labor Movement: A Continuing Process LAB-1 12 Creative Use of Leisure Time

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 3 3 3 16

3 3 3

r-

17

C-

IÂť

O

"'" en c:

a.. CD'

t/)

c

CD <C --oJ

c.v

(iJ

CD

~

I'

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Law Enforcement

s:Âť

Various aspects of police work are covered, from administrative and investigative to industrial security and juvenile delinquency. The course sequence offers a balanced and broad education to students who plan to enter law enforcement as a career. It helps in-service police officers upgrade themselves for advancement within the ranks. Most students join a municipal force but career opportunities also are available in county, state and federal governments. Position possibilities include work as a detective or security guard for a railroad, store or industrial plant.

Engli sh EN G- 1 01 Co ll ege Compositio n Hu man ities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Politi cal Science POL-1 01 American National Government Law Enforcement LAWE- 1 01 Introd uction to Law Enforcement LAW E-1 21 Cri min al Law Procedure

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 4 4

3

m

-n :::l

o

(t)

3

(t)

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUARTER

:e

:::l

FOURTH QUARTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 01 General Psychology Sociology SOC-1 01 Introductory Sociology Law Enforcement LAWE-1 41 Police Community Relations LAWE-221 Police Administration LAWE-223 Fundamentals of Traffic Law

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3 3 3

17 17

SECO ND OUARTER English ENG-1 02 College Composition Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Grad uat ion Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Political Science POL-1 02 State and Local Government Law Enforcement LAWE-111 Patrol Admin istration LAWE- 1 22 Constitutional Law

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

4 4 3 18

THIRD QUARTER Speech SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Political Science . POL-103 Liberal Democratic Governments Office Administration OADM-1 01 Typwriting Law Enforcement LAWE- 1 23 Laws of Evidence LAWE-20 1 Delinquency Prevention and Contro l

Cr. Hrs. 4

FIFTH QUARTER Data Processing DATA-1 10 Introduction to Computers and Thei r Use Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psycho logy Law Enforcement LAWE-1 42 Police Community Relations LAWE-21 1 Criminal Investigation LAWE-2 2 2 Police Supervision

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 2 3 3 15

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement LAWE-1 50 Introduction to Security LAWE-212 Crimina listics LAWE-232 Accident Investigation LAWE- Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 15

3 2 3 3 16

• Political Science POL- 101. POL-1 02 and POL-1 03 required . ··Physical Education PE-1 17 . PE-139 and PE-140 required. .. ·SOC-1 Oland SOC-20 1 recommended. third socio logy course student choice.

r-

== m

n ::J

o

CD

3

--.J 01

CD

::J

--.J CJ)

r

Associate of Applied Science Degree with Concentration in Law Enforcement and Emphasis on Corrections

OJ

::E

This program provides a broad overview of corrections, probation and parole in both concepts and procedures . There are opportunities for employment in this growing field in local , state and federal agencies working in corrections and rehabilitation .

m

n ::::J

o

n (1)

3

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER En gli sh (See Specific Graduation Req ui reme nts) Pol itical Science POL- 1 0 1 American National Government Socio logy SOC-1 0 1 Introductory Sociology Hea lth or Physica l Ed ucatio n (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Law Enforcement LAWE- 101 Introduction to Law Enfo rcement

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

(1)

FOU RTH QUA RT ER Humanities HUM-1 01 Introduction to Humanities: Man as an Individual Psychology PSY-1 0 1 General Psychology Co mmunity Menta l Hea lth Techno logy CMHT-1 2 1 Introduction to Community Mental Hea lth Law Enforcement LAWE-201 Delinq uency Prevention and Contro l LAWE-226 Institutiona l Services

::::J

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 4

3 3

4

16 16

...o

CD

o

o

::::J

C/)

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Political Science PO L-1 02 State and Local Government Law Enforcement LAWE-1 21 Criminal Law Procedure LAWE-144 Probation and Paro le

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

4

FIFTH QUARTER Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology Office Administration OADM-1 01 Typewriting Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-126 Inquiry. Observation and Assessment Law Enforcement LAWE-2 2 7 Community Intervention Resources LAWE-2 2 8 Correctional Case Management

3 3 18

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Speech Communication SPC H-1 01 Fundamenta ls of Speech Communication Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Political Science POL- 103 Liberal-Democratic Government Law Enforcement LAWE- 1 22 Constitutiona I Law LAWE-1 4 1 Po lice-Community Re lations

Cr. Hrs. 3 4

3 2 4 3 3 15

SIXTH QUARTER THI RD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Sociology SOC-201 Social Problems Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-225 Legal Issues in Mental Health Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Law Enforcement LAWE-229 Corrections Principles and Practices LAWE-230 Criminology

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 3 3 3

3 16 3 3 17

r:E Q)

m ::::J

-... -0

0 CD

3

CD ::::J

()

......

0

CD 0

= 0

-.,j -.,j

::::J

CJ)

-....j

<Xl

r:E

Associate of Applied Science Degree With Concentration in Law Enforcement and Emphasis on Security Administration

Th is program is designed to prepare ind ividuals working in various aspects of private or contract security service to assume administrative roles, as well as to broaden the know ledge of those employed in limited functional activities w ithin the industry to assume more responsible positions in areas of loss prevention and detection, protection of life and property or investigative work.

m :::J

-o en o

CD

3

CD :::J

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER Eng lish (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Speci fic Graduation Requirements) Physical Science PSCI·1 01 Introduction to Physical Science Law Enforcement LAWE·1 0 1 Introduction to Law Enforcement LAWE·1 21 Crimi nal Law Procedure LAWE· 1 50 Introduction to Security

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4

3 3

FOURTH QUA RTER Mathematics Elective Physical Education PE·1 1 7 Body Conditioning Office Administration OADM·1 0 1 Typewriting Socio logy SOC·1 01 Introduction to Socio logy Law Enforcement LAWE·1 54 Security Administration LAWE· 1 55 Security Investigation

Cr. Hrs.

3 2

2 3 4

3

19 17

CD

n c:

...=t:

'<

l>

a.

3

:::J

--(ii'

;

0' :::J

SECO ND QUA RTER Eng lish (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Social Sc iences See Specific Graduation Req ui reme nts) Physica l Science PSCI- l 02 Introd uction to Physical Science Law Enforcement LAWE-122 Constitutional Law LAW E- l 51 Princip les of Loss Prevention LAWE- 152 Physica l Security

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 3

FIFTH QUA RTER Accounting ACCT-l 21 Principles of Accounting Business Administration BADM-lll Psychology of Supervision Office Administration OADM - l 02 Typewriting Sociology SOC-231 American Black-White Re lations

THIRD QUA RTE R English (See Specific Graduat ion Require ments) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth HLTH-223 Standard Fi rst Aid Physica l Education PE- 1 16 Joggi ng Manufactu ring/Industrial Technology INDT- 134 Employee and Plant Safety Fi re Techno logy FIRE- l 20 Fire Protection Systems Law Enforcement LAWE- l 23 Laws of Evidence

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

2

3

3 3 18

4 3 2 4 13

SIXTH QUA RT ER 18

Cr. Hrs.

Bus iness Administration BADM-220 Human Relations in Business Physical Education PE-l 54 Self Defense Psychology PSY-l 07 Psychology of Human Behavior Emergency Medical Technology EMT-131 Cardiopu lmonary Resuscitation Law Enforcement LAWE-156 Contemporary Security Problems LAWE-l 57 Lega l Considerations in Security LAWE-230 Criminology

r-

Q)

Cr. Hrs. 3

:E

m

::::J

0

""'t

4

n

CD

3

--en CD ::::J

4 3 3 19

CD

n

-c::::

~"

'<

~ Co

3

::::J

en" " "'t

Q)

-J <D

0

::::J

~

c: C"

Associate of Applied Science Degree with Concentration in Library/Instructional Media Technology and Emphasis on Audio-Visual Communications This program is designed to prepare students for employment in commercial , industrial and educational settings as audio-visual technicians. Program graduates are prepared to provide for the operation of and preventive maintenance related to audio-visual equipment. Students will acquire production skills in the areas of instructional graphics, television, audio recording and systems, and still and motion picture photography.

English ENG·1 01 Col lege Composition Health or Physica l Educat ion (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY·1 01 General Psychology Office Administration OADM·1 01 Typewriting Library/Instructional Media Technology LlB·1 01 Introduction to Library/Instructional Media Technology LlB·111 Audio·Visual Methods and Materials

Cr. Hrs.

3

3

2 3 3 15

-

(J)

-

n

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

~

-< : :l ... c: o

FOURTH QUARTER Humanities or Science/Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM· 1 02 Typewriting Li brary/ Instructional Media Techno logy LlB·221 Operation and Maintenance of Audio·Visual Eq uipment LlB·240 Television Production I

::l

Cr. Hrs.

3

~

s::

(1)

Q.

3

2

iii"

3> c: Q.

eS3 3 15

C::

(i;"

c:

.:::;

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 College Composition Psychology PSY-1 02 Genera l Psychology Graphic Communications Management and Technology GCMT-113 Beginning Photography Library/Instructional Media Technology LlB-1 21 Technical Processes I LlB-131 Instructional Graphics I LlB-270 Circulation Contro l Systems

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 3

FIFT H QUAR TER Humanities or Science/Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Library/Instructional Media Technology LlB-211 Motion Picture Production LlB-231 Audio Recording and Systems LlB-241 Television Production II

18 Speech SPCH -1 00 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psycho logy PSY-203 Educational Psychology Graphic Communications Management and Technology GCM T-213 Colo r Transparencies Library/Instructiona l Media Technology Ll B-132 Instructional Graphics II

Cr. Hrs. 4

4 3

3 3 3 3 3 15

SIXTH QLrARTER THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Humanities or Science/Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Library/Instructional Media Technology LlB-242 Television Production III LlB-254 Media Services for the Handicapped LlB-281 Library/Instructional Media Practicum

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

c: C"

;

-

-<

: :l

3 3 3 15

tJ)

"'" I: 0

O路 ::l

3

e!..

15

s:

c. _. (1)

I禄

'j> I:

C. _. 0

<:

(ii' (Xl

I:

-

e!..

~

c: C"

Associate of Applied Science Degree with Concentration in Library/Instructional Media Technology and Emphasis on Library/Media The general objective of this curriculum is to produce a competent Library/ Media Technical Assistant (LMTA) to work directly with librarians, media specialists, clerks, pages and other tecfmical assistants whO aid clientele in using the resources of Library/ Media and Information Centers. Specifically the' LMTA will develop skills in a particular area such as technical processes and public services with a general background knowledge of various types of information centers and their organizational patterns.

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

3

3

3 3 15

:::s

UI

"C'" o

QUARTER SEQUENCE

Eng lish ENG·1 0 1 Col lege Co mposition Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psycho logy PSY-1 01 General Psychology Office Admi ni stration OADM-1 0 1 Typewriting Library/I nstructional Media Technol ogy lIB-1 0 1 Introduction to Li brary/Instructional Media Tech nology lIB· 111 Audio,Visual Methods and Materials

;

-<

FOURTH QUARTER Human ities or Science/Mathema tics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physi ca l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM-106 Filing and Records Co ntrol Library/Instructional Media Technology lIB-221 Operation and Maintenance of Audio·Visual Equipment lIB·252 Readers' Services

Cr. Hrs.

:::s !. 3: CD

3 3

0. Q;'

-c: C"

;

-

3

-<

3

CD

4

17

3:

0. Q;'

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 Co ll ege Composition Psychology PSY-1 02 Genera l Psycho logy Office Administration OADM-1 02 Typewriting Library/ Instructional Media Techno logy LlB-1 21 Technical Processes I LlB-1 31 Instructional Graphics I LlB-270 Circulation Control Systems

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 2 3 3 3

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. Humanities or Science/ Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Library/ Instructiona l Media Technology LlB-2 5 5 Storytelling LlB-260 Introduction to Children's Books LlB-261 Technical Information Centers

17

THIRD QUARTER Speech SPCH-1 00 Fundamenta ls of Interpersonal Communi cation Psycho logy PSY-203 Educational Psychology Office Administration OADM-1 04 Machine Calcu lations Library/ Instructiona l Media Technology LlB-1 51 Technical Processes II LI B- 1 53 Bookcraft

Cr. Hrs. 4 4 3 3 2

3 3

3 3 3 16

SIXT H QUARTER Humanities or Science/ Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Library/Instructional Media Techno logy LlB-254 Media Se rvice for the Handicapped LlB-262 Information Centers and Computers LlB-281 Library/Instructional Media Practicum

Cr. Hrs. 3

s= -< ;

:::l

(J)

3

~

C

3 3 3

n

0

:::l

D)

15 16

r-

s: (1)

Q.

-s= ji;"

r-

;

-

-<

s:

(1)

Q. ())

c.v

ยง:

s:

~ Associate of Applied Science Degree in Manufacturing/Industrial Technology This pattern of courses prepares students for entry occupations in the field of industrial management. It also enables people now working in business and industry to ready themselves for advancement to supervisory positions. In addition , this set of courses provides opportunities for currently employed supervisory personnel to improve their skills.

English (See Speci fi c Gradua ti on Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Hea lth or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduat ion Requirements) Mathematics MATH· , 0' Basi c Al gebra II' Business Adm in istrati on BADM· ' 0 ' Introduction to Ind ustria l Management Manufacturing/I ndustrial Technology IN DT·' 22 Introd uctio n to Manufacturi ng Manqgement

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 3 3

'6

-c:

Q) (")

c:

~, ~

-

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

Q) ~

c.c FOURTH QUARTER

Psyc hology PSY· , 0' General Psychology Accounting ACCT·'" Practica l Accounting or ACCT· ' 2 ' Princ ip les of Accounting Eng ineering ENGR·" 2 Eng inee ring Report Co nstructio n Manufact uring/I ndu strial Technology INDT·' 26 Princip les of Wo rk Simpli fi cation in Industry INDT·' 28 Motion and Job Analysis

~

Cr. Hrs.

3 3or4 3 3 3 ' 5 or ' 6

a.

c: C/)

.... £;r

iJ (") ~ ~

o o c.c

'<

SECOND QUARTER Engl ish (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Grad uation Requ irements) Health or Physical Ed ucation (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Engineering ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing ENGR-110 Engineering Technology Orientation Mathematics MATH-1 08 Technica l Mathematics I Bus iness Administration BADM-111 Psychology of Supervision

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 2

SIXTH QUARTER 3

English (See Specific Graduation Requireme nts) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH -1 52 Manufacturing Processes Mathematics MATH-1 09 Technical Mathematics II Manufacturing/Indust rial Technology INDT- 125 Elements of Time Study

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 15

5

20

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Psychology PSY- 1 02 Genera l Psychology Business Administration BADM-1 21 Labor-Management Relations BADM-211 Production Control Science or Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Manufacturing/I ndustrial Technology INDT- 29 1 Material Hand ling and Plant Layout

Socio logy SOC-1 01 Introdu ctory Sociology Mechanical Engin ee ring Technology or Engineering MECH-150 Machine Tools or MECH-151 Metal Fab rication Methods or ENGR-1 01 Metallurgy Business Administration BADM-2 3 2 Co ll ective Bargaining and Labor Laws Manufacturing/Industrial Technology INDT-1 34 Employee and Plant Safety INDT-2 2 2 Manufacturing Management

Cr. Hrs. 4

3 3 3 16

3 18

-3. c:

3

3 5

~

S» :::J S»

n

:::J

CO

:::J

C.

c:

rJ)

~

iii'

cr} 'Students may begin the Mathematics sequence at a higher level depending upon prior accomplis,hments in thi s area.

n ::::r :::J

0

00

01

0"

CO

'<

~

s:

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Marketing

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUARTER Engl ish (See Specific Graduati on Requi rements) Hum anities or Social Sciences' (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Science SSCI·l 03 Introd ucti on to Social Science Health or Physi ca l Ed ucation (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Accounting ACCT·l 07 Business: Acco unting Appl ications Business Administration BADM· l 08 Introduction to Business

Cr. Hrs.

3 3or4

3

FOURTH QUARTER Scien ce and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT·121 Principles of Accounting Business Administration BADM·213 Business Law BADM·220 Human Relations in Bu siness Ma rketing MARK· Elective'"

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 4

3 18

3 16 or 17

...="

Q)

Th is curriculum is concerned with the activities performed in supplying products and services to the consuming sectors of the economy. These activities include sales, warehousing, promotion, credit maintenance and market research. It is the respons ibility of the marketing department of any company to see that the appropriate product. at the right price, is made available to the buyers in the proper Quantities when demanded .

(I)

:::J CO

------~--

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Science SSCI-1 04 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Marketing MARK-20 1 Principles of Marketing

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

4

FIFTH QUARTER Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT-1 22 Principles of Accounting Business Administration BADM-214 Business Law Office Administration OADM-150 Business Communications Marketing MARK- Elective'"

14

THIRD QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)" Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Science SSCI- 105 Introduction to Social Science Health ,or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Marketing MARK-2 2 5 Principles of Advertising

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 3 17

SIXTH QUARTER Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Bu siness Administration BADM-1 12 Business Management Business Elective"" Marketing MARK- Elective'"

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3 4 14

4 14

'Economics ECON-1 00 or ECON-161 recommended. "Speech Communication SPCH - 1 00 or SPCH-1 01 recomme nded. "'Course selection in Marketing will depend on major concentration. (Does not include MARK-260 Cooperative Field Experience.) .. "Course may be se lected from (ACCT) Accounting, (BADM) Business Administration, (DATA) Data Processing or (ECON) Economics.

3:

Q)

.....

~

CD

=.

OJ --J

:::J CO

~

s:

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Mechanical Engineering Technology A curriculum planned as preparation for a career as a member of an engineering or scientific team in mechanical engineering research and development. Positions related to this series of courses include engineering laboratory aide, materials tester, quality control technician, draftsman, mechanical design technician and technical writer. Opportunities include technical saleswork for a wide variety of companies such as manufacturers of automobi les, heavy equipment or office machines.

(1) (')

:::r

D)

::J

n' D)

m

::J

QUARTER SEQUENCE

<0

::J

FIR ST QUARTER Engl ish ENG-091 Essentials of Written Communication or ENG-1 01 College Composition Physics PHYS-1 01 In trodu cto ry Physics Engineering ENGR-110 En gi neering Technology Orientation" ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing Mathematics MATH-1 08 Technical Mathematics I' Mechan ica l Engineerin g Technology MECH-150 Machine Tools

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

2

3 5

3 20

FOURTH QUAR TER Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requi rements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Engineering ENGR-11 2 Engineering Report Construction EN GR-251 Strength of Materials ENGR-252 Applied Dynamics Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH -20 1 Industrial Hydraulics

Cr. Hrs.

3

(1) (1)

::::!.

::J

<0

cr} (')

3 3 3 4

17

:::r ::J

2o

<0

'<

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-092 Essentia ls of Written Communication or ENG-1 02 Col lege Composition Engineering ENGR-1 22 Engineering Drawing Mathematics MATH-1 09 Technical Mathematics II Physics PHYS-1 02 Introductory Physics Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH-151 Metal Fabrication Methods

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 5 4 3

FIFTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Electrical Electronic Engineering Technology ELEC-1 40 Direct Current Machines Psychology PSY-1 01 General Psyc hology Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH-211 Mechanisms MECH-221 Applied Instrumentation-Measurement and Control

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 4 3

18

THIRD QUARTER Speech Communication SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication or English ENG-103 College Composition Mathematics MATH-110 Technical Mathematics III Electrical-Electronic Eng ineering Technology ELEC-1 25 Electric Circuits Engineering ENGR-1 5 1 Statics and Strengt h of Materials Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH-152 Manufacturing Processes

Cr. Hrs.

4 or 3 4 3 3 3 17 or 16

'Students may begin the. Mathematics sequence at a higher level depending upon prior accomp lishments in this area. "Engineering ENGR-120 may be elected by evening students instead.

17

SIXTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Economics ECON-1 00 Basic Economics Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psyc hology Engineering, Mechanical Engineering Technology or ElectricalElectronic Engineering Technology ENGR-1 01 Metallurgy or ENGR-1 23 Engineering Drawing or MECH-1 60 Fundamentals of Numeri cal Control for Machine Tool s or ELEC-1 26 Electric Circuits Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH-212 Machine Design

Cr. Hrs.

s:

(1)

3

o

:::r

Q)

::l

3 3

C:;. Q)

m

::l CO ::l (1) (1)

3

:::!. ::l CO

3

;t

16

o :::r ::l

o

(Xl

CD

0"

CO

'<

co o

s: CD

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Medical Assist ing The medical assistant assists the physician in a private office, clinic or othe r health care facil ity. This curriculum combines specialized medical assisting courses with general education in preparation for a career in med ical assisting . Job opportunities also exist with pharmaceutical companies, publ ic health agencies, and health maintenance organizations .. CCC's Medical Assisting program is accredited by the Committee on Allied Health Education and Accreditation upon recommendation of the American Association of Medical Assistants (CAHEAI AAMA).

FIR ST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

6. Eligib ility for placement in ENG- I 0 1. 7. Completion of OADM-l 0 1 Typewriting with a C grade or bette r or eq uivalent wit hin one year of program application . 8. Completion of two semesters of high school chemist ry or BIO- l 21 with a C grade or better. 9. Completion of two semesters of high school biology or B10-128 with a C grade or better.

3

3

SUMMER SESS ION Social Scie nces (See Specific Grad uatio n Requ irements) Accou nt ing or Ma thematics ACCT-l 07 Business Mathematics or MATH-I 00 Allied Hea lth Science Mathema tics Health HLTH-223 First Aid

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

4

9

2 1

3 17

Âť tn

~.

tn

<C

QUARTER SEQUENCE

En glis h ENG- I 0 1 College Co mpos it ion Hea lt h or Physica l Ed ucati on (See Specific Graduatio n Requirements) Psychology PSy- 1 0 1 Ge neral Psychology Biology BIO- l 28 Anatomy and Physiology Office Administratio n OADM- l 02 Typewriting ' Medical Assisting MA- l 01 Medica l Assisting Ori entation MA-l 02 Medical Termi nology

c;' e!.

:::J

To be considered for admission to the program , the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. Hig h school se ni ors mu st submit stateme nts from a responsible schoo l administrator that t hey are expected to fulfill requi rements 7 . 4. 8 and 9 by t he end of th e spring term. 2. Completi on of Coll ege App licat ion fo r Admission Form. 3. Co mpleted Allied Health Appl ication Form. 4. High school grad uat e or successful co mpletio n of G.E.D. eq uiva lency. 5. Submission of officia l transcript(s) fo r high school and all college/ un ive rsities attended .

C.

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 Coll ege Composition Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-1 02 Genera l Psychology Biology B10-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology Office Adm inistration OADM-1 03 Typewrit in g Medi ca l Ass ist ing MA-103 Medical Terminology

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 4

Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 Fundamentals of Inte rpersonal Communicatio n or SPC H-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requi rem ents) Biology B10-1 30 Anatomy and Physio logy Psychology PSY-20 1 Chi ld Growth and Development or PSY-205 Dynamics of Human Behavior Medi cal Reco rd Technol ogy M REC-2 04 Medical Machine Transcription

Social Sciences (See Speci fic Graduation Requirements) Bio logy B10-221 Microbiology Office Administration OADM -200 Advanced Typewriting Med ical Labo ratory Techno logy MLT-203 Medical Laborato ry Procedu res II MLT- 204 Medical Laboratory Procedu res III

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 2 4 4

2 17 3 16

THIRD QUARTER

FOURTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

4

FIFTH QUARTER Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Adm in istration OADM-20 1 Advanced Typewriting Medical Assisting MA-248 Adm inistrative Medi cal Assisting or MA-205 Introducti on to Electrocardiog rap hy MA-249 Clinical Medical Assisting MA-251 Medical Assisting Ethics

SIXTH QUARTER

2 14

3 2 5 4 5 2 16 or 17

3 4

Cr. Hrs.

Emergency Medical Technology EMT-131 Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Medical Assisting MA-206 Clinical Electroca rdiography or MA-250 Applied Medical Assisting MA-252 Medica l Assisting Externship MA-256 All ied Health Seminar

Cr. Hrs.

4 or 3 4 3 10 or 11

'Students may begin typing at a higher or lower leve l depending upon demonstrated proficiency; however. completion of OADM-20 1 Advanced Typewriting necessary fo r complet ion of the Pro gram.

s: a. o路 CD

Q)

tJ) tJ)

tJ)

CD

: :l

<C

(!) I\)

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Medical Laboratory Technology

~

The medical laboratory technic ian works in a supportive role in a hospital, private or research laboratory or c li nic, performing a wide variety of complex biochemical , bacteriologica l, serological , hematological and other dia gnostic tests. Assisting the medical technologist, pathologist or other physician, the med ical laboratory technician makes it poss ible to meet the increasing demand for clinical laboratory tests. The MLT program is accredited by the Committee on Allied Health Education and Accred itation upon recommendation of the National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences (CAHEA/ NAACLS). .

C-

(t)

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. Hig h schoo l seniors must submit stat ements fro m a responsible school admi nistrato r that they are expected to be ab le t o fulfil l requirements 4. 8 and 9 by t he end of the spri ng term . 2. Completion of College Application for Admissio n Form. 3. Completion of All ied Hea lth Application Form. 4. Hig h school grad uate or satisfactory completio n of G. E.D. equivalency. 5. Submission of ACT or SAT sco res.

Eng lish EN G- l 0 1 Co llege Co mposition Soc ial Scie nces (See Specific Graduation Requ iremen ts) Hea lth or Physica l Ed ucation (See Specific Graduati on Requi rements) Biology BIO- l 28 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology PSY-l 0 1 Ge neral Psychology Medica l Labo ratory Tech nology MLT- l 00 Intro du cti on to Med ical Labo ratory Technology

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

6. Submission of official transcript(s) from high school and all college/ universities attended . 7. Eligibi lity to enroll in ENG·l 01 College Composition. 8. Completion of two semesters of high sc hool chemistry or CHEM·l 01 or CHEM· l l l with a C grade or better. 9 . Completion of two semesters of high school mathematics or MATH· 101 with a C grade or better.

17

-

;

~ ';j' ::l

!2.

o

CO

'< SUMME R SESSION

Mathematics MATH-l 00 All ied Health Science Mathematics Medica l Laboratory Techno logy MLT-202 Medica l Laboratory Procedures MLT-203 Medical Laboratory Procedures MLT-204 Medical Laborato ry Procedures MLT-205 Med ical Laboratory Procedures

Cr. Hrs. 4

4 4 4 4 20

3

CO

o

4

3

r-

-<.....f

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QUARJER

e:;'

----...---~

SECOND QUARTER English ENG-1 02 College Composition Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology B10-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology Chemistry CHEM-1 01 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry or CHEM-111 General Chemistry Psychology PSY-1 02 General Psychology

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

Speech Communication SPCH-100 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication or SPCH-1 01 Fundamentals of Speech Communication Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health of Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Chemistry CHEM-106 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry or CHEM-112 General Chemistry Psychology PSY-205 Dynamics of Human Behavior Medical Assisting MA-102 Medical Terminology

Cr. Hrs.

4 or 5 4

9 or 10 4

5 or 4

3 19 or 18

THIRD QUARTER

FOURTH QUARTER Medical Laboratory Technology ML T-1 02 Medical Laboratory Ethics ML T-1 03 Introduction to Blood Collection or MLT-214 Medical Technology Procedures ML T-21 5 Medical Laboratory Technology Practicum

Cr. Hrs.

4 3

FIFTH QUARTER Medical Laboratory Technology ML T-1 04 Clinical Phlebotomy Techniques or MLT-214 Medical Technology Procedures ML T-21 5 Medical Laboratory Technology Practicum

Cr. Hrs.

2 or 5 4

6 or 9

SIXTH QUARTER Medical Laboratory Technology MLT-214 Medical Technology Procedures MLT-215 Medical Laboratory Technology Practicum

Cr. Hrs.

5 4

9

s: CD a.

C;" ~

r~

5 or 4 4 3 20 or 19

CO

-< til o

-f

~

~

:::l CD

VJ

2o

CO

'<

cg

s:

Associate of Appl ied Science Degree in Medical Record Technology

(1)

The medical reco rd technic ian works in a medical record department of a hospital, clinic or nursing home, and is responsi ble for ma ny phases of preparing, analyzing and preserving health information needed by patients, hospital and t he pu blic . Upon su ccessful completion of the program, t he graduate is eligible to take the national accreditation exam ination given by the American Medical Record Association . Successful candidates can add the initials A.R .T. (Acc redited Record Technician) to their names. The Medical Record Technology program is accredited by th e Americ an M edica l Record Association and the Co mmittee on All ied Health Education and Accreditation of t he Am erican Med ical Association.

Eng lish (See Specific Graduatio n Req uirements) Biology B10·1 21 Principles of Medical Science B10·1 28 Anatomy and Physiology Med ical Assisting MA·102 Medica l Terminology Medical Record Technology MREC· 1 01 Introduction to Medical Record Science

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 3 17

FOUR T H QUAR T ER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduatio n Requirements) Bio logy B10·2 2 2 Pathophysiology Data Processing DATA110 Introduction to Computers and Their Use Medical Record Technology MREC·20 1 Classifications. Indexes. and Registe rs MREC·211 Directed Practice

::D

(1)

(")

o

a. ::l

4. High schoo l graduate or successful comqletion of G.E.D. equivalency. 5. Co mpletion of Observation Verification Form. 6. Comp letion of OADM ·1 01 Typewriting or demonstrated ability to type 35 words per minute. 7. Eligibi lity to enroll in the ENG·1 01 College Composition .

o 0'

<C

'<

QUARTER SEQUENCE FI RST QUAR T ER

Cr

Q)

~:::r

To be consi de red f or admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. High school sen iors must submit statements from a responsible school ad min istrator t hat t hey are expected to fu lfi ll requi rement 4 by the end of the spri ng term. 2. Completion of College Application for Admission Form. 3. Completion of Allied Hea lth App lication Form.

0-

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 4

3 4

17

-- -

------~-~-~=~~----

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health HLTH· 1 01 Health Education Biology B10·1 29 Anatomy and Physio logy Office Administration OADM·1 02 Typewriting' Medical Assisting MA·1 03 Medical Terminology Medical Record Technology MREC·1 02 Analysis of the Medi ca l Record

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 4 2

SIXTH QUARTER 3

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology B10·1 30 Anatomy and Physio logy Office Administration OADM·1 03 Typewriting Medical Record Technology MREC·103 Introduction to Health Statistics MREC·1 04 Auxiliary Health Facilities

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 2 5 16

3

19

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY· 1 01 General Psycho logy Medical Record Technology MREC·202 Legal Aspects of Medical Records MREC·204 Medjcal Machine Transcription MREC·212 Directed Practice

Socia l Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY·1 02 General Psychology Business Ad ministra tion BADM· 111 Psychology of Supervision Medical Record Techno logy MREC·203 Medical Record Seminar MREC·205 Medical Machine Transcription MREC·206 Tumor Registry MREC·213 Directed Pra ctice

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 2 2

3 5

2 21 3 3 17

s:: CD

a.

(;' ~

JJ 'Students having no typing proficiency sho uld take OADM· 101 .

CD

(")

0

a.

-t

~

::r ::l

0 0

CD 01

CO

'<

~

z

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Nursing This curriculum combines nursing instruction and experience with general education as preparation for a career in registered nursing . Clinical experience includes caring for all age groups- infancy to senior adulthood-in medical, surgical, obstetrical, pediatric and psychiatric settings at major Cuyahoga County health facilities. Graduates are able to take the examination leading to state licensure as a registered nurse. Students are admitted into the nursing program annually. The nursing program admits as many qualified students as its facilities permit. The nursing program is college-wide wh ich means that courses are scheduled at one or more of the campus sites . Clinical experiences are scheduled at agencies throughout Cuyahoga County to meet course requirements.

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by February 1. Two options are provided. 1. Option I: For those students who are current ly high school seniors or wit hin one academic year of high school graduation at the time of app lication. A. Comp letion of Co ll ege Application fo r Admission Form. B. Comp letion of Nursing Prog ram Application . C. Evidence of Mathematics proficiency demonst rated by 1) completion of MATH- 1 00 A llied Health Science Mathematics at Cuyahoga Community Col lege w ith a C grade or better or 2) successful completion of Al li ed Hea lth Science/Math Proficiency Test. D. Evidence of eligibility for placement in ENG- 1 01 Co llege Composition as determined by 1) Eng lish Placement Test administered by t he Co llege or by the 2) completion of ENG-1 01 English with a C grade or better. E. Evide nce of achieve ment of a composite sco re on t he American Coll ege Test (ACT) of 18 or higher. 2. Option II: This option is for all post hig h school students. A. Complet ion of Co llege Application for Admission Fo rm. B. Comp letion of Nu rsing Program Appl ication.

C. Completion of a minimum of 14 quarter credit hou rs at a college or university. D. 2.5 overall grade point average (GPA). E. A grade of C or better in each of the following. if attempted . A minimum of one course is required from those listed below. 1. Biology-128 Anatomy and Physiology. 2. Biology-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology. 3 . Biology-130 Anatomy and Physiology. 4. Biology-1 21 Principles of Medical Science (Introduction to Organic Chemistry and Bio-chemistry may be substituted for BIO121 for students planning to transfer to a baccalaureate nursing program). 5 . Biology-221 Microbiology. F. A grade of C or better in English-1 01 College Composition . G. Proficie ncy in Mathematics as demonstrated by: 1. Obtaining a C grade or better in MATH-1 00 or 2. Successfu l completion of the Nursing Math Proficiency Test. H. A C or better in a college-level psychology course.

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requi rements)' Biology BIO- 1 21 Principles of Medical Science"

Cr. Hrs.

4

Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Health Technologies HTEC-251 Ethics for Allied Health Technologies

3

c: ""I

!e.

::l CO

B10- 1 28 Anatomy and Physio logy Psychology PSY- 1 0 1 Genera l Psyc hology Nursing NURS-125 Nursi ng Fundamentals

4

SECO N D QU A RTE R

17 7

Cr. Hrs. 4 4

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Biology . B10-1 30 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology PSY-201 Child Growth and Development Nursing NURS-127 Psychiatric Nursing'"

7

Cr. Hrs. 3

FOU RTH Q U A RT ER

CD -..j

â&#x20AC;˘

english (See Specific Graduation Requirements)'

Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements), Nursing NURS-229 Nursing of Adults'"

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 11

17

SIXT H QU A RT ER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Nursing NURS-2 12 Nu rsing Trends NURS-230 Nursing of Adults

Cr. Hrs. 3

1 11 16

3

4 7 18

Eng lish (See Specific Graduatio n Req uiremeflts)'

FIFTH QUAR T ER

3

18

T HIRD Q U ART ER

10

3

19 Biology B10- 129 Ana tomy and Physio logy B10-221 Microbiology Psychology PSY-1 02 Genera l Psychology Nursing NURS-126 Nursing Fundamenta ls

Nursing NURS-228 Maternal and Child Health'"

Cr. Hrs. 3

'Specific requirements for the Associate of Applied Science Degree can be found in the Cata log . "CHEM-1 02 Introduction to Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry may be substituted for B10-1 21 Principles of Medical Science for students planning to transfer to a Bacca laureate Nursing Program. '''NURS-127 Psychiatric Nursing NURS-228 Maternal and Child Health and NURS-229 Nu rsing of Adults may be taken in any sequence over three quarters. B10-130 Anato my and Physio logy and PSY-201 Chil d Growth and Deve lopment may be taken before or concurrently with the first of these three nursing ~uu rses .

Z

....C (JI ::l

(C

~

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Occupational Therapy Assisting Technology The occupational therapy assistant works as an assistant to the registered occupational therapist in a clinic. hospital or nursing home setting. The occupational therapy assistant works with patients of all ages and teaches them basic skills for therapy purposes. The American Occupational Therapy Association requires a written examination after completion of this program to become a Certified Occupational Therapist Assistant. This certification is required to become licensed by the State of Ohio.

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. 2. 3. 4.

Completion of College Application for Admission Form. Completion of Allied Health Application Form . High school graduate or successful completion of G.E.D. equivalency. Submission of two official transcripts from high school and all colleges and universities attended. 5. Forms certifying completion of the minimum of 25 hours of work or voluntary experience in an occupational therapy department or in an allied human services area .

English ENG·l 02 College Composition Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology B10·129 Anatomy and Physiology Psychology PSY·l 02 General Psychology Occupational Therapy ASSisting OTAT·l05 Introduction to Occupational Therapy OTAT·l 06 Occupational Therapy Media I

Cr. Hrs.

3

4

3 4 4 19

n c

-

i

O· ~

~

-4

::r

CD

;

6. Four letters of recommendation . 7. Autobiographical essay indicating persona l qualifications. knowledge and interest in occupational therapy. 8. C grade or better in 810· 12 8 Anatomy and Physiology. 9. C grade or better in PSY·l 0 1 General Psychology. 10. C grade or better in ENG·l 01 College Co mposition.

"C

'<

» o o

iir

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

o n

CD FOURTH QUARTER

Social Science SSCI·l04 Introduction to Social Science Psychology PSY· 207 Behavior Modification Occupational Therapy Assisting OTAT·209 Occupational Therapy Clin ical Conditions II OTAT·210 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques II OTAT·214 Occupational Therapy Field Practi ce II

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

4 4

2 17

--

SECOND QUARTER Cr. Hrs. Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Bio logy B10-1 30 Anatomy and Physio logy Psychology PSY-202 Human Growth & Deve lopment PSY-205 Dynamics of Human Behavior Occupationa l Therapy Assisting OTAT-1 07 Occupationa l Therapy Process & Function I OTAT-1 08 Occupational Therapy Med ia II

3 5 4 2 4

FIFTH QUARTER Speech Communication SPCH-1 00 Fundamenta ls of Interpersonal Commun ication Socia I Science SSCI-1 05 Introduction to Social Science Occupational Therapy Assisting OTAT-207 Occupational Therapy Process & Function II OTAT-211 Occupationa l Therapy Clinical Conditions III OTAT-212 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques' III ' OTAT-216 Occupational Therapy Field Practice

Cr. Hrs. 4 3 2 4 4 2 19

19

THIRD QUARTER Socia l Science SSC I- 103 Introduction to Social Science Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Occupationa l Therapy Assisting OTAT-1 09 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions I OTAT-110 Occupationa l Therapy Therapeutic Techniques I OTAT-1 14 Occupatio nal The rapy Field Practice I OTAT-120 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Recreation

Cr. Hrs. 3

SIXTH QUAR T ER Occupational Therapy Assisting OTAT-254 Occupational Therapy Fie ld Work Experience I OTAT-255 Occupational Therapy Field Work Experience II

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

6 3 4 4 2 3 20

0 n

n

c

-

"C C»

o::::J· C»

-4

::::J" CD

OJ ~ :t:en en Cir

CD CD

=.

::::J

CO

This curriculum provides preparation for career secretaries in business, industry and government. Graduates are qualified for positions with educational institutions, law firms, medical and insurance offices, hospitals, industrial plants and business firms. Other employment opportunities exist with county, city, state and federal government agencies.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accounting . ACCT-1 07 Business: Accounting Applications Office Administration OADM-101 Typewriting" OADM-110 Shorthand"

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 2 3

CD ~

c.

3

-c;;'

FOURTH QUARTER Human ities. Social Scie nces. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See El ective Graduation Requirements) Accounting ACCT·111 Practical Accounting Office Administration OADM·1 50 Business Communications OADM·200 Advanced Typewriting OADM-203 Advanced Shorthand

;;

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 2 3 17

15

I.----------------------~---------------. I As the catalog went to press, several changes were made to the Office Administration program, See a counselor before registering for Office Administration classes . I I •

0'

::::J

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER

-

o

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Office Administration

o o

---------~----~----------------- ______ I

c::::Ji"

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM -1 02 Typewriting" OADM-104 Machine Ca lculations OADM-11 1 Shorthand"

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

English or Speech Communication (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Ph ysical Education (See Spec ific Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM-1 03 Typewriting" OADM-1 06 Filing and Records Contro l OADM-1 1 2 Shorthand"

Humanities. Social Sc ien ces. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-220 Human Relations in Business Office Administration OADM-201 Advanced Typew riting OADM-204 Advanced Shorthand

2 3

3 15

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 2

3 11

SIXT H QUARTER Humanities. Socia l Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elect ive Graduation Requirements) Office Administration OADM -202 Advanced Typewriting OADM-205 Executive Shorthand'" OADM-250 Office Methods and Procedures Elective

Cr. Hrs.

3 2

3 4 2 14

2

3 3 15

, .. Arrangements can be made for students who are special izing in lega l training to take OADM -206 Leg al Shorthand. and for students specia li zing in medical training to take OADM-207 Medical Shorthand .

o

C:;"

(1)

'English ENG-1 01. EN G-1 02 and ENG-1 03. Speech Communication SPC H-1 00 or SPC H-1 01 may be substituted for English ENG-1 03. "Substitute electives if comp leted elsewhere.

~

a.

3

::::J

-c;;' ~

o

0' ::::J

o

o

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Ophthalmic (Optician) Dispensing Technology

I\J

The ophthalmic dispensing technician, following the prescription of an ophthalmologist or optometrist, interprets, compounds, and dispenses that prescription by applying knowledge, both technical and mechanical, for the production of lenses for the correction of visual errors. In addition, a personal relationsh ip must exist between the ophthalmic dispenser and the patient. To assure 'p atient satisfaction, the ophthalmic dispenser must make accurate facial measurements, assist in the selection of frames, and carefully fit the glasses for comfort and visual efficiency. The ophthalmic dispensing technician works in a private or public office-laboratory and may operate an independently owned bus iness. Specialized opportunities are available in all phases of ophthalmic dispensing, laboratory, and contact lens work . Employment opportunities also are available as a branch manager of a wholesale laboratory, a technician in a wholesale laboratory or an optical goods salesperson .

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 3 3 3 16

FOURTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology B10- 1 32 Anatomy of the Eye Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT-211 Lens Design OPT-2 2 5 Mechanical Optics OPT-231 Ophthalmic Dispensing I

-

"0

c;'

iU'

c;;'

"0 (1)

::J

C/)

::J

(Q

QUARTER SEQUENCE English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduat ion Requirements) Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduat ion Requ irements) Mathematics MATH-1 0 1 Basic Algebra II Op htha lmic Dispensing Techno logy OPT-1 01 Theoretical Opt ics OPT-1 21 Mechanica l Optics

2!. 3 c;' (5

c

3. Eli gibility for enro llm ent in MATH-1 01 Basic Algeb ra II as evidenced by one of the fo llowing: A. Comp letion of CCC MATH-095 Basic Algebra I (or equiva lent course from another co llege) with a grade of C or bette r. or B. Completion of a mathematics assessment examination and placement at the MATH-1 01 level or above.

FIRST QUAR TER

:::r :::r

::J

Admission to the Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology program is on the basis of numerical order of receipt of completed application materials, limited only by the number of students to be accepted into the program. To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed: 1. Completion of Co ll ege Application for Admission Form. 2. Completion of A llied Health App lication Form.

-

"0

Cr. Hrs.

3 2

3 3 6

17

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics MATH- 102 Intermediate Algebra Physics PHYS- 131 Physics of Optical Materials Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT- 102 Theoretical Optics OPT- 122 Mechanical Optics

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 4

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Physics PHYS- 1 32 Geometric Optics Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT- 103 Theoretical Optics OPT- 123 Mechanical Optics

Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) BiOl08Y BI - 133 Physiology of the Eye Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT-210 Contact Lens I OPT-2 2 6 Mechanical Optics OPT-234 Ophthalmic Dispensing II OPT-2 5 2 Ophthalmic Instruments

2 3 17

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs. 3

3

Cr. Hrs. 3 2 4 3 4 1 17

SIXTH QUARTER Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT-213 Contact Lens II OPT- 2 2 7 Mechanical Optics OPT- 235 Ophthalmic Dispensing III OPT-253 Trend s in Opticianry

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 5 3 2 1

'0

17

Q)

4 2 3 16

0

:::l" :::l"

3

-c:r 0

'0

( i'

SUMMER SESSION Biology . BIO- 121 Principles of Medical SCience Physics PH YS- 1 33 Geometric Optics Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT- 104 Theoretical Optics OPT-1 24 Mechanical Optics

0

(..)

Cr. Hrs. 4 4 2 3

Q)

::l

C

tJ)

'0 (I)

::l

tJ)

13

::l CO

o

~

o

Certificate Program in Optical Mechanics

-

"C

This certificate program prepares students for employment as ophthalmic laborato ry workers with skills in laboratory techniques for surfacing and finishing lenses. The curriculum is the f irst four quarters of the Ophthalmic (Optician) Dispensing Technology program.

o Q)

s:

CD

o

QUARTER SEQUENCE

::::r

Q)

FIR ST QU A RTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Huma nities or Socia l Sciences (See Elective Graduatio n Requi reme nts) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Req uirements) Mathematics MATH- 1 01 Basic Algebra II Op ht halmic Dispensi ng Tech nology OPT-1 0 1 Theoretica l Optics OPT-1 2 1 Mecha nica l Optics

THIR D Q UAR TER Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 3

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities or Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physics PHYS- 132 Geometric Optics Ophtha lmic Dispensing Technology OPT- 103 Theoretical Optics OPT-1 23 Mechanical Optics

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hea lth or Physical Ed ucation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathematics MATH-1 02 Intermediate A lgeb ra Physics PHYS-1 3 1 Physics of Optica l Materials Op ht halmic Dis pensing Tec hn ology OPT- 1 02 Theoretical Opt ics OPT- 1 22 Mechanical Optics

Cr. Hrs. 3

4

SU MMER SESS ION Bio logy B10-1 21 Princip les of Med ica l Science Physics PHYS-1 33 Geometric Optics Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology OPT-1 04 Theoretical Optics OPT- 124 Mechanical Optics

3

4 2 3

Cr. Hrs. 4 4 2 3

4 13 2 3 17

0" til

3

16

16

SE C OND QU A RT ER

::1

Cr. Hrs.

105

"'tJ

o Associate of Applied Science Degree in Physical Therapist Assisting Technology 0>

=r

The physical therapist assistant assists in the provision of physical therapy treatments under the supervision of a licensed physical therapist. The program prepares the graduate to work in acute and chronic hospitals, skilled nursing facilities, residences for the aged , for the mentally retarded and in other health care centers where physical therapists are employed . Upon successful completion of the program, the student is eligible to take an examination to qualify for licensure in the state in which the graduate chooses to practice.

FIRST QUARTER

\

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3 3 2

3 18

. FOURTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Physica l Educat io n (See Specific Gra duation Requirements) Physica l Therapist Assisting Technology PTAT·122 Neuro·Musculo·Skeletal Dysfuncti on PTAT·202 Physical Therapy Procedures PTAT· 25 1 App lication of Physica l Therapy

£»

-i

=r

(t)

en

5. Submission of transcripts from high school and any college/universities attended. Applicant must have a high sc hool and/or college grade point average of 2.0 or better. 6. Completion of a high school or college labo ratory sci en ce co urse with a grade of C or better. 7. Completed work experience form ve rified by emp loyer to confirm any paid or vol untary wo rk experience(s) or observation in a physical therapy or health care setting.

:t>

en en

(ij. ::J

CO

QUARTER SEQUENCE

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology B10·1 28 Anatomy and Physiology Medical Assisting MA·102 Medi ca l Terminology I Psychology PSY·1 01 General Psychology Physical Therapist Assisting Technology PTAT·1 00 Health Care Orientation PTAT·1 01 Fundamentals.of Physical Therapy

o

iU "2.

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by March 1. 1. High school seniors must submit statements from a responsible school administrator that they are expected to be ab le to fulfill requirements 4 and 6 by the end of the sp ring term . 2. Completion of College Application for Admission Form. 3. Completion of Allied Health App li cation Form . 4 . High school graduate or successful co mpletio n of G.E.D. equ ivalency.

'< en

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 2 6 15

SEC OND QUARTER Engli sh (See Specifi c Graduation Requ ireme nts) Health HLTH-223 First Aid Bio logy B10-1 29 A natomy and Physiology Psyc hology PSY- 1 02 General Psychology Physical Therapi st Ass ist ing Tec hn ology PTAT-1 20 Introduction to Cl inical Conditions PTAT-1 5 1 Ph ysical Therapy Procedures

Cr. Hrs.

3 2 4

3 2 3

FIFTH QUARTER Social Scie nces (See Specific Graduat ion Requi rem ents) Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-201 Chi ld Growth and Deve lopme nt Physical Therap ist Assisting Technology PTAT- 203 Physica l Therapy Procedures PTAT-252 Application of Physical Therapy PTAT-261 Stress in Ill ness

Cr. Hrs.

3

4 2 6 2 18

17

TH IRD QUA RTER English (See Specific Grad uati on Requirements) Physics PH YS-1 11 Physics for Health Technologies Physica l Therapist Assisting Techn ology PTAT-1 2 1 Fun ctional Anatomy PTAT- 153 Clini ca l Obse rvation PTAT-20 1 Physical Therapy Procedures

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 3 2 3 15

SUMMER SESSION Physical Therapi st Assisting Technology PTAT-25 4 Application of Physical Therapy

Cr. Hrs.

SIX TH QUARTER Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduat ion Requ ireme nts) Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Mathemati cs (See Specific Graduatio n Requirements) Physical Th erap ist Assisting Technology PTAT-204 Ph ysica l Rehabilitation Proced ures PTAT-2 5 3 Appli ca tion of Physical Therapy

Cr. Hrs. 3

3 3 6 16

." ;:r

'< en

0" Q)

-4 ;:r

4

CD

4

"0

~

Q)

Âť en" en

~"

en

o

-...J

=-

::::J CO

o Associate of Applied Science Degree in Physician Assistant OJ

,

The physician's assistant is a new member of the allied health professions. The assistant will work under the direction of a physician and will carry out many tasks previously performed only by physicians. These will include duties such as taking detailed patient histories, performing physical examinations, requesting and carrying out various laboratory and diagnostic tests, performing certain therapeutic procedures, and coordinating the work of other allied health assistants. The physician's assistant, as part of the physician 's team, will be able to provide support in any setting, hospital, clinical or otherwise, in which the physician functions professionally.

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by February 15.

1. Candid ates for adm issio n must have a min imum of 2.000 ho urs of sig nifi cant hea lt h care expe rience. 2. Co mpletion of College App lication for Adm ission Form. 3. Co mpletion of All ied Health Application Form. 4. Hi gh sc hool gra du ate or successful completion of the G.E.O. eq uiva lency. 5. Submissio n of official transcripts fro m all hig h schools. colleges and unive rsities attended. 6. Submissio n of a persona l narrative. 7. Submi ssion of a description of pri or med ica l experie nce. S. Submission of at least two references. 9. Submission of additional docu mentatio n. such as a copy of certification. registration or lice nse. Vetera ns must submit a copy of fo rm 00- 2 14. 10. Evidence of math ematics proficiency demonstrated by eit her: A. Successfu l placement at leve l 2 (eligib le for placement into MATH10 1

on t he Mathematics Place ment Test administered by the coll ege) or B. Comp letion of MATH-1 0 1 Basic Algebra II at Cuyahoga Commun ity College with a C grade or better or the transfer of an equivalent course from anothe r college. 1 1. Evidence in English proficiency demonstrated by either: A. Successful complet ion of ENG- 1 01 College Composition placement test administered by the college or B. Completion of ENG- 1 01 at Cuyahoga Comm unity College with a C grade or better or the tra nsfer of an equiva lent course from another col lege. 12. Evidence of Medica l Terminology proficiency demonstrated by either: A. Successful completion of MA-1 02 Medica l Termino logy proficiency examination administered by the college or B. Completion of MA-1 02 Medical Terminology with a C grade or better or the transfer of an equiva lent course from another college.

QUARTER SEQUENCE

""C

';j'

'<

Ul

5' IÂť ::l

:t> Ul Ul

-c;;' IÂť ::l

FIRST QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirementsl Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biol ogy BIO-l 21 Principles of Medica l Science BIO- l 2 B Anatomy and Physiology Medical Assisting MA-l 02 Medica l Termin ology I Physician Assistant PA-l 04 Clinical Skills I

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 4 3 3 1B

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirementsl Health or Physica l Educat io n (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology BIO-l 29 Anatomy and Physio logy B10-221 Microbiology Physicia n Assistant PA-l 05 Clinical Skills II PA-2 40 Emergen cy Medicine

Cr. Hrs. 3

EngliSh (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or PhYSical Education (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) BiOl08Y BI - 130 Anatomy and Physiology Medical Laboratory Technology MLT-203 Medical Laboratory Procedures PhYSician Assistant PA-l 06 Clini cal Skills II I PA-l 20 Pharmacy and Therapeutics I PA-220 Differential Diagnosis I

0

c.o

Cr. Hrs.

3 2 2 3 11

FOURTH QUARTER Social Scie nces (See Specific Graduation Requirementsl Psychology PSY-l 01 General Psychology Physician Assista nt PA-l 11 Practi cal Cli nical Laboratory

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 B 14

4 4 3 3 1B

THIR D QUARTER

SUMMER SESSION Health Technologies HTEC-25 1 Ethi cs for Allied Health Technologies Physician Assistant PA-l 07 Cli ni cal Ski lls IV PA-121 Pharmacy and Therapeutics II PA- 230 Differential Diagnosis II PA-250 Obstetrics. Gynecology and Pediatrics

FIFTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Psyc hology PSY- l 02 Gene ral Psychology Physicia n Assistant PA- 20 1 Clinical Specialty Trai ning I PA-260 Psychol ogical-Socia l Counseling

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 B 2

Cr. Hrs. 16 3

3 4 3 2 3 19

SIXTH QUARTER Social Scien ces (See Specific Grad uati on Requirements) Psychology PSY-20 1 Child Growth and Development Physici an Assistant PA-202 Clini ca l Specialty Training II

Cr. Hrs. 3

"'0

::::r

'<

UI

c=r

4

iii"

B

Âť UI

15

::s

~"

-UI Q)

::s

.......

o

Associate of Applied Science Degree in Physician's Surgical Assistant

"tI

Physician 's surgical assisting is a comparatively new field and there are not enough physician 's surgical assistants to meet the demands of the hospitals. The physician's surgical assistant works in the hospital operating room directly under the supervision of a surgeon and performs many of the duties customarily done by interns and residents. Career opportunities are excellent because of the rapidly decreasing su.pply of interns and residents, and the salary scale has been steadily climbing.

'< tJ)

To be considered for admission to the program, the following requirements must be completed by April 15.

c:

1. Candidates for admission must have a minimum of two years of significant health care experience. (Graduate of a forma l health care occ upation program preferred). 2. Comp letion of College Application for Adm issio n Form. 3. Completion of the Allied Hea lth App lication Form . 4 . High school graduate or successful completion of G.E.D. equivalency. 5. Submission of officia l transcripts from high schools and all co lleges or unive rsiti es atte nded. 6. Submission of a personal narrative. 7. Submission of a narrat ive statement describing al l medical experie nces. 8. Submission of t hree references. 9. Evidence of mathemati cs proficiency demonstrated by either: A. Successful placement of leve l 2 (eligib le for placement in MATH· 101) on the Mathematics Pla cement Test administered by the co ll ege or

-::r

FIRST QUA RT ER

»

tJ) tJ)

-tJ)

:::J

Cr. Hrs.

3

4 4

en

Community Co llege with a C grade or bette r or the transfer of an eq ui valent cou rse from anothe r col lege. 10. Evidence of Engli sh proficiency demonstrated by either: A. Successful completion ENG·l 01 placement test administered by the college or B. Completion of ENG·l 01 at Cuyahoga Commu nity Col lege with a C grade or better or the transfer of an equivalent course from another co ll ege. 11 . Evidence of Medical Terminology proficiency demonstrated by either: A. Successfu l completion of MA-l 02 Medical Terminology proficien cy examination administered by the co ll ege or B. Completion of MA-l 02 Medical Term in ology with a C grade or better or the transfer of an equivalent course from another college.

Physician's Surg ical ASSistant PSA·114 Roentgenogram Interpretation PSA·140 Medical History and Physical Evaluation PSA- 281 Clinical Se rvice I

:::J

tJ)~

ca0"

~. Completion of MATH·1 01 Basic Algebra II at Cuyahoga

QUARTER SEQUENCE

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requiremen ts) Biology BIO·l 2 1 Prin cip les of Medical Science BIO· 128 Anatomy and Physiology Health Techno logy HTEC·251 Ethics for Allied Health Techno logies

0"

;"

1

3 3 12

Physician's Surgical Assistant PSA- ' , 0 Principles of Su rg ica l Pat ient Care PSA-' , , Surgical Care Techniques PSA-' '2 Electrocardiography

3 2

,

'9

SECOND QUARTER Engli sh (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology BIO-' 29 Anatomy and Physiology Medical Laboratory Technolog y ML T-2 03 Medical Laboratory Proced ures Physician 's Surgical Assi sta nt PSA-' , 5 Operating Room Techniques PSA- "2' Fundamentals of General Surgery I PSA-' 3' Surgica l Anatomy I

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 4 2 3 2 '9

THIRD QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Biology BIO-' 30 Anatomy and Physiology 810-22' Mi crobiology Physician Assistant PA-' 20 Pharma cy and Therapeutics I Physician 's Surgical Assistant PSA-' '3 Pulmonary Function Test and Inhalation Therapy PSA- ' 22 Fundamentals of General Surgery II PSA-' 32 Surg ical Anatomy II

SUMMER SESSION Medi ca l Assisting MA-' 02 Medical Terminology I Physi cia n Assista nt PA-' 2' Pharmacy and Therapeutics II

Cr. Hrs. 3

FOURTH QUARTER Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-, 0' General Psychology Physician Assistant PA-220 Differential Diagnosis I Physician's Surgical Assistant PSA-282 Clinical Service II PSA-283 Clinical Se rvice II I

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 3 '5

FIFTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY-, 02 General Psycho logy Physician Assistant PA-2 30 Differential Diagnosis II Physician's Surgical Assistant PSA-2 84 Clinical Service IV PSA-2 8 5 Clinical Service V

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 2 3 3 '4

SIXTH QUARTER 3 4 2

,

3 2 ' 9 Cr. Hrs. 3 2

Social Scie nces (See Specific Graduatio'1 Requirements) Psychology PSY-20' Child Growth and Development Physician Assistant PA- 260 Psychological-Social Counseling Physi cian's Surgical Assistant PSA-286 Clinical Se rvice VI PSA-287 Clinical Service VI I

""C

~

'<

en

c=r Q)

Cr. Hrs.

:::J

en~

3 4

en

s: ...

<C 2

(:;' Q)

3 3

'5

Âť

en en en

-Q)

:::J

I\)

""CI

Associate of Applied Science Degree with Concentration in Production and Inventory Management

a Q.

This career program is tailored to individuals who are or will be working in production and inventory control departments in industry, business and other organizations. This program combines basic theory with the latest techniques in the field of production and inventory management.

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIRST QUARTER English (See Specifi c Graduation Requirements) Social Sc iences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physi ca l Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accou nting ACCT· l l 1 Practical Accounting or ACCT·121 Principles of Accounting Business Administration BADM-l 01 Introdu ction to In dustrial Management Economics ECON-l 00 Basic Economics

Cr. Hrs.

3

3

3

FOURTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM- 121 Labor-Management Relation s Economics ECON-151 Development of the American Economy Manufacturing/Industrial Technology IN DT-165 Production and Inventory Forecasting INDT-166 Materia ls Requirements Planning

c n

::l I» ::l Q. ::l

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 4

3 3

<

CD ::l

o

-< s: I» ::l I»

<C CD

3 3 16

16

3

CD ::l

SECOND QUARTER English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Socia l Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BAD M-Elective' Data Processing DATA-110 Introduction to Computers and Their Use Psychology PSY-l 01 General Psychology

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3 4

3

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM- 1 1 1 Psychology of Supervision Psychology . PSY-l 02 Genera l Psychology Manufacturing/Industrial Techno logy INDT-164 Inventory Management

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

Humanities. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration or Manufacturing/ Industrial Technology BADM- 1 1 2 Business Management BADM-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing or INDT-291 Material Handling and Plant Layout Manufacturing/Industrial Technology IN DT- 1 67 Shop Floor Control Elective' ,

3

16

3 3 3 3 3

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

3

"'0

aCo

C 0

O· :::J

3 3 16

I» :::J

Co :::J

<

3 3

Cr. Hrs.

15

SIXTH QUARTER 17

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER Humanities or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Business Administration BADM-220 Human Relations in Business BADM-Elective' Manufacturing/Industrial Technology INDT-l 22 Introduction to Manufacturing Management INDT- 168 Shop Capacity Planning

'The elective(s) in Business Administration should be interpreted in relation to the career objectives of the student. .. Electives for this program should be selected from the following departments: Accounting (ACCT) Business Administration (BADM) Engineering (ENGR) Financial Management (FIN) Industria l Technology (INDT) Marketing (MARK) Real Estate (REAL) Office Administration (OADM) Transportation (TRANS).

CD :::J

0

~

3:

I» :::J I»

(C

CD

3

c.v

CD :::J

...J. ...J.

~

Assoc iate of Applie d Business Degre e with Conc entrat ion in Purch asing Mana geme nt

Pl!rcha ses of materia ls, supplie s and equipm ent represe nt a large part of a busines s or industr ial firm's total cost of operati on. Purcha sing, becaus e of its importa nce, is often designa ted as a separa te respon sibility to be handle d by one or more individu als. Purcha sing agents and their assista nts are respon sible for obtaini ng raw materia ls, goods and service s at the lowest cost consist ent with require d quality. The majorit y of the nation' s purcha sing person nel are employ ed in manufa cturing firms. Many also work in govern ment agencie s, public utilities , schools and hospita ls.

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE FIRST QUARTE R English (See Specific Graduation Requirem ents)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accountin g ACCT-10 7 Business: Accountin g Applicatio ns Data Processi ng DATA- 1 10 Introducti on to Computers and Their Use Business Administr ation . BADM-1 OB Introducti on to Business

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 4

3 16

"tI

r:::

~

:::T Cl til

5'

<C

s:IÂť ::l Cl

FOURTH QUARTE R Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirem ents) Marketing MARK-20 1 Principles of Marketing Business Administr ation BADM-21 6 Introducti on to Industrial Purchasing

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

4

3 14

CO CD

3

CD

::::J

FIFTH QUARTE R

SECOND OUARTE R

Cr. Hrs.

English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specifi c Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Office Administr ation OADM-l 50 Business Communications Accountin g ACCT- l 2 1 Pr incip les of Accountin g Economics ECON-l 00 Basic Economics"

3 3

3

Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administr ation BADM-21 3 Business Law BADM-2 l7 Intermediate Purchasing BADM- Elective '"

17 or 18

THIRD QUARTE R English (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Accountin g ACCT-l 22 Prin ciples of Accountin g Business Administr ation BADM-11 2 Business Management BADM- Elective

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

3 3 4 3 3 16

4 3 or 4

Cr. Hrs.

SIXT H QUARTE R Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humanities. Socia l Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Business Administr ation BADM-2 1 4 Business Law BADM-21 8 Purchasing Management BADM-22 0 Human Relations in Business

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 4 3 3 16

4

~

Student may select a course from among offerings in the Business Administr ation area from courses not required in this program. .... Psyc hology PSY-l Oland PSY- l 02 recommended.

'" 4 3 18

-C C (")

:r Q)

CII

::::J CO

3:

Q)

'Eng lish ENG-l 01. ENG-l 02 and Speech Communication SPCH100 or SPCH-l 01 recommend ed. "Econom ics ECON-l 61 (4 cr.) and ECON-l 64 (4 cr.) may be substituted.

::::J

Q)

CO CD

3

-

CD ::::J (J1

~ (J)

Assoc iate of Applied Scien ce Degre e in Radiologic Techn ology

The trained radiographer is able to take diagnostic radiogr aphs that will aid the doctor in treating his/ her patient. The radiographer may be employed in a hospital, nursing home, doctor' s office, clinic; in a county, state or federal institution or in industry. Graduates of the program are eligible to take the American Registry Examination (A.R.R.T .) and becom e a registered radiographer.

cr}

n ::r :s

5. Completion of the fo ll owing courses with a grade of C or better: English 10 l·College Composition Social Science 1 03-lntrod uction to Soc ial Science Psychology 10 1-Ge neral Psychology Health or Physica l Education (see specific graduatio n requireme nts) . Speech 1 OO·Fundamental s of Inte rpersonal Co mmun ication or Speech 10 1-Fundamenta ls of Speech Communications.

o

o CO

'<

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE FIRST QUARTE R Eng lish ENG-1 02 College Composition Health Technologies HTEC·251 Ethi cs fo r Allied Health Techno logies Radiologic Technology . RADT-1 01 Anatomy and Ph ysiology for Radiologic Technolog ists RADT- 1 25 Methods of Pati ent Care RADT-1 5 1 Principles of Radiographic Exposure RADT- 1 55 Radi ographic Positio ning-A

Cr. Hrs.

3

FOURT H QUARTE R Radiologi c Technol ogy RADT·26 1 Int roductory Rad io logical Clinical Experience II

FIFTH QUARTE R 5

2 5 3 19

Rad io log ic Technolo gy RADT·26 2 Intermed iate Radiologica l Clinica l Experien ce

O'

o CO

c)'

To be consi dered for admission to the progra m, the follow ing requir ement s must be comp leted by February 1 for consid eratio n for accep tance into the spring quarte r classes; by April 15 for consid eratio n for accep tance into the fall quarte r classes. 1. Completion of Colleg e Ap plication for Admission Form.

2. Comp letion of Allied Health App lication Form. 3. High school graduate or successful completion of G.E.D. equivalen cy. 4. Submission of official transcript s from hig h schoo l and any co ll eges/ universities attended.

:D

D-

Cr. Hrs.

7 7 Cr. Hrs.

7 7

SECOND QUARTER Radiologi c Technology RADT- 260 Introductory Radiolog ica l Clinical Experience I

SIXTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. 7 7

TH IRD QUARTER Socia l Scie nce SSC I-10 4 Introduction to Social Science Psyc hol ogy PSY-1 02 General Psycho logy Radiologic Technology RADT- 1 2 1 Radiologic Path ology RADT-1 3 1 Physics for Radiologic Technologi sts RADT-1 56 Rad iographi c Positio ni ng-B RADT-2 2 0 Rad io bio logy RADT-241 Intermediate Radiographic Techniques

Cr. Hrs. 3

Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Socia l Scie nce SSCI- 1 05 Introd uction to Socia I Scie nce Radiologic Technology RADT-20 1 Special ized Procedures in Rad io logy RADT-231 Im aging Syste ms RADT-254 Radiographic Qual ity Contro l RADT-257 Radiographic Posit ioning-C

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 4 2

3 18 3 3 2 2 4

SEVENTH QUARTER Rad iologic Technology RADT-263 Advanced Radiologic Clinical Experience

Cr. Hrs. 7 7

20

EIGHTH QUARTE R Radiologic Technology RADT-264 Final Rad iologic Clinical Experience

Cr. Hrs. 7 7

::II

IÂť Co

90

CO

C:;"

;;} n

::::T ::l

0 0

CO

-.J

'<

::D

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Real Estate (Xl

CD

This curriculum is des igned to fulfill academic requirements leading to real estate licensure in the State of Ohio and to prepare students for a professional career in the real estate industry. Graduates of the program are qualified fo r positions as brokers, sales agents, real estate managers, appraisers, counselors and real estate financiers.

FIRST QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

3 3

3

FOU RTH QUAR TER Humanities. Socia l Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Hu manities. Socia l Scie nces or Science and Mathemat ics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Office Admi nistration OADM· ' 50 Business Communications Real Estate REAL·' 2' Real Estate Law REAL·' 5 ' Real Estate Management

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 3 3 3

3 '5 3

'6

-m

en Q)

CD

QUARTER SEQUENCE

En gli sh (See Specific Graduat ion Requ irements)' Soc ial Sciences (See Specific Grad uation Requirements) Hea lt h or Physica l Educati on (See Specific Graduati on Requ ireme nts) Hum anit ies. Soc ial Sciences. or Science and Mat hematics (See Elective Grad uation Requi rements) Bu siness Ad min istration BADM·' OB Introduction to Business Rea l Estate REA L· ' 0 ' Rea l Estate Prin ciples and Practices

~

SECOND QUARTER Eng lish (See Speci fi c Graduation Requirements)' Humaniti es. Social Sciences. or Scien ce and Math ematics (See El ective Graduation Req uirements) Social Scie nces (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physical Edu cation (See Specific Graduation Requ ire ments) Economi cs ECON -1 00 Basic Economics" Real Estate REAL-1 02 Rea l Estate Brokerage

Cr. Hrs.

3

3 3

Engli sh or Speech Communication (See Spec ifi c Graduation Requirem ents)' Social Sc iences (See Specifi c Graduation Req uire ments) Healt h or Physical Edu cation (See Specifi c Graduation Requirem ents) Bu siness Administration BADM-112 Bu si ness Management Real Estate REAL-1 11. Va luation of Residential Properti es

Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathemati cs (See Elective Graduation Req uirements) Marketing MARK-20 1 Princip les of Marketing Business Administration BADM-241 Office Management Rea l Estat e REAL-1 7 1 Rea l Estate Financi ng

3 or 4

3

Cr. Hrs.

3

Huma nities. Social Sciences. or Scie nce and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requi rements) Real Estate REAL-21 1 Real Estat e Sa les or REAL-2 51 Valua t io n of Income Properties Electives " •

3

4

3 14

Cr. Hrs.

3 4 4

3 14

SIXTH QUARTER 16 or 17

THIRD QUARTER

FIFTH QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 12 18

'E nglish ENG-1 0 1. ENG- 1 02 and Speech Commu nication SPCH10 0 or SPCH- 101 reco mm ended. ,. Econ om ics ECON -1 6 1 may be substituted . '''Marketing MARK-225 . Data Processi ng DATA-11 O. Rea l Estate REAL-27 1 and a ba sic co urse in Architectural and Construction Engin eering Technology are reco mm ended.

::D

CD I»

m en

(0

--

I» CD

I\)

o

Assoc iate of Appli ed Scie nce Degre e in Respi ratory Thera py Techn ology

Respiratory Therap y is a compa ratively new field . There are not enough therapists to meet t he demands of the hospitals. Therefo re, employ ment opportu nities are excelle nt and the salary scale is steadily climbin g . The respiratory therapy techno logist works primari ly in hospitals. Howev er, these services are needed in nursing homes, clinics and other health- related centers . The respira tory therapy techno logist works with patient s of all ages under the supervision of a medica l doctor. Gradua tes of the program are eligible to take the Nationa l Board for Respiratory Therap y Exams and becom e a registered Respiratory Therap ist

FIR ST Q UA RT ER En glish (See Specific Graduation Req ui reme nts) Mathematics MAT H·l 0 l Basic Algeb ra II Bio logy BIO· l 2 1 Pri nCiples of Medica l Science BIO·l 28 Anato my and Physiology Hea lth Tec hnologies HTEC·2 51 Et hics for Al lied Heal th Techn ologies Respi rat ory The rapy Techn ology RESp· l l0 Introduct ion to Respirato ry Therapy

4 4

2 17

o

-<-4 '<

~::T ~

2o

CO

'<

FO URTH QUA RTE R Health or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Psychology PSY·l 02 Genera l Psychology Resp irato ry Therapy Techno logy RES p·240 Respiratory Therapy Procedures II RES P·2 5 0 Respi rato ry The rapy Application II

-

;

'0

A. Successful comp letion of MATH·l 01 placement test administe red by the col lege or B. Completion of MATH· l 01 Basic Algebra II at Cuyahoga Commun ity Coll ege with a C grade or better. 8. Evidence of Eng lish proficienc y by either: A. Successfu l completio n of English 101 placement test ad mi nistered by the college or B. Completion of English 10 l·College Composition with a C grade or better. 9. An individual counseling session scheduled by the prog ram coo rdi nator may be requested of an applicant.

Cr. Hrs.

3

"E.

;

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE 3

CD

::T CD

To be consi dered for admission to the progra m, the follow ing requir ement s must be comp leted by April 15. 1. Comp

letion of Col lege App lication for Admission Form. 2. Completion of Allied Health App li cation Fo rm. 3. High Schoo l graduate or successfu l completion of G.E.D. equivalen cy. 4. Sub missio n of officia l transcripts from high school and all col leges or un iversities atte nded. 5. Sub mission of a personal na rrat ive. 6. Submission of Observati on Ve rification Fo rm after completio n of a visit to a hospita l Departme nt of Respi ratory Therapy. Forms and hospita l listi ngs ava ilab le from the Office of Adm issions and Records. Western Cam pus. 7. Ev idence of mathematics proficie ncy demonst rated by either:

:D til

Cr. Hrs.

3 4

5 13

-SECOND QUARTER English (See Speci fic Graduation Requ irements) Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requi remen ts) Medical Assisting MA-1 02 Medical Terminology Bio logy B10-1 29 Anatomy and Physiology Respiratory Therapy Techn ology RESP-1 17 Physics for Respiratory Therapy RESP-1 30 Acid-Base Physio logy

FIFTH QUARTER Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

4 3 2 18

THIRD QUARTER Eng lish (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Biology BI0-221 Microbiology Respiratory Therapy Technology RESP-1 3 1 Pharma cology for Respirato ry Therapy RESP-1 50 Ca rdi opulmona ry Ph ys iol ogy RESP- 2 10 Ba sic Respiratory Therapy Equipme nt

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 3 4 4 18

SUMMER SESS ION Pyschology PSY-1 0 1 Genera l Psychology Respiratory Th erapy Technology RESP-151 Path ology for Respiratory Therapy RESP-2 2 0 Respirato ry Therapy Pr.ocedures I RESP-230 Resp iratory Therapy Application I

Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Respi ratory Th erapy Technology RESP-260 Respiratory Therapy Proced ures III RESP-270 Respiratory Therapy Applicat ion III

Cr. Hrs. 3

4 5 13

SIXTH QUARTER Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Social Sciences (See Elective Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Educat io n (See Specific Graduation Requ irements) Respiratory Th erapy Technology RESP-2 5 2 Medica l Admin ist ration and Record Keeping RESP-280 Respiratory The ra py Proced ures IV RESP-290 Respiratory Therapy App lication IV

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

:D CD

CJ)

2 2 5 16

\J

....

Q)

0

-<-t

~

CD

.... Q) \J

Cr. Hrs. 3

'<

~ ~

3 4 5

::J

0

0"

<C

I\)

15

'<

I\) I\)

Certif icate Progr am in Respi ratory Thera py

::xJ

Respiratory Therap y is a compa ratively new field . There are not enough technic ians to meet the demand of the hospitals. Therefo re, employ ment opportu n ities are excelle nt and the salary scale is steadily climbing. These technic ians will work primari ly in hospitals. Howev er, their services are needed in nursing homes, clinics and other health- related centers . They will work with patients of all ages . The respiratory therapy technic ian will work under the supervision of a medica l doctor. The person comple ting the certific ate program will be able to apply the major portion of credits earned toward the require ments of the Respira tory Therap y Associate Degree program . Graduates of the program are eligible to take the Nationa l Board for Respira tory Therap y Exam to becom e certifie d as a Respiratory Therap y Techni cian.

CD

U)

"2. al o

-

-<-t

::r CD

al

1:1

'<

QUAR TER SEQU ENCE FIR ST QUARTE R Medical Assisting MA-l 02 Medical Terminolo gy Bio logy B10-121 Principles of Medical Science BIO-l 28 Anatomy and Physio logy Resp irato ry Therapy Technolo gy RESP-l 10 Int roduction to Respiratory Therapy RESP-l 17 Physics for Resp iratory Therapy

SECOND QUARTE R Health Techn ology HTEC-251 Ethics for A ll ied Hea lt h Technolo g ies Biology B10-221 Microbiol ogy Resp irato ry Th erapy Technolo gy RE SP-l l1 Respiratory Technician Procedures I RESP- 1 12 Respiratory Techni cian Applicatio ns I RESP- 130 Aci d-Base Ph ysiology

Cr. Hrs. 3 4 4 2 3 16 Cr. Hrs.

THIRD QUAR TE R Respiratory Th erapy Technolo gy RESP-1 13 Respiratory Technician Proced ures II RES P-114 Respiratory Technician Applicatio ns II RES P- l 3 1 Pharmacology for Respiratory Therapy

SUMME R SESS ION Respirato ry Therapy Techno logy RESP-11 5 Respiratory Technician Procedures III RESP-116 Clinical Specialties (Respiratory)

Cr. Hrs. ' 4 5 3 12 Cr. Hrs. 3 6

9 4 4 3 2 14

123

I\)

.j::>

Associate of Applied Business Degree with Concentration in Transportation People who help move goods and people through the air and water and over land account for a sizable segment of the nation 's work force. This curriculum is designed to prepare students for clerical , supervisory and administrative positions with a carrier or an industrial traffic department. Career possibilities include rate analyst. traffic claims agent, termina l office manager, reservations, salesperson, t raffic expediter and scheduler. Employment opportuniti es are available with truck, bus, water, rail and air carriers.

English (See Speci fi c Graduation Req uirements) 路 Soc iaI Scie nces (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Health or Physica l Education (See Specific Gradu ation Req uireme nts) Accou nting ACCT-1 07 Busi ness: Accounting App lications Business Adm inist ration BADM- 1 08 Introduction to Business Office Admi nistration OADM- 1 0 1 Typewriting

Cr. Hrs . 3 3

3 3

FOURTH QUARTER Hea lth or Physical Education (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Hu man ities. Social Sc iences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Grad uation Requirements)" Office Administration OADM- 150 Busi ness Co mmunications Business Administration BADM-2 13 Business Law BADM-2 2 0 Human Relations in Business Transportation TRAN-22 1 Tariffs and Classifications

Cr. Hrs.

3 3 4 3

3

2 17 15

"C

o

-o路 ::l.

!禄 ::::J

QUARTER SEQUENCE FIR ST QU A RT ER

~ ::::J

CJ)

SECOND QUARTER Engli sh (See Speci fi c Graduation Req uirements)' Social Sciences (See Spec ifi c Graduation Req uirements) Health or Physica l Ed ucation (See Spec ifi c Graduation Requirements) Eco nomics ECON -l 5 1 Development of the Ame ricqn Economy Business Administ'ration BADM- Elective Tran sportation TRAN-l 21 Transportati on Principles

Cr. Hrs. 3 3

4 3

FIFTH QUARTER Humaniti es. Socia l Sc iences. or Sc ience and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Req uire ments)'" Humanities. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements)' " Busi ness Adm in istration BADM -2 14 Bu sin ess Law Acco unting ACCT-l l l Practi cal Accounting Transportation TRAN-222 Tariffs and Classifications

17 Engli sh (See Specific Graduation Requirements)' Social Sciences (See Specific Graduation Requirements) Humaniti es. Social Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requ irem ents) Marketing MARK-20 1 Principles of Marketing

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3

3 3 4

3 3 16

3

SIXTH QUARTER THIRD QUARTER

Cr. Hrs.

Human ities. Social Scie nces. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Requirements) ' " Humanit ies. Socia l Sciences. or Science and Mathematics (See Elective Graduation Require ments) Business Administration BADM - Elective Transportatio n TRAN -231 Transportation Regu lations TR AN-24 1 Industrial Tra ffic Management

Cr. Hrs. 3 3 3 3 4

4 16 13

'English ENG-l 01 . ENG-l 0 2 and Speech Communication SPCH100 or SPCH-l 01 recommended .

"Geography GEOG-l 03 recommended . '" Psychology PSY-l Ol and PSY- l 02 recommended.

g ::::J

tJ)

"C

o

-

:l Q)

I\)

01

o::::J路

126

Course Numbering To simplify the task of maintaining accurate and complete academic records for all students at the College , an alpha-numeric code is used to identify all courses. In this code, the first three or four alpha digits indicate the subject area (see course codes listing at the end of this section). The remaining digits are the numbers assigned to that particular course within the subject area. For example, College Algebra bears the code MATH-115. The letters MATH refer to the subject area, Mathematics. The number 115 has been assigned to a specific course, College Algebra, within that subject area. Courses are listed in numerical order within each subject area. Courses numbered XXX-090 through XXX-099 generally are designed to provide students with basic skills necessary for freshman studies. ENG -091, for example, is Essentials of Written Communication. Courses numbered XXX-100 through XXX-199 normally represent freshman-level courses. Courses numbered XXX-200 through XXX-299 usually are applied to sophomore-level courses. Course numbers do not indicate whether or not a course will be accepted for transfer to other institutions. Students are advised to consult with their counselors regarding transfer of courses and credits to other institutions. See the section in this Catalog on TRANSFERRING TO OTHER INSTITUTIONS.

Credit Hours The number of quarter credits for each course described in the catalog is indicated after the course title. Three credits are indicated by 3 Cr. The number of credits for a course does not necessarily equal the'number of hours that the course meets in one week.

128

Prerequisites Prerequisites, if any, are listed at the end of each course description . Prerequisites are established to assure that the student has an adequate and sufficient background to enroll in the course. It is the student's responsibility to ensure that he or she has met the prerequisites for any course in which he or she enrolls. If the student is unsure, he or she should consult with the faculty member who will be teaching the course prior to registration .

How to Read the Course Descriptions

.Subject Area Code

Course Number

Course Description

Credit Hours

Number of Hours the Course Meets per Week

Prerequisites

Schedule of Classes Courses described in this Catalog are those approved by the Cuyahoga Community College Board of Trustees at the time of publication. Inclusion of a course description does not obligate the College to offer the course in any given quarter or academic year. A Schedule of Classes is published each quarter prior to the registration period. The Schedule of Classes contains a list of the classes to be offered, placement test schedules and general registration information. Courses approved by the Board of Trustees after the publication ot this Catalog are reflected in the Schedule of Classes.

129

Subject Groupings List The following list of subject groupings is for the purpose of determining appropriate courses to complete graduation requirements and electives.

Career Occupational ACCT ARCH

AVIA BADM CHMT CART CMHT C&CR DATA DENT DLAB DIET ECED ELEC EMT ENGR FIN FIRE GCMT

HTEC HOSP INDT INTD LAB LAWE LIB MARK MECH MA MLT MREC NURS OTAT OADM OPT PTAT

130

Acco unting Architectural and Construction Engineer ing Technology Aviation Technology Business Administration Chemical Tec hnology Commercial Art Community Mental Health Technology Court and Conference Reporting Data Processing Dental Hygiene Dental Laboratory Technology Dietetic Technology Early Childhood Education Electrical路Electronic Engineering Technology Emergency Medical Technology Engineering Financial Management Fire Technology Graphic Communications Management and Technology Health Technologies Hospitality Management Man ufactu ri ngll nd us trial Technology Interior Design Technology Labor Studies Law Enforcement Libraryllnstructional Media Technology Marketing Mechanical Engineering Technology Medical Assisting Medical Laboratory Technology Medical Record Technology Nursing Occupational Therapy Assisting Technology Office Administration Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology Physical Therapist Assisting Technology

PA PSA POS RADT REAL RESP TRAN

Physician Assistant Physic ia n' s Surgical Assistant Plant Operati () 'l Services Radi ologic Technolog y Real Estate Respiratory Therapy Tech nology Transportation

Humanities ART DANC ENG FREN GER HEBR HM JOUR MUS PHIL SPAN SPCH THEA

Art Dance English (200 level courses only) French German Hebrew Humanities Journalism Music Philosophy Spanish Speech Communication Theatre Arts

Science and Mathematics BIO CHEM ESCI MATH PSCI PHYS

Biology Chem istry Earth Science Mathematics Physical Science Physics

Social and Behavorial Sciences ANTH ECON EDUC GEOG HIST POL PSY SSCI SOC

Anthropology Economics Education Geography History Political Science Psychology Social Science Sociology

Other General Electives GEN HLTH PE

General Studies Health Physical Education

Course Codes CODE ACCT ANTH ARCH ART AVIA BIO BADM CHMT CHEM CART CMHT C&CR DANC DATA DENT DLAB DIET ECED ESCI ECON EDUC ELEC EMT ENGR FIN FIRE FREN GEN GEOG GER GCMT

HLTH HTEC HEBR HIST

SUBJECT AREA Accounting Anthropology Architectural and Construction Eng ineering Technology Art Aviation Technology Biology Business Administration Chemical Technology Chemistry Commercial Art Community Mental Health Technology Court and Conference Reporting Dance Data Processing Dental Hygiene Dental Laboratory Technology Dietetic Technology Early Childhood Education Earth Science Economics Education Electrical- Electron ic Eng ineering Technology Emergency Medical Technology Engineering Financial Management Fire Technology French General Studies Geography German Graphic Communications Management and Technology Health Health Technologies Hebrew History

CODE HOSP HUM INDT INTD JOUR LAB LAWE LIB MARK MECH MA MLT MREC MUS NURS OTAT OADM OPT PHIL PE PSCI PTAT PA PSA PHYS POS POL PSY RADT REAL RESP SSCI SOC SPAN SPCH THEA TRAN

SUBJECT AREA Hospitality Management Humanities Man ufactu ri ng/l nd ustrial Technology Interior Design Technology Journalism Labor Studies Law Enforcement Library/Instructional Media Technology Marketing Mechanical Engineering Technology Medical Assisting Medical Laboratory Technology Medical Record Technology Music Nursing Occupational Therapy Assisting Technology Office Administration Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology Philosophy Physical Education Physical Science Physical Therapist Assisting Technology Physicans Assistant Physician 's Surgical Assistant Physics Plant Operation Services Political Science Psychology Radiologic Technology Real Estate Respiratory Therapy Technology Social Science Sociology Spanish Speech Communi sation Theatre Arts Transportation

131

Accounting ACCT-107 Business: Accounting Applications - 3 Cr. - Application of simple mathematical procedures to typical accounting, financial, marketing, economiC, and other business problems. !ncludes study of essentials of simple, periodic and compound interest, present value, payroll taxes, depreciation, bank reconciliations, and inventories. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-091 College Arithmetic or equivalent. ACCT-111 Practical Accounting - 3 Cr. - A course for students in such programs as hospitality management, medical technology, office administration, and/or other programs requiring preparation of business records and reports applicable to plOfessional offices. This course is not recommended for accounting majors. Students with previous bookkeeping knowledge should elect ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting - 4 Cr. - Analytical study of basic accounting theory and procedures for service and merchandising corporations. Conventional double-entry procedures. End-of-period summary activities, including preparation of worksheets adjusting, closing and reversing entries preparation of financial statements. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ACCT-122 Principles of Accounting - 4 Cr. - Continuation of ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting. In addition, accounting for corporations, analysis of financial statements, funds-flow analysis, accounting for manufacturing operations and proprietorships. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: ACCT-107 Business: Accounting Applications or departmental approval ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting BADM-108 Introduction to Business or departmental approval. ACCT-201 Management Finance and Accounting - 4 Cr. - Development of managerial skills in using financial and accounting information in small ventures. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting or departmental approval. ACCT -202 Management Finance and Accounting - 4 Cr. - Continuation of ACCT-201 Management Finance and Accounting. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-201 Management Finance and Accounting.

132

ACCT-221 Intermediate Accounting - 4 Cr. - Comprehensive study of the accounting theory, procedures and analyses, reports and presentations generally accepted by major authorities. Accrual-basIs accounting concepts and accounting Gontrol practices conducted at professional levels of presentation. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. PrereCjulslte: ACCT-122 Principles of Accounting. ACCT-222 Intermediate Accounting - 4 Cr. - Continuation of ACCT-221 Intermediate Accounting. Accrual-basis and cash-basis accounting, double and single entry formats, historical and replacement cost valuations, funds-flow and commondollar analyses conducted at professional levels of presentation . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ACCT-221 Intermediate Accounting. ACCT-231 Cost Accounting - 4 Cr. Theory and practice of cost accounting as it is applied in industrial management information systems for accountability, product and process cost analysis, price setting and determination of profitability. Cost theories, concepts, assumptions, systems and procedures. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-122 Principles of Accounting. ACCT-232 Cost Accounting - 4 Cr. Planning, implementing, controlling and analytical processes of management of manufacturing businesses. The budgeting process and standard cost procedures used to analyze productive processes measuring effects for the use of management in decision-making activities. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-231 Cost Accounting. ACCT -260 Cooperatble Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. ACCT-266 Taxation I - 4 Cr. - Thorough study of federal individual income tax law and procedures. Topics include gross income, inclusions and exclusions, itemized deductions, exemptions, tax credits, tax planning, and sole proprietorship business income tax. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting or departmental approval.

ACCT-267 Taxation II - 4 Cr. Thorough study of federal partnership and corporation tax law and procedures. Topics include advanced individual income tax problems, small business corporations, and depreciation recapture provisions. Some exposure to business, state and local income tax provisions. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-266 Taxation I, ACCT-122 Principles of Accounting, or departmental approval.

Anthropology ANTH-101 Cultural Anthropology - 4 Cr. - Cultural patterns and dynamics. History, distribution and growth of cultural patterns. Includes social organization and material culture . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ANTH-102 Physical Anthropology - 4 Cr. - Study of man as a physical being. Orgin and antiquity of man, The relationship of man to animals, paleontological discoveries and racial phenomena. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ANTH-103 Prehistoric Archaeology - 4 Cr. - The discovery of man's prehistoric past by the methods of modern archaeology. Presentation of archaeological findings and interpretations in selected parts of the world. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ANTH-201 Peoples and Cultures of the World - 4 Cr. - A survey of primitive cultures, non-Western civilizations and peasant societies. Theories of cultural anthropology will be utilized in an attempt to understand the reasons for differences among humans. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ANTH-101 Cultural Anthropology or SOC-1 0 1 introductory Sociology.

j

ANTH-203 Archaeological Field Methods - 6 Cr. - Students receive training and experience in surveying, mapping, excavation, and artifact processing at archaeological sites. Course requires 40 hours a week of participation during the summer session. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

tion firm. Types and organization of firms, bidding and types of contracts, scheduling, labor laws, construction legislation, legal regulations and governing agencies, courts and litigations, bonding, insurance safety and financing of construction organizations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

ARCH-102 Construction Company Financial Management - 4 Cr. - A review of business records needed to prepare financial reports, pay taxes, obtain bonds, invest earnings and control costs. Contractor accounting, purchases, job cost controls, payments, labor accounting, income, invoicing, facilities, equipment overhead, taxes, permits, and license records. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-101 Introduction to Managing a Construction Company. ARCH-103 Construction Contract Documents - 4 Cr. - Review of legal documents related to construction. Contractor role in completing project. Contract documents and drawings. Authority pattern on the project. Document integration with drawings, regulations and design standards. Agents of the contractor, labor contracts, payment standards, insurance and bonds, contractor claims and rights. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-101 Introduction to Managing a Construction Company. ARCH-104 Construction Drawings and Quantity Surveys - 4 Cr. - Construction drawings, orthographic projections, architectural drawings, industrial drawings, shop drawings, floor-area, building volume, material take-ofts, labor projections. Bid proposals and job cost controls. Lecture 4 Hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ARCH-101 Introduction to Managing a Construction Company. ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing - 3 Cr. - Design and construction of domestic structures. Scale, detailing, framing systems, dimensioning, architectural lettering and modular systems . Contemporary building materials are surveyed. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing, equivalent or instructor approval.

Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology

ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing - 3 Cr. '- A continuation of ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing with emphasis on masonry construction. Introduction to steel construction . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 Hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing.

ARCH-101 Introduction to Managing a Construction Company - 4 Cr. - An overview of the operations of a construc-

ARCH-123 Architectural Drawing - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing . Steel and concrete struc-

133

tures are emphasized. Practical drawing problems are introduced relating to commercial structures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH -122 Architectural Drawing.

ARCH-221 Building Equipment - 3 Cr.Introduction to mechanical systems as applicable to building construction. Water supply, sanitation and acoustical systems. Environmental factors affecting systems design. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing. ARCH-222 Building Equipment - 3 Cr. Fundamentals of heating, ventilating and air conditioning. Equipment and systems will be investigated. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing. ARCH-223 Building Equipment - 3 Cr.Electrical theory and electrical systems as applicable to buildings. Fundamentals of commercial and industrial lighting . Systems of power distribution. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing. ARCH-231 Contracts and Specifications - 2 Cr. - Legal contracts, construction and interpretation of specifications as related to the construction industry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-122 Architectural Drawing. ARCH-232 Construction Estimating - 3 Cr. - A basic course for the beginning estimator, architect or contractor. Computing from plans of a construction project, including cost of labor and materials, lump sum and unit costs, preliminary and final estimates. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-123 Architectural Drawing or equivalent. ARCH-241 Principles of Structural Design - 3 Cr. - Introduction to the design of structural members and systems. Stress analysis by graphic method. Fasteners, welded connections, members in tension and compression, rolled beams and girders are topics considered. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequ isite: ENGR-251 Strength of Materials or concurrent enrollment. ARCH-242 PrinCiples of Structural Design - 3 Cr. - A Continuation of ARCH-241 Principles of Structural Design with emphasis on wood and timber construction. Introduction to reinfo rced concrete. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-241 Principles of Structural Design.

134

ARCH-243 Principles of Concrete Design - 3 Cr. - Capacities of reinforced concrete. Design of reinforced concrete beams, girders, floor slabs, column and wall footings. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-242 Principles of Structural Design. ARCH-251 Construction Procedures 3 Cr. - Various construction methods and procedures. Includes an orientation to contemporary construction equipment and its application to the job schedule. Site preparation, scheduling of equipment, men and materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-123 Architectural Drawing or ability to interpret construction drawings and specifications. ARCH-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. ARCH-261 Contract Drawing Preparation - 3 Cr. - Application of previously learned principles and drafting methods to the preparation of final working drawings of a commercial and industrial construction project. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: ARCH-123 Architec- tural Drawing and ARCH-241 Principles of Structural Design.

Art ART-101 Art Appreciation - 4 Cr. - Development of an understanding and interest in creative forms, in the visual arts. Introduction to painting, sculpture, and architecture. Simple experimental studies in basic design through texts and visual materials. Reading required. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-102 Art History - 3 Cr. - A survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western art. Incl udes Egyptian , Mesopotamian, Greek, Roman, Early Christian, Byzantine, Gothic schools. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-103 Art History - 3 Cr. - A survey of the chronological and stylistic develop路 ment of Western art. Includes Renaissance, Baroque and Rococo schools.

Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: None.

Prerequisite: ART-111 Sculpture or departmental approval.

ART-104 Art History - 3 Cr. - A survey of the chronological and stylistic development of Western art. Includes the 19th century schools and some 路study of the 20th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None.

ART-113 Sculpture - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ART-112 Sculpture with more complex problems in clay and glaze mixing plus advanced problems in wood and metal. Introduction to stone sculpture and plastics. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-112 Sculpture.

ART-105 Drawing 1-3 Cr.-An introductory course in drawing to develop a student's ability to describe through observation. Location of forms in space, proportion, shape and light. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-106 Drawing 11- 3 Cr. - Exploration of different media and approaches. The building of solid forms in clearly and totally defined space, using textures and surfaces, linear and tonal qualities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-105 Drawing I or departmental approval. ART-107 Drawing III - 3 Cr. - Development of skills in drawing based upon knowledge acquired in ART-105 and 106. Exploration of a wide variety of media and techniques. Attention to perspective and composition in drawing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-106 Drawing II or departmental approval. ART-108 Fundamentals of Design 1-3 Cr. - Study of such elements of design as line, mass, space, light, shade, texture and color. Organization to achieve rhythm, balance, movem e nt and unity. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-109 Fundamentals of Design - 3 Cr. - Continuation of ART-108 Fundamentals of Design. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-108 Fundamentals of Design I or departmental approval. ART-110 Fundamentals of Design - 3 Cr. - Continuation of ART -109 Fundamentals of design. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-109 Fundamentals of Design I or departmental approval. ART-111 Sculpture - 3 Cr. - An introduction to sculpture, through the media of clay, with stress on the procedures of sculpture and modeling. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-112 Sculpture - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ART-111 Sculpture with an introduction to plaster casting, wood and light metals plus advanced techniques in clay. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 4 hours .

ART-120 Survey of Non-Western Art3 Cr. 4 The art of Africa, Persia and the . Orient, and its relation to contemporary art. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-121 Calligraphy - 3 Cr. - Study and execution of letter forms and their history as elements of design in such applications as layout and illustration. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-131 CommerCial/Advertising Art3 Cr. - Knowledge of basic equipment and techniques used in the advertising, display and manufacturing fields. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: ART 105 Drawing or ART-121 Calligraphy and departmental approval. ART-132 Commercial/ Advertising Art - 3 Cr. - Personal application of techniques in advertising design with emphasis on the layout and lettering methods. Knowledge of production. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-131 Commercial / Advertising Art. ART-133 Commercial/ Advertising Art 3 Cr. - Advanced methods of advertising / commercial display and their demands in the current market. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-132 Commercial / Advertising Art. ART-140 Film Appreciation - 3 Cr. - An introduction to the aspects of the film including script, directing and the elements of cinematography. Includes a survey of film history and criticism. The class sees film masterpieces from a number of countries. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory O"hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-151 Art for Elementary Education - 3 Cr. - Planned to meet the needs of prospective elementary teachers. Creative studio work as well as an introduction to art in the elementary school. Fundamentals of using elementary school art materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ART-169 Ceramics 1-3 Cr. - Basic clay-working techniques including handbuilding . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: None.

135

ART-170 Ceramics II - 3 Cr. - Handbuilding and throwing. Introduction to clay and glaze science . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-169 Ceramics I ART-171 Ceramics 111- 3 Cr. - Throwing skills for functional and production pottery. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: ART-170 Ceramics II. ART-1 a1 Appreciation of I nterior Design and Decoration - 3 Cr. - Basic knowledge of the aesthetic beauty of architecture, interior design, decoration and furniture. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : ART -101 Art Appreciation recommended . ART-182 Appreciation of Interior Design and Decoration - 3 Cr. - A knowledge of the principles of contemporary exterior and interior architectural designs. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ART-101 Art Appreciation recommended . ART-183 AppreCiation of Interior Design and Decoration - 3 Cr. - Study of the elements of pure design, expression of structure, suitability of material to its use, contrast and variety, avoidance of monotony, pleasure of surprise, the establishment of unity and evidence of taste as the foundation stones of good design regardless of style or period. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: ART-101 Art Appreciation recommended. ART-201 Life Drawing I - 3 Cr. - Drawing from the human figure in various media. Introduction to anatomy for artists. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-105 Drawing or concurrent enrollment. ART-202 Life Drawing 11- 3 Cr. - Drawing from the human figure in various media with a development of techniques learned in ART-201. Further development in the use of techniques and styles. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART -201 Life Drawing I or departmental approval. ART-203 Life Drawing III - 3 Cr. - Advanced class in drawing the human figure with emphasis on anatomical understanding. High level proficiency with a variety of media. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-202 Life Drawing II or departmental approval. ART-204 Painting 1- 3 Cr. - Introduction to oil and acrylic painting. Includes landscape, still life and the human form. Lect ure 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prereq uisite: ART-105 Drawing I.

136

ART-205 Painting II - 3 Cr. - Practice in oil and acrylic painting with attention to the development of skills in color and style. Special attention to portraiture. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-204 Painting I or departmental approval. ART-206 Painting III - 3 Cr. - Development of a variety of projects in oils and acrylics with attention to the craftsmanship necessary in painting. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-205 Painting II or departmental approval. ART-207 Water Color - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals or water color techniques and qualities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-105 Drawing. ART-208 Portrait Drawing and Painting - 3 Cr. - Basic exploration and preparation of grounds, panels and canvasses for traditional drawing and painting of the human head. This course gives a strong emphasis on anatomy and construction and in totality the composition of the picture format. This course can be repeated three times for a total of nine credits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART -105 Drawing or departmental approval based on a portfolio. ART-221 Printmaking 1- 3 Cr. - General introduction to various aspects of printmaking and graphic composition. Special emphasis on the woodcut. Some multi-color work. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-105 Drawing I or departmental approval. ART-222 Printmaking II - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on further developing the techniques of etching, engraving, drypoint and woodcut. Some multi-color work. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: ART-221 Printmaking I or departmental approval.

Aviation Technology AVIA-101 Private Pilot Theory - 3 Cr.An overview of the aviation industry, the industry's importance in our economy, career opportunities in aviation, familiarization with aviation terminology, introduction to training for pilots and preliminary study for the private pilot written examination required by the Federal Aviation Administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. AVIA-105 Aviation Communications - 3 Cr. - Radio usage, knowledge of low and medium frequencies, proper phraseologies, A.T.C. procedures, convenience of radio aids in navigation. Emergency procedures, radar vectors, FCC assigned fre-

quencies, high density traffic communication, approach and departure control, and en route procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

AVIA-121 Commercial Pilot Theory - 3 Cr. - Elementary aerodynamics, weight and balance in aircraft, instruments and instrument systems , basic meteorology, F.A.A. regulations, radio communications and procedures, pre-flight inspection , safety procedures, navigation, principles leading to the written examination for commercial pilots administered by the Federal Aviation Administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. AVIA-141 Aviation Meteorology - 3 Cr. _ Basic concepts of meteorolog ical phenomena, formation of air masses, fronts, thunderstorms , icing , fog and clouds, and analysis and use of weather data for safe flight. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. AVIA-1S1 Primary Flight- 3 Cr. -Actual Flight experience in approved aircraft. Designed to train students in aircraft pilot fundamentals which lead to private pilot licensure by the Federal Aviation Administration. Flight experience: 38 hours. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. Costs of actual flight instruction paid by the student to the fixed base operator. AVIA-171 Commercial Pilot - 3 Cr. Advanced maneuvers including Chandelles, lazy eights and eights-on-pylons, and 720 degree power turns Gliding spirals; 180 degree side approaches and 360-degree overhead approaches; accuracy landings. Advanced cross-country flying. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-151 Primary Flight or private pilot certificate. Costs of actual flight instruction are paid by the student to the fixed base operator. AVIA-172 Commercial Pilot - 3 Cr.Extensive navigation training including radio navigation utilizing VHF and LF radio navigation aids; air surveillance; radar approaches; night operations including night navigation ; extensive basic instrument training including radar approach procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-171 Commercial Pilot. Costs of actual flight instruction are paid by the student to the fixed base operator. AVIA-201 Intermediate Flight - 3 Cr.Review of all precision maneuvers and multi-engine aircraft systems, loading and performances; pre-flight, take-offs and landings, basic maneuvers; single engine operation; emergency procedures fl ight and fuel consumption planning VMC V1

and V2 speeds theories of multi-engine flight. Flight experience: 38 hours. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-172 Commercial Pilot. Costs of actual flight instruction are paid by the student to the fixed base operator.

AVIA-202 Intermediate Flight - 3 Cr.Instrument flight planning; filing flight plan; aircraft performance range and fuel requirements; required instrumentation and equipment and their proper use; emergency procedures; IFR navigation , instrument approach procedures including VOR , ILS, DME and ADF, and radar approach procedures ; holding proc ed ures, missed approach procedures; compliance with A.T.C. procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-201 Intermediate Flight. Costs of actual flight instruction are paid by the student to the fi xed base operator. AVIA-221 Instrument Pilot - 3 Cr. - Advanced course leading to the F.A.A. examination for instrument pilot rating . Covers instruments, charts, advanced meteorology, approach and landing aids, radio navigation, radar, automatic flight, etc. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-101 Private Pilot Theory or AVIA-121 Commercial Pilot Theory or departmental approval. AVIA-271 Flight Instructor - 3 Cr. - Advanced course leading to F.A.A. written examination for instructor rating. Covers fundamentals of flight instruction, effective flight instruction methods, instructor responsibilities, medical requirements of flying, FAA. regulations and safety. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: AVIA-221 Instrument Pilot or concurrent enrollment of F.A.A . Instrument pilot license. AVIA-281 Ground Instructor - 3 Cr. A comprehensive study of the fundamentals of teaching and learning as they apply to flight instruction , effective teaching methods; instructional management; instructor responsibilities; aeromedical information for instructors; aerodynamics; airplane performance; flight training syllabus; federal regulations for instructors. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: AVIA-221 Instrument Pilot or concurrent enrollment.

Biology B10-101 Introductory Biology-Reproduction and Development - 3 Cr. - Designed primarily for non-science majors. Fundamental concepts of reproduction , development, and factors regulating development at cellu lar and organismal levels

137

with special emphasis on the significance of these concepts to the individual living in today's world. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Recitation/discussion 1 hour. Prerequisite: None. BI0-1021ntroductory Biology-Ecology, Evolution and Heredity - 3 Cr. - Designed primarily for non-science majors. Fundamental concepts in genetics, population biology, evolution and ecology with special emphasis on the significance of these concepts to the individual living in today's world. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Recitation / discussion 1 hour. Prerequisite: None: B10-103 Introductory Biology-Human Body in Health and Disease - 3 Cr. Designed primarily for non-science majors. Fundamental concepts of behavioral coordination, nutrition, transport, gas-exchange, and excretory processes with special emphasis on the significance of these concepts to the individual living in today's world. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Recitation / discussion 1 hour. Prerequisite: None. B10-111 General Biology I - 4 Cr. General introduction to basic biological principles structured around a detailed study of cell morphology and physiology with emphasis on the metabolic processes of photosynthesis, respiration, reproduction, and development. Biochemical principles are stressed . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. BI0-112 General Biology 11- 4 Cr. - The metabolism and self-perpetuation of the organism. Emphasis is on homeostatic mechanisms of the organism as they relate to the nervous, hormone, effectors, nutritional , transport, gas exchange, excretory, and reproductive systems. Emphasis is placed on comparative anatomy and physiology of the organism . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: BI0-111 General Biology I or equivalent or departmental approval. BI0-113 General Biology III - 4 Cr. Introduction to genetics , evolutionary adaptations of plants and animals, and ecological concepts. Field trips are included. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: B10-111 General Biology I or equivalent or departmental approval. BI0-121 Principles of Medical Science - 4 Cr. - Basic inorganic, organic and bio chemistry, with emphasis on physiological principles and applications. Includes principles of physics and metric system. Designed principally for Health Technology programs. Study of chemistry, other related subject matter included in laboratory.

138

Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite: None. B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology - 4 Cr. - Fundamental concepts of cellular structure and physiology. Architectural plan of the body, its skeletal , muscular, digestive and circulatory systems. Emphasis is placed on morphological and physiological concepts and applications . Laboratory includes gross anatomy and experiments in physiology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. B10-129 Anatomy and Physiology - 4 Cr. - Hematology, acid-base balance and fluid and electrolyte balance. Structure and function of the respiratory, urinary and nervous systems. Laboratory includes gross anatomy and experiments in physiology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology. B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology - 3 Cr. - The structure and functions of the reproductive system. Fundamentals of embryology, genetics and endocrinology as related to the human body. Laboratory includes experiments, demonstrations and related microscop ic study . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: BI0-129 Anatomy and Physiology. BI0-132 Anatomy of the 'Eye - 2 Cr. Study of the composition of the eye and its associated structures such as orbit, eyelids, lacrima, and muscles. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BI0-133 Physiology of the Eye - 2 Cr. - Study of the function of the eye and its associated structures. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: B10-132 Anatomy of the Eye. BI0-150 Field Botany - 4 Cr. - Study of the plant kingdom with emphasis on local vegetation. Field trips included. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. B10-201 Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates - 5 Cr. -Gross anatomy of the organ systems in representative members of the vertebrates. Emphasis on evolution and functional adaptations . Laboratory dissection and direct observation of selected specimens. Emphasis placed on Squalus, Necturus and Felis. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: B10-113 General Biology or equivalent. BI0-202 Vertebrate Embryology - 4 Cr. Studies of the ontogeny of vertebrates, stressing embryological induction and cell

differentiation . The lab will include the organogenesis of a frog, ch ick and pig. Many experiments will involve the use of live embryos. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: B10- 113 Ge neral Biology and B10- 201 Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates or equivalent. BI0-205 Field Zoology - 4 Cr. - A study of the animal kingdom with emphasis on animal identification found in local habitats and ecosystems. Field trips are included for direct observations, measurements and collecting of specimens. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: NONE. BI0-206 Principles of Genetics - 3 Cr. - A study of the principles of genetics as they relate to inheritance in organisms, particularly humans. Topics will deal with classical Mendelian inheritance, biological basis of inheritance, facts of modern genetics, developments in the molecular nature of hereditary determinants, and the role of environmental effects. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: BI0-101 Introductory Biology-Reproduction and Development or B10-111 General Biology I or B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology. BI0-221 Microbiology - 4 Cr. - A survey of representative types of microorganisms. Emphasis placed on cellular structure and physiology, nutritional and environmental requirements, and methods of reproduction. Introduction to the role of pathogenic organisms in carrying diseases and infections. Principles of immunity and resistance to disease. Laboratory includes methods of sterilization, culture, staining and identification. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Biology Majors - B10-112 General Biology. Allied Health Majors - B10-121 Principles of Medical Science or equivalent and B10-129 Anatomy and Physiology or concurrent enrollment, or departmental approval. BI0-222 Pathophysiology - 3 Cr. - Descriptions of abnormal physiology with the processes that bring about these disruptions, and with the various ways in which these diseases manifest themselves as symptoms, signs, physical factors, and laboratory findings leading to diagnosis , treatment, and prognosis. An examination of basic pathophysiological processes is followed by a survey of diseases of the various body systems. Lecture 3 路 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology , MA-103 Medical Terminology.

on the supervisor's major functions and development of sensitivity to human factors in management, using behaviora l science findings. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Business Administration

BADM-170 Principles of Insurance - 3 Cr. - Economic , social and historical background of insurance. General considerations of insurance contracts . Types, scope and organization of insurance companies. Regulation of insurance compa-

BADM-101 Introduction to Industrial Management - 3 Cr. - Concepts of modern day, first-line supervision. Emphasis

BADM-108lntroduction to Business - 3 Cr. - A comprehensive survey of business principles, problems and procedures. Examination and discussion of the nature of business production and distribution of goods. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-111 Psychology of Supervision - 3 Cr. - Contemporary social- psychological theory and research on the personto- person, small group and organizational problems encountered by the modern manager. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-112 Business Management - 4 Cr. - Introduction to management principles, concepts, and skills utilized in operating a business organization. A detailed analysis of management functions with emphasis on planning, organizing , decision making, delineating of authority, leading , and controlling. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: BADM-108 - Introduction to Business. BADM-121 Labor-Management Relations - 3 Cr. - Historical, legal and structural environments which influence labor relations, and an e xamination of the negotiation and administration of labor contracts. Lecture 3 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Note . BADM-130 Small Business Management I - 3 Cr. - Development of entrepreneurial skills needed by those who may want to start their own venture or by those who already run their own venture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: BADM-108 Introduction to Business or departmental approval. BADM-131 Small Business Management II - 3 Cr . - Development of managerial skills needed by those who may want to start their own venture or by those who already run their own venture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: BADM- 130 Small Business Management I.

139

nies. Basic forms of property and liability insurance, life insurance and annuities will be studied. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: ACCT-107 Business: Accounting Applications or consent of instructor and BADM-108 IntrodL:ction to Business. BADM-201 Work Simplification - 3 Cr. - Principles, practices and techniques of the design, measurement and simplification of work, with emphasis on the relationship between man and machine. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-211 Production Control- 3 Cr.Principles and techniques of coordinating the routing , scheduling and control of industrial production, including planning, charting, critical path analysis and quality control. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-213 Business law - 4 Cr. Study of the legal process as it relates to society, government, business, and the individual the laws governing commercial transactions, such as contracts, personal property, bailments, and sales. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : None. . BADM-214 Business law - 4 Cr. Study of the legal process as it relates to society, government, business, and the individual and of the laws governing commercial transactions, such as commercial paper, real property, secured transactions, agency, employment, partnerships, and corporations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: BADM-213 Business Law. BADM-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing - 3 Cr. - Analysis or purchasing organization structure and procedures. Descriptions of quality, quantity, value analysis, sources of supply and Procurement controls. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: ACCT-107 Business Mathematics, ACCT-121 Principles of Accounting and BADM-1 08 Introduction to Business. BADM-217 Intermediate Purchasing - 3 Cr. - Application of principles relating to price policies, speculation, equipment procurement, salvage operations, legal matters, records and budgets. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : BADM-216 Introduction to Industrial Purchasing. BADM-218 Purchasing Management - 3 Cr. - Procedures and policies relative to contract negotiations. Vendor-buyer relationships, make or buy decisions, inventory

140

control, buyer training, materials handling, records and budgets. Analysis of specific case studies. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: BADM-217 Intermediate Purchasing. BADM-220 Human Relations in Business - 3 Cr. - Basic motives of people in job situations. Company relationships with worker, suppliers and customers. Leadership development, communication and group processes. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-221 Materials Management - 3 Cr. - Principles of the purchase and use of materials in an industrial firm, with emphasis on cost reduction and the materials cycle from specification to shipment. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-232 Collective Bargaining & labor laws - 3 Cr. - Effective collective bargaining today. Management rights , NLRB functions. Representation and elections. Unfair labor practices. Union security and management rights. Strikes. Seniority. Productivity and collective bargaining activities. The future of collective bargaining. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: BADM-121 Labor-Management Relations. BADM-233 Personnel Management - 3 Cr. - Problems, practices and policies in the management of people. Leadership, motivation and direction of employees toward management-employee-oriented goals. Employment practices. Administration of management-union relationships, benefit programs and employee compensation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: BADM-101 Introduction to Industrial Management or departmental approval. BADM-241 Office Management - 4 Cr. - Basic principles of office organization and management. Emphasizes the interrelationship among factors affecting the efficient layout of an office. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. BADM-245 New-Business Seminar - 4 Cr. - On-the-job analysis of an existing small business creation of a simulated business. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: BADM-131 Small-Business Management or departmental approval. BADM-246 New-Business Seminar - 4 Cr. - Continuation of BADM-245 NewBusiness Seminar . Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite : BADM-245 New-Business Seminar.

BADM-2S0 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Chemical Technology CHMT-212 Chemical Engineering - 3 Cr. - Beginning course for chemistry students, laboratory technicians or non-technical chemical equipment operators . Discussion of the fundamental principles of chemical engineering and the relationships and analysis of chemical engineering process operations and equipment. Principles of unit operation, such as heat exchange, condensation and evaporation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: High school chemistry and mathematics or industrial experience.

Chemistry CHEM-101 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry - 5 Cr. - An introductory course with atomic stru cture and bonding as a basis for understanding valence, formulas, compounds and chemical reactions. Measurement, stoichiometry, states of matter, solutions, ionization, and their applications in daily life are discussed. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or equivalent. CHEM-102 Introduction to Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry - 5 Cr. The chemistry of carbon compounds; the structure, physical and chemical properties, and metabolism of biochemical compounds important to physiology and nutrition. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-101 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry or equivalent. CHEM-10S Introduction to Organic Chemistry - 5 Cr. - Atomic structure, chemical bonding, elementary organic chemistry with emphasis on functional groups and reactions . A practical rather than theoretical course. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: One year of high school algebra or equivalent. CHEM-109 Introduction to Biochemistry - 5 Cr. - Chemical bonding, the chemistry of carbohydrates, fats, proteins , enzymes and the metabolic process. Emphasis on the practical application to nutri-

tion. (Not designed for pre-medical students.) Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. CHEM-111 General Chemistry I - 4 Cr. - Study of the fundamental principles of chemistry. Emphasis on atomic structure, chemical bonding, equation balancing and stoichiometry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: CHEM-101 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry or one year of high school chemistry or equivalent and one year of high school algebra or equivalent. CHEM-112 General Chemistry II - 4 Cr. - Emphasis on states of matter, solutions, chemical kinetics and chem ical equilibrium. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-111 General Chemistry I. CHEM-113 General Chemistry 111- 5 Cr. - Emphasis on ionic equilibrium, acid-base theory, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, descriptive inorganic chem istry, nuclear chemistry and semi-micro qualitative analysis. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: CH EM-112 General Chemistry II. CHEM-211 Organic Chemistry I - 5 Cr. - Chemistry of carbon compounds including nomenclature, properties, preparation, and reactions of aliphatic and aromatic groups. Theoretical concepts and reaction mechanisms are introduced . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-113 General Chemistry III or equivalent. CHEM-212 Organic Chemistry II - 5 Cr. - Chemistry of carbon compounds emphasizing reaction mechanisms, synthetic uses and spectroscopy of hydrocarbons and their derivatives. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-211 Organic Chemistry I. CHEM-213 Organic Chemistry 111- 5 Cr. - Advanced topics of carbon chemistry including complex syntheses, IT).olecular rearrangements, molecular orbital theory, heterocycles, polymers and bio- chemistry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 Hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-212 Organic Chemistry II. CHEM-220 Quantitative Analysis - S Cr. - Study of chemical stoichiometry, homogeneous and heterogeneous equilibrium and the theory and techniques of gravimetric and volumetric methods of quantitative analytical chemistry. Instrumental analysis is an integral part of this course. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite CHEM-113 General Chemistry III.

141

CHEM-230 Chemical Analytical Instrumentation - 4 Cr. - Techniques and principles of operation of analytical instrumentation and their application in chemistry , absorption and spectrophotometry. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-106 Introduction to Organic Chemistry or CHEM-211 Organic Chemistry I or concurrent enrollment. CHEM-231 Chemical Analytical Instrumentation - 4 Cr. - Techniques and principles of operation of chromatography, sorptometry and nuclear magnetic resonance. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: CHEM-106 Introduction to Organic Chemistry or CHEM-211 Organic Chemistry I or concurrent enrollment.

Commercial Art CART-111 Typography and Layout - 2 Cr. - An introductory course in advertising layout, design and lettering to prepare the commercial art student/freshman for the more specialized second year of the program . Emphasis on basic layout design plus type recognition, roughing in of headline, lettering, copy designating, total design approach and terminology understanding. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. CART-112 Typography and Layout - 2 Cr. - A continuation of CART-111 Typography and Layout in preparing the student for hand lettering . The speed ball pen, ruling pen, crowquill pen and brush will be utilized. Roman, Gothic and Block-letter styles will be studied as well as format and informal scripts, poster and outline lettering. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CART-111 Typography and Layout. CART-113 Typography and Layout - 2 Cr. - A continuation of CART-112 Typography and Layout in teaching the student the use and application of pressure sensitive type sheets today. The use of type or hand lettering in the design of monograms, trademarks and logotypes and the situations where hand lettering is a must. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CART-112 Typography and Layout. CART-201 Graphic Drawing - 2 Cr. This course is designed to help students transfer basic skills to areas of practical usage through aSSignments in graphic production and illustration similar to those encountered in the field of Commercial Art. The projects will include drawing the clothed human figure and the parts of the

142

figure most frequently used commercially and constructing drawings of manufacturer's products. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: ART-107 Drawing, ART-109 Fundamentals of Design and ART-202 Life Drawing. CART-202 Graphic Drawing - 2 Cr.Continuation of CART-201 Graphic Drawing. In addition, the student will concentrate on drawing product packages and containers, fashions, and animals. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CART-201 Graphic Drawing. CART-211 Illustration - 3 Cr. - Course introducing basic professional rendering technique in black and white and color generally used in simple illustrations for advertising design and newspaper advertising. Primary emphasis, however, on black and white renderings. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisites: CART -11 3 Typography and Layout, ART-107 Drawing, ART-109 Fundamentals of Design and ART-202 Life Drawing. CART-212 Illustration - 3 Cr. - A continuation of CART-211 Illustration, emphasiz in g the airbrush and its role in advertising art. Th e maintenance, care and use of the airbrush , friskets and acetate masks. Various textures, obtainable with the airbrush, will be pursued. Complete airbrush renderings will be emphasized. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prereq'Jisite: CART-211 Illustration. CART-221 Graphic Production - 2 Cr.A comprehensive course in preparation of art for reproduction (camera-ready art). Editorial preparation and layout for publication. Study of style pOint system type faces word and character count texture substances and uses of paper printing process photo engraving plate-making offset lithography to acquaint student with practic al and economical advantages of different media used in production of publications. Study of professional standards and cost of production in the publishing industry. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: ART -107 Drawing , ART-109 Fundamentals of Design and ART-202 Life Drawing. CART-222 Graphic Production - 2 Cr. A continuation of Graphic Production in the preparation of artwork for reproduction including the use of crop marks, register marks, bleed, cropping, sizing of artwork and photographs. Also a complete understanding of keyline procedure and pasteup necessary for getting art work ready for the camera. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: CART -221 Graphic Production.

CART-261 Commercial Art Specialization - 5 Cr. - This course is designed to help the Commercial Art student who is in his final quarter, prepare a portfolio of professional quality. ~he portfolio will be critiqued on a professional basIs. In addition, the student will be expected to spend one day per week in an agency on a cooperative basis. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Third quarter standing in the. Commercial Art Program.

, Community Mental Health Technology CMHT-121 Introduction to Community Mental Health - 4 Cr. - A survey of the history of human services with emphasis on the Mental Health movement. Introduction to the use of scientific method. Overview of how people learn, act, and change within social systems. Consideration of humanism as a guiding philosophical principle. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. CMHT-126 Inquiry, Observation and Assessment - 4 Cr. - Practice in the use of behavioral observation and descriptive terms. In addition to classroom activities, students will be assigned 10 hours per week in a field experience setting. Emphasis on the use of scientific method of inquiry in data gathering , hypothesis formation and decision making with reference to individuals, groups and social systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: CMHT-121 Introduction to Community Mental Health. CMHT-127 Social Ecology - 4 Cr. - Development of strategies for change through group experience. Study of individual and the group in a variety of ecological systems. In addition to classroom activities, students will be assigned 10 hours per week in a field setting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: CMHT-126 Inquiry, Observation and Assessment departmental approval concurrent enrollment in CMHT-128 Community Resources. CMHT-128 Community Resources - 3 Cr. - Structure and evaluation of communities and their resources through elementary analysis of mental health systems. Student observes, assesses, and evaluates various mental health systems in the community. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: CMHT-126 Inquiry , Observation and Assessment concurrent enrollment in CMHT-127 Social Ecology.

CMHT-200 Service Strategies in Community Mental Health Technology - 4 Cr. - Study of the Community Mental Health generalist role. Strategies are developed for increasing the usefulness of already existing services for developing roles for Mental Health generalists and for developing new frameworks to deliver community resources . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: CMHT -127 Social Ecology and CMHT -12 8 Community Resources concurrent enrollment in CMH T -20 2 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices I. CMHT -202 Community Health Technology Principles and Practices I - 4 Cr. - The primary learning takes place through field experience in the community. Students learn to apply the Mental Health Generalist concept. Class time is spent in small group discussions of specific theories and their applications. Students will spend 15 hours per week in field work and two hours per week in a scheduled on-campus seminar. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: CM HT-127 Social Ecology and CMHT-128 Community Resources concurrent enrollment in CMHT -200 Service Strategies in Community Mental Health Technology. CMHT-203 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices II - 4 Cr. - The approach is to develop problem-solving techniques on the part of and for the benefit of groups or individuals identified as the consumers of the service. These skills are enhanced through an exchange of information by students and field site representatives. Students will spend 15 hours per week in field work and two hours per week in a scheduled on-campus seminar. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: CMHT-202 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices I. CMHT-204 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices III - 4 Cr. - The field experience \!Iill focus on the client in the context of the broader programs. Seminar portion is designed to teach the student the fundamentals of program development and proposal writing within the context of the field experience. Students will spend 15 hours per week in the field experience and two hours per week in a scheduled on-campus seminar. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: CM HT-203 Community Mental Health Technology Principles and Practices II. CMHT-224 Roles in Community Mental Health - 3 Cr. - A survey of Community

143

Mental Health generalist roles as identified by the National Institute of Mental Health. Familiarization of students with their own behavior and the behavior of others in terms of assertiveness. A development of general and specific methods which one can use to advocate successfully in a variety of situations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

CMHT-225 Legal Issues in Mental Health - 3 Cr. - Designed to give the student basic knowledge of the legal issues in the Mental Health field , including current Ohio Revised Code Statutes regarding commitment, release , due process, patients' rights, confidentiality, etc., as well as recent court decisions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. CMHT-226 Alternatives to Institutional Care - 3 Cr. - Study of the effects of institutionalization. Current trends toward use of least restrictive setting. Overview of the development of community mental health centers. The Balanced Service System concept as a philosophy of help. Skills in effective community living for service consumers . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. CMHT-227 Prevention of Psychopathology - 3 Cr. - Study of the process by which communities organize themselves to prevent/solve common problems which affect community mental health. Learn the prevention role of the CMH Technologist and the skills necessary to organize a group of people to effectively analyze , plan, and implement solutions to their own potential mental health problems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. CMHT-251 Community Mental Health Seminar - 3 Cr. - The integration of knowledge and experience, the identification of one's roles and skills, toward the description of self through a written resume. Investigation into service areas of special interest. Students will attend weekly 3-hour on campus seminar. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Fifth quarter standing in the program.

Court and Conference Reporting C&CR-101 Legal Concepts and Communications 1- 3 Cr. - Introduction for court and conference reporters to the basic legal procedures, principles, practices and terminology of the legal profession. Instruction and lab practice to establish and develop the link between theory and its practical lab application. An introduction to

144

communication skills and vocabulary. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite : Eligibility to enroll in ENG-101 College Composition and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-113 Machine Reporting I.

C&CR-102 Legal Concepts and Communications II - 3 Cr. - Study of legal concepts, legal communication skills, and vocabulary for court and conference reporters. Practical application of legal concepts and communication skills on court reporting machines and instructional media in a lab setting to strengthen the link between theory and lab practice. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-101 Legal Concepts and Communications I, C&CR-113 Machine Reporting I and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-114 Machine Reporting II. C&CR-113 Machine Reporting 1-3 Cr. - Introduction of stenotype machine theory and technique, with emphasis on recording, reading and transcribing practice in preparation for more advanced courses in Machine Reporting. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in ENG-1 01 College Composition and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-101 Legal Concepts and Communications. C&CR-114 Machine Reporting 11- 3 Cr. - Mastery of stenotype machine theory and technique. Instruction and practice to develop recording, reading and typewritten transcription skills in preparation for more advanced courses in the Court and Conference Reporting program. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite : C&CR-101 Legal Concepts and Communication C&Cr-113 Machine Reporting 1,and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-102 Communication Skills and Legal Concepts.

C&CR-115 Machine Reporting 111- 3 Cr. _ Additional instruction and practice to establish, develop and strengthen the link between theory, dictation, transcription and reporting skill. Emphasis placed on mailability. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned education experience in a court or council setting for a minimum of two clock hours per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: C&CR-114 Machine Reporting II and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-116 Machine Reporting IV. C&CR-116 Court Orientation and Transcription - 3 Cr. - Discussions on court etiquette and the duties of the court reporter. Transcription from paper tape with the aim of transcription rate speed building. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of two clock hours per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: C&CR-114 Machine Reporting II and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-115 Machine Reporting III. C&CR-201 Court and Conference Reporting Skills Laboratory - 1 Cr. - Practical exercises will be provided to develop professional experti se in operating the Stenorette machine through the use of prepared materials which replicate practical courtroom situations. May be repeated for a maxi mum of 3 credits and must be taken concurrently with the second year court reporting course sequence. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in C&CR-216 Testimony and Depositions or C&CR-217 Testimony or C&CR-218 Jury Charge. C&CR-213 Machine Reporting IV - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on speed building on legal material , straight matter. Emphasis is placed on the development of endurance, and the introduction of typical legal forms. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of two clock hours per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-115 Machine Reporting III , C&CR-116 Court Orientation and Transcription and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-216 Testimony and Depositions. C&CR-214 Machine Reporting V - 3 Cr. - Additional emphasis on the development of machine expertise, involving recording , read ing and translation skills. Study of medical terminology and introduction to question and answer testimony. In

addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour . Labo ratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: C&CR-213 Machine Reporting IV and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-217 Testimony. C&CR-215 Machine Reporting VI- 3 Cr. - Additional emphasis on the growth and development of machine competency and expertise in handling jury charge and medical testimony. Further study of medical terminology and medical concepts with practice on medical question and answer testimony. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-214 Machine Reporting V and concurre nt enrollment in C&CR-217 Testimony. C&CR-216 Testimony and Depositions - 3 Cr. -Introduction to jury charge, opening statements, legal opinion, closing arguments and depositions. Introduction to Stenorette project, with emphasis on acceptable English , leadersh ip and com munication skills. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite : C&CR-213 Machine Reporting IV and C&CR-214 Machine Reporting V or or concurrent enrollment. C&CR-217 Testimony - 3 Cr. - Additional study and instruction on jury charge and depositions. Further practice on the Stenorette project, with emphasis on acceptable English, leadership and communication skills. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in plannect educational experiences in a court or counci l setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-214 Machine Reporting V and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-216 Testimony an Depositions. C&CR-218 Jury Charge - 3 Cr. - Designed to provide the student with practice on actual jury charge and opinion with selections of legal opinion , solid matter, medical and dental testimony, miscellaneous court material and real estate and land descriptions. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, stu-

145

dents will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting involving a minimum or one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-215 Machine Reporting VI and concurrent enrollment in C&CR-219 Court Orientation and Advanced Transcription. C&CR-219 Court Orientation and Advanced Transcription - 3 Cr. - Study and discussion of courtroom procedures, practices and duties of the court reporter both the Official Reporter and the FreeLance Reporter. Emphasis on transcription accuracy and speed. In addition to formalized classroom experiences on campus, students will be expected to participate in planned educational experiences in a court or council setting for a minimum of one clock hour per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: C&CR-217 Testimony and concurrent en rollment in C&CR-21 5 Machine Reporting IV and C&CR-218 Jury Charge.

Dance DANC-101 Introduction to the Art of Dance I - 3 Cr. - Elementary techniques in dance through lectures, films, and discussion. Survey of current trends in dance. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. DANC-102 Introduction to the Art of Dance" - 3 Cr. - Secondary techniques of dance. I mprovlsation, fundamental theory and terminology of dance. Survey of cur路 rent trends in dance. Le ctu re 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DANC-101 Introduction to the Art of Dance I. DANC-103 Introduction to the Art of Dance'" - 3 Cr. - Small compositions of dance. Discussion of dance history. Survey of current trends. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DANC-102 Introduction to the Art of Dance II. DANC-107 Theory and Techniques of Dance 1-2 Cr. - Integration of physical, intellectual, and aesthetic values of dance. Performance of classical ballet variations. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enro llment in DANC-1 01, Introduction to the Art of Dance I, DANC-102 Introduction to the Art of Dance II or DANC-103 Introduction to the Art of Dance III. DANC-108 Theory and Techniques of Dance" - 2 Cr. - Introductio n to elements of theater dance. Fundamentals of elementary choreography. Performance of jazz routines. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory

146

6 hours. Prerequisite: DANC-107 Theory and Techniques of Dance I. DANC-109 Theory and Techniques of Dance III - 2 Cr. - Application of advanced barre and centre techniques. Introduction to established variations of well-known choreographers. Performance of various modern techniques. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DANC-108 Theory and Techniques of Dance II. DANC-122 Movement: Form and Style 1- 2 Cr. - The organization of movement to express emotion and character through the exploration of the elements of space, time and energy. Lecture 1 hour. Laborato路 ry 2 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in THEA-150 Fundamentals of Acting or departmental approval. DANC-123 Movement: Form and Style " - 2Cr. - Advanced application of movement through study and practice of Effort/Shape techniques . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DANC-122 Movement: Form and Style I or departmental approval.

Data Processing DATA-110 Introduction to Computers and Their Use - 4 Cr. - Introduction to the computer, its evolution, terminology and application in data processing. Overview of hardware and software systems. Concepts developed through flow-charting, coding, and the use of a computer. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None DATA-112 Introduction to Microcomputers and Their Use - 4 Cr. - An introduction to the microcomputer which is the home and personal computer and the business world's newest tool. The course is both a survey and an application course for those without any or very little prior exposure to microcomputers. It includes an overview of its evolution, terminology, hardware and software systems concepts. The student will learn about, see and use a major product on the market today. The student will learn and use the program language BASIC. The course concludes with an examination of the high level languages available to the microcomputer. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None DATA-121 COBOL Programming 1-5 Cr. - Introduction to COBOL and structured programming techniques as used in the business environment. A computer and the COBOL language are used to exemplify file and record descriptions, report de-

sign, working storage data items, data validation and elementary COBOL verbs. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DATA-11 0 Introduction to Computers and Their Use or departmental approval. DATA-122 COBOL Programming 11-4 Cr. - Intermediate course in COBOL Programming. COBOL programming skills are expanded to include the use of a computer to exemplify multiple record types, table processing, modular programming, nested IF statements, debugging verbs, clumps, basic sequential disk concepts, and utilization of technical manuals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : DATA-121 COBOL Programming I DATA-123 COBOL Programming 111-4 Cr. - Advanced course in COBOL programming. COBOL programming skills are expanded to include the use of a computer to exemplify file processing. Techniques include creation, update, and retrieval of major types of commonly found file structures (such as sequential indexed, direct, chained, partitioned): Linkage to Data Base Management Systems: sorting of files, record design, typical systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DAT A-122 COBOL Programming II DATA-131 RPG Programming I - 4 Cr. - RPG (Report Program Generator) as used in the business environment. The coding and execution of RPG programs to exemplify editing of data, computation, control breaks, comparing, and logical relationships among fields, records and files . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DATA-11 0 Introduction to Computers and Their Use. DATA-132 RPG Programming 11-4 Cr. - A continuation of DATA 131 . RPG concepts are expanded to include the coding and execution of RPG programs to exemplify exception reports , array and table processing , matching records, and se quential and indexed sequential file processing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DATA-131 RPG Programming I. DATA-212 Advanced Microcomputers and Their Use - 4 Cr. - Introduction to Advanced BASIC programming concepts, the high level language PASCAL and assembler language programming. The course is a programming applications course for those with a background in microcomputers and the primary program ming language BASIC. The student will have the opportunity to implement a number of the functions in microcomputer graphics. The course will conclude with a

examination of a variety of software packages to include VISICALC and DBMS. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DA T A-112 Introduction to Microcomputers and Their Use DATA-215 Numerical Methods and Computers - 4 Cr. - Introduces computer programming for mathematics, science and engineering. Numerical methods for solving problems arising in statistics, engineering, physics and chemistry are studied and solutions are obtained via the digital computer. Major programming is with Fortran. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-115 College Algebra. DATA-223 Assembly Language Programming - 4 Cr. - Computer programming in an assembly level language to demonstrate control of memory addressing, register usage, and internal data representation and manipulation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: DATA-122 COBOL Programming II. DATA-232 Systems Analysis - 4 Cr. Introduction to Business Systems Analysis. The phases of the systems analysis and design cycle are examined in a step by step approach which provides the student with a practical method for the application of systems techniques in the analysis, design , implementation and evaluation of Business Information Systems. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OATA-122 COBOL Programming II. DATA-241 Information Retrieval - 4 Cr. Methods and problems involving information retrieval systems. Presentation of theories and approaches to the use of computers in disciplines such as statistics, law, medicine, library science, music, languages and the humanities. Lectur e 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OATA-232 Systems Analysis. DATA-245 Tele-Communication Processing - 4 Cr. - Discussion of various forms of tele-communications and their relation or connection with computers. Noncomputer devices such as telephone and telegraph are covered. Computer-oriented subjects covered are direct computer to computer data transmission, message switching facil ities, real-time and on-line inquiry stations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OAT A-232 Systems Analysis. DATA-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved

147

work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. DATA-270 Special and Current Topics in Data Processing - 4 Cr. - Comparative studies in the state of the art in programming languages, hardware changes and trends in communication and software. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. DATA-271 Individual Project in Data Processing - 1 Cr. - Under the management of a faculty advisor, the student is responsible for selecting and completing a project which demonstrates the application of attained data processing skills. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Practicum 8 hours (appro x imately). Prerequisite: DA T A-232 Systems Analysis.

Dental Hygiene DENT-101 Preventive Oral Health Service 1- 5 Cr. - Principles of social science related to dental hygiene practice and the professionalization of dental hygiene. Knowledge and understanding of ~n oral inspection and history prior to the Initiation of treatment. Philosophy of preventive oral health and its relevance to dental hygiene. Etiology, pathogenesis, treatment and prevention of all oral accretions. Principles of technique for the oral prophylaxis. Students practice on manikins and then apply the instruments in the mouth. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program. DENT-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology - 3 Cr. - Study of nomenclature, development, calcification and eruption of permanent and deciduous teeth. Lectures on physiology of the dentition, physiologic tooth form, the periodontium, arrangement of teeth and occlUSion. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program. DENT-105 General and Oral Histology - 2 Cr. - Origin and structure of tissues, histology and embryology of teeth, face and oral cavity. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: . Formal acceptance into the Dental Hygiene Program. DENT-112 Head and Neck Anatomy - 3 Cr. - Study of the function of the masticatory apparatus as a unit. Lectures on dentoosseous structures and the

148

tempera-mandibular joint, muscles of facial e xpression and mastication , suprahyoid muscles and tongue, neurology of the head and neck, vascular system of the head, viscera of the head and neck. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology. DENT-113 Preventive Oral Health Service II - 5 Cr. - Methods and materials utilized to implement preventive oral health. Study of diagnostic aids for the use of the dentist in treatment planning. Identification of diagnostic criteria for caries susceptibility used in oral diagnosis. Apply knowledge of plaque control in patient oral physiotherapy instruction. Apply topical anticarogenic agents and understand the mode of action. Study of the cliniC manual to apply knowledge to all facets of treatment of patients in the dental hygiene clinic. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DENT -101 Preventive Oral Health Service I. DENT-123 Radiology - 3 Cr. - History and development of the X-ray, its nature and properties. Safety precautions and uses of the X-ray in dentistry. Theory and practice in the fundamentals of oral radiographic technique. Film placement! tube angulation, processing and mounting of films. A specific number of radiodontic examinations and hours in darkroom procedures are required throughout the two-year Dental Hygiene Program. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. PrerequIsite: DENT-102 Head and Neck Anatomy and Tooth Morphology. DENT-125 General and Oral Pathology - 2 Cr. - Introduction to general pathology. Inflammation, necrosis, retrograde changes, pathological process in diseases caused by bacteria, viruses and other organisms. Clinical pathologx of diseases affecting teeth and their supporting structures. Visual differentiation between normal and abnormal tissues. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-101 Preventive Oral Health Service I. DENT-130 Clinical Restorative Dentistry - 5 Cr. - Study of the physical and manipulation of restorative dental materials. Using manikins, students restore prepared ivorene teeth using amalgam and composite restorative materials. Dental cements , rubber dam techniques and impression materials. Exercises .in takinfj, pouring and trimming plaster diagnostic casts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-101 Preventive Oral Health Service I.

DENT-131 Preventive Oral Health Service III - 3 Cr. - Students perform oral prophylaxis, expose radiographs , apply topical fluoride to the teeth and give patient education to adult and child patients in the clinic. Laboratory hours refer to hours in clinic. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-113 Preventive Oral Health Service II. DENT-200 Preventive Oral Health Service IV - 3 Cr. - Concentrated clinical ex· perience for three weeks performing oral prophylaxis, exposing radiographs, applying topical fluoride , polishing restorations, and giving patient education to adult and child patients in the clinic. During the third week the students work on typodonts in the clinic placing rubber dam, applying mao trices, inserting base and restorative material in anterior and posterior prepared teeth. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-131 Preventive Oral Health Service III. DENT-201 Preventive Oral Health Service V - 6 Cr. - Etiology and classification of periodontal disease and principles of periodontology. Principles of nutrition ap· plied to dental hygiene through the study of nutritional counseling for dental pa· tients. Study and clinical application of the principles of ultrasonic scaling, nutritional counseling, root planning, subgingival cu· rettage and restorative dentistry on patients in the dental hygiene clinic. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-200 Preventive: Oral Health Ser· vice IV. DENT -203 Pharmacology and Therapeutics - 4 Cr. - Drugs and anesthetics, with emphasis on those used in the dental office. Discussion of the origin of drugs and anesthetics, physical and chemical proper· ties, preparation, mode of administration and effects on body systems. Preoperative and postoperative patient care. Study of basic nutrition with emphasis on its relation to dental health. Lecture 4 hours. Labora· tory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-200 Pre· ventive Oral Health Services VI. DENT-206 Community Oral Health I - 2 Cr. - The Dental Hygiene profession and its potential for impact upon community health practices is examined using a stu· dent designed research project as a medi· um. Students are involved in interpretation of journal articles, assessment of dental needs of a selected population group and the development of a program to satisfy those needs. Supervised activity at an off-campus project site involving a survey of the population group and validation of the prescribed dental health education pro· gram will be experienced. Lecture 2 hours.

Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : DENT-200 Preventive Oral Health Service IV. DENT-221 Preventive Oral Health Service VI - 4 Cr. - Continuation of DENT-201 Preventive Oral Health Service V. Special assignments in dental depart· ments of county hospitals and city clinics to further acquaint students with diverse mouth conditions. Lecture 1 hour. Labora· tory 12 hours. Prerequisite: DENT -201 Preventive Oral Health Service V. DENT-222 Community Oral Health II - 3 Cr. - Introduction to the principles of pub· lic health dentistry, concepts of epidemiology, fundamentals of the assessment of dental needs, resources and objectives, fundamentals of planning, organizing deliv· ery and evaluating public health dental care, review of special-needs programs and public health approach to preventive dentistry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-206 Communi· ty Oral Health I. DENT -225 Dental Hygiene Extended Functions - 3 Cr. - Study of the practice of general dentistry and specialty practices. Application of the principles of extended functions for dental au xiliaries through assignments to specialty practices. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-201 Preventive Oral Health Service V. DENT-231 Preventive Oral Health Service VII - 3 Cr . - Continuation of DENT-221 Preventive Oral Health Service VI. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-221 Preventive Oral Health Service V. DENT-232 Community Oral Health III 1 Cr. - Follow-up activities associated with the independent research project are experienced including analysis of survey results and on-site evaluation of progress achieved with respect to changed behavior of the target group. Students will work with dental health subjects in a practical learning environment off-campus a d under supervision. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Special Applications 7 hours (approximately). Prerequisite: DENT -222 Community Oral Health II. DENT-234 Dental Hygiene Practice - 2 Cr. - Future of dentistry and role of the dental hygienist as related to the profession and association relationship of dental hygienist to the members of the dental health team principles of professional ethics laws, rules, and regulations regulating the practice of dental hygiene and dentistry. Introduction to administration and management of a dental health team. Lecture

149

2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DENT-221 Preventive Oral Health Service VI.

Dental Laboratory Tech nolog y DLAB-1 00 Dental Materia ls - 4 Cr. -Introductio n to the propertie s of crystalline and non-crys talline minerals used in dental materials and specific procedures used in their constru ction. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Program acceptan ce and/or departmental approval. DLAB-1 02 Dental Anatom y and Terminolog y - 4 Cr. - Introduction to physiological and anatomi cal characte ristics of the oral environm ent with specific reference to terms used in the dental profession. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Program acceptance and/or departmental approval. DLAB-1 03 Dental Morpho logy - 4 Cr.Study of the form and structure of teeth. Laborato ry exercise s include preparation of casts and sculpturing of teeth and the use of dental tools and instruments. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: Program accept ance and/or departmental approval. DLAB-1 05 Dental Design - 2 Cr. - Study of basic techniques used in the fabrication of cast removable partial dentures. Exercises in survey, design, blockou t, relief, master duplication, waxing, finishing, and polishing of cast frameworks in dental gold and chrome- nickle alloys. Lecture 1 hour. Labora tory 3 hours. Prerequ isites: DLAB-1 00 Dental Material s, DLAB-1 02 Dental Anatom y and Termino logy and DLAB-1 03 Dental Morphology. DLAB-1 50 Fixed Denture s - 5 Cr. Study of fixed restorative techniques with the emphasis placed on single restorations of the all metal variety. Laboratory manipulations will include inlay, onlay and single crown wax pattern fabricat ion utilizing stone dies and ideal anatomi cal waxing practice . Lecture 2 hours. Laborat ory 9 hours. Prerequ isites: DLAB-1 00 Dental Materials, DLAB-1 02 Dental Anatomy and Terminology and DLAB- 103 Dental Morphology. DLAB-1 55 Fixed Restora tions - 5 Cr. In--depth study of waxing, carving, spruing, investing, casting, finishing and polishing crowns. The laboratory exercises will add multiple restorat ions , centric occlusio n, proxima l contact and excursiv e movements to previous crown and bridge undertakings. Lecture 2 hours. Laborat ory 9

150

hours. Prerequisite: DLAB-1 50 Fixed Dentures. DLAB-1 60 Remova ble Denture s - 2 Cr. - A study of the fabrication of removable dentures, both complete and partial, in the clinical and laboratory setting. Laboratory manipulations will include boxing and pouring models, as well as the construction of impression trays, various baseplates, bite registration blocks, and the mountin g of casts on articula tors. Lecture 1 hour. Labora tory 3 hours. Prerequ isites: DLAB-1 00 Dental Material s, DLAB-1 02 Dental Anatom y and Termino logy and DLAB-1 03 Dental Morphology. DLAB-1 65 Comple te Denture s 1-4 Cr. - Study of the prosthodontic techniques involved in the construc tion of complet e and immedia te dentures utilizing various tooth forms, material s, tools and equipment. Laborato ry manipul ations include waxing of immediate and complete denture prosthesis and an introductory study of overdentures. Lectures 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequ isite: DLAB- 160 Removable Dentures. DLAB-2 50 Fixed Partial Denture s I - 4 Cr. - Course will add to the previous study of crown and bridge prosthetics. Laboratory construc tions of multiple unit bridges which are combined prior to cementation in both anterior and posterior regions of the oral environment. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: DLAB-1 55 Fixed Restorations or departmental approval. DLAB-2 55 Fixed Partial Denture s II - 3 Cr. - The construc tion of acrylic jacket crowns and acrylic veneered crowns utiliz路 ing plastic resin build-up techniques. Lecture 1 hour . Labora tory 6 hours . Prerequisite: DLAB-2 50 Fixed Partial Dentures I. DLAB-2 60 Wrough t Prosthe sis - 4 Cr. - Fabrication of various types of removable dental appliances using wrought- metal in several specialty areas. Lecture 1 hour. Labora tory 9 hours. Prereq uisite: DLAB-1 05 Dental Design and/or departmental approval. DLAB-2 65 Comple te Denture s II - 4 Cr. - Advance d study of complet e denture techniques, repairs and relining. Laboratory exercises include processing complete dentures of various design. Lecture 1 hour. Labora tory 9 hours. Prereq uisite: DLAB-1 65 Complete Dentures I. DLAB-2 67 Remova ble Partial Denture s - 3 Cr. - The design and fabrication of removable partial dentures as well as the use of internal attachm ents and advanced clasping techniqu es with semi- precision

attachments. Overdenture coordinating factors are also explored. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite : DLAB-260 Wrought Prosthesis. DLAB-270 Precision Attachments - 5 Cr. - Advanced study and fabrication of removable partial dentures and their design. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: DLAB-267 Removable Partial Dentures. DLAB-280 Dental Ceramics I - 4 Cr. Physical study and manipulation of porcelain wh ich includes the personalized staining of ceramic crowns. Laboratory exercises include die preparation, platinum matrix adaptation and procelain firing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DLAB-255 Fixed Partial Dentures II. DLAB-285 Dental Ceramics II - 3 Cr. Advanced study of various techniques for bonding porcelain to metal substructures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours . Prerequisite: DLAB-280 Dental Ceramics I. DLAB-290 Dental Professional Concerns - 4 Cr. - Study of the dentallaboratory technician 's role in the Dental Health Team Concept. Recognition of the laws that regulate the dental laboratory technology profession. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval and/or DLAB acceptance.

Dietetic Technology DIET-101 Dietetic Orientation and Management Techniques - 3 Cr. -Introduction to Allied Health Field of Nutrition and Dietetics. Overview of goals, objectives, organizational structures, personnel policies, practices and functions. Code of ethics and standard of practice studied. Role relationships, channels of communication, human relations and interpersonal skills emphasized as components and principles essential in nutrition care management of patients and personnel. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to Dietetic Technology Program. DIET-110 Nutrition for Consumers - 3 Cr. - Study of physical, mental and social importance of food to the body during life cycle as affected by environmental factors. Consumer skills involved with labeling, shopping, menu planning, and food preparation are stressed. Nutrition concerns are assessed for changing behavior and developing future goals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. DIET-111 Normal Nutrition - 3 Cr. Course designed for nursing students and

other non-majors to help develop awareness and knowledge of nutrition principles related to personal and patient care. Nutrient and energy requirements, weight control and stages of the life cycle, discussed. Interview and evaluation techniques applied to food patterns, culture, religion , economics and diet modifications preventive nutrition emphasized. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. DIET-120 Nutrition Care 1- 3 Cr. -Introductory course. Overview, study and application of nutrition principles and knowledge of energy- yielding nutrients, digestion, absorption and utilization. Interview and evaluation techniques, cultural food patterns and preventive nutrition emphasized. Food exchange lists and basic four food groups studied. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: DIET-101 Dietetic Orientation and Management Techniques. DIET-121 Nutrition Care II - 3 Cr. - This course examines non-energy yielding nutrients-vitamins, minerals, and water and introduces the importance of nutrition care and education throughout life cycle. Interviewing, counseling, and evaluation techniques are strengthened and basic menu planning is stressed. Food exchange lists, applied applications of nutrition concepts and principles and needs of persons throughout life cycle emphasized. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: 01 ET-120 Nutrition Care I. DIET-122 Nutrition and Diet Therapy 3 Cr. - Introduction to therapeutic dietary management and diet modifications. Nutritional intervention in health, illness and specific disease conditions. Study, review and application of nutrition principles and concepts. Nutritional assessment and nutritional care plans emphasized. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DIET-121 Nutrition Care and CHEM-109 Introduction to Biochemistry, or concurrent enrollment. DlET-123 Advanced Diet Therapy and Nutritional Problems - 3 Cr. - Applica.tion of nutrition principles to problems of diet in disease during life cycle. Policies and procedures for nutritional intervention in the care and management of various modified dietary patterns for all ages and groups. Assessment and evaluation of nutrition care plans and the role of health care team in implementation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: DIET -122 Nutrition and Diet Therapy, DIET-160 Normal and Therapeutic Clinical Field Experience.

151

DIET-132 Fundamentals of Dietetic Basic Foods - 4 Cr. - Concepts, theory, scientific principles and application of basic and quantity food preparation for dietetic-nutrition services. Emphasis on microbiological practices, safety and nutritional standards, recipe conversion and use of metric system. Lecture 4 hours. Labo ratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DIET-101 Dietetic Orientation and Management Techniques. DIET-133 Dietetic Quantity Food Production Management - 3 Cr. - Food laboratory sessions with use of weights and measures, application of scientific principles, techniques and methods of food production for normal and therapeutic meals and use of tools and equipment appropriate for different food delivery systems. Evaluation of food products consistent with standards and nutritional criteria appropriate for all ages and diverse ethnic groups. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: DIET-1 32 Fundamentals of Dietetic Basic Foods. DIET-134 Therapeutic Nutrition Meal Planning Evaluation - 3 Cr. - The students will study application of meal planning and management concepts in various food systems. They will analyze functions and the application of therapeutic food service systems. Evaluation will be based on nutritional adequacy throughout the life cycle related to techniques and methods suitable to both basic and therapeutic diet meal planning. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: DI ET-140 Normal and Therapeutic Nutrition Clinical Field Experience. DIET-160 Normal and Therapeutic Nutrition Clinical Field Experience - 2 Cr. - The application of normal and therapeutic nutrition theory under the supervision of a registered dietician. The student will spend 10 hours per week in an off-campus clinical field experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisi te: DIET -122 Nutrition and Diet Therapy, CHEM-109 Introduction to Biochemistry or concurrent enrollment. DIET-161 Dietetic Technician Clinical Field Experience - 4 Cr. - Experience in nutrition services under direction of an American Dietetic Association registered dietician. Participates and observes relevant activities in nutrition care and dietetic services, and in diverse job functions and activities that will enhance skills of dietetic technician. Selected supervisory clinical experience on a rotating basis. The student will spend 20 hours per week in an off-campus clinical experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite:

152

DIET-123 Advanced DietTherapy and Nutritional Problems. DlET-220 Dietetic Technician Employment Trends and Requirements - 2 Cr. - Study of new and relevant trends in dietetic and nutrition services and implications for employment opportunities for dietetic technicians as supportive personnel in nutrition care management. Review of policies , procedures and processes associated with personnel applications resumes and development of pl'a cement files for employment and continuing education purposes. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : Concurrent enrollment in DIET-236 Dietetic Organization and Management Procedures. DIET-222 Geriatric Nutrition - 4 Cr. Study and application of nutrition concepts and principles and nutritional care management associated with needs of elderly. Review of health regulations governing nutritional care management and health services of geriatrics, chronically ill and handicapped groups . Topics to cover physiological and socioeconomic factors affecting quality of nutritional status with emphasis on decreased functional ability, basal metabolism, dentition, and gastrointestinal and physical constraints which af路fect food intake. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in DIET-223 Geriatric Nutrition Clinical Field Experience. DIET-223 Geriatric Nutrition Clinical Field Experience - 2 Cr. - A clinical field experience course. Students receive practical nutrition and human service experiences and exposure in agencies and institutions specializing in delivery of services to geriatric persons of diverse ethnic backgrounds. Medical team involvement. The student will spend 10 hours per week in an off-campus clinical field experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 ho urs . Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in DIET-222 Geriatric Nutrition. DIET-235 Dietetic Quantity Food Procedures for Nutrition Services - 3 Cr. Acquaints students with the principles and techniques of institutional quantity purchasing methods, specifications, legal aspects, portion and cost analysis, purchasing records, receiving and storage procedures. Overview and 'application of budget development and application appropriate for health care and nutrition services. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DIET-133 Dietetic Quantity Food Production Management. DIET-236 Dietetic Organization and Management Procedures - 3 Cr. -

Course will emphasize essentials in theory, concepts, principles, policies and procedures, of organization and management for dietetic and nutrition services in health care. Roles, relationships, personnel development, human relations, and responsibilities for nutrition and related allied health personnel. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: DIET-235 Dietet ic Quantity Food Procedures for Nutrition Services and concurrent enrollment in DIET-220 Dietetic Technician Employment Trends and Requirements. DIET-253 Community Nutrition and Public Health - 3 Cr. - Study of concepts and principles of public health and the role of nutrition care in planning and management of community health needs, techniques , methods and approaches of teaching nutrition. Types of nutritional services provided. Categories of public health institutions will be reviewed with emphaSis on nutrition and health delivery systems. Lecture 3 hou rs . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: DIET-223 Geriatric Nutrition Clinical Field Experience.

DIET-254 Public Health Nutrition Clinical Field Experience - 2 Cr. - Concurrent clinical field experience under supervision of a registered dietician. Clinical field experiences in community, public health, institutions, social service agencies, clinics and schools. Nutrition intervention assessed and demonstrated by students. The student will spend 10 hours per week in an off-campus clinical field experience. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : DIET -220 Dietetic Technician Employment Trends and Requirements.

Early Childhood Education ECED-101 Introduction to Early Childhood Education - 4 Cr. - An introduction to Early Childhood Education and its history and philosophy. Ways of distinguishing a good Early Childhood learning indoor/outdoor environment, equipment, and personnel. Human development and needs of children from conception through five and one-half years. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ECED-102 Early Childhood Education 4 Cr. - Study of various types of preschool centers. Emphasis on curriculum and program development, administration and the role of the preschool teacher. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-101 Early Childhood Education.

ECED-120 Early Language Development - 3 Cr. - An understanding of language and communication development from birth through age 5-1/2. History and research related to language development. The role of the teacher in facilitating language and communication experiences. Preparation of materials to be used for language stimulation. In addition to the scheduled classroom activities on campus, students will be expected to participate in several off-campus visitations to early childhood learning centers, for the purpose of learning more about interacting with young children. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-101 Introduction to Early Childhood Education. ECED-121 Literature for Early Childhood - 3 Cr. - History of children's literature authors and illustrators of outstanding books for early ch ildhood. Evaluating and selecting books to serve needs of individual children and/or groups. Practice in reading picture books and in telling stories. Other experiences include poetry, finger plays, film strips, creative dramatics. In addition to the scheduled classroom activities on campus, students will be expected to participate in several off-campus visitations to early childhood learning centers, for the purpose of learning more about interacting with young children. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-120 Early Language Development or departmental approval. ECED-122 Art for Early Childhood - 3 Cr. - Students in a workshop setting are acquainted with a rich and meaningful variety of curriculum experiences in art for preschool children . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: ECED-102 Early Childhood Education. ECED-123 Science for Early Childhood - 3 Cr. - Students in a classroom setting are acquainted with a extensive variety of curriculum experiences in science, math, and the social sciences for pre-school children.The role of the teacher in facilitating Science/Social Science experienc8s and a scientific attitude is explored. In addition to the scheduled classroom activities on campus, students will be expected to participate in several off-campus visitations to early childhood learning centers, for the purpose of learning more about interacting with young children. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-102 Early Childhood Education or departmental approval. ECED-124 Music For Early Childhood3 Cr. - DeSigned to acquaint and train students to understand and develop the instinctive creativity of young children. Basic

153

music vocabulary and concepts will be stressed. Experiences with sound, rhythms, musical games, instruments and records will be explored. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ECED-101 Early Childhood Education. ECED-125 Music for Early Childhood 3 Cr. - To further explore the nature of music for young children. Study of notation and elemental theory. To develop skills in the use of various instruments. To continue the building of a repertoire and planning of musical experiences. To develop skills in evaluating music for young children. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-124 Music for Early Childhood. ECED-220 Child Behavior and Guidance - 3 Cr. - Guidance of preschool children within an educational program based on interpretation of child growth principles in practice. To help students understand themselves in their roles as teachers of young children. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSY-201 Child Growth and Development and concurrent enrollment in ECED-230 Early Childhood Practicum. ECED-221 Early Childhood Relationships - 2 Cr. - A course designed to enable teachers and parents to work together effectively toward creating a better way of life for the child, with emphasis on factors which promote satisfying relationships. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: ECED-230 Early Childhood Practicum and concurrent enrollment in ECED-231 Early Childhood Practicum. ECED-230 Early Childhood Practicum 5 Cr. - Actual participation in preschool teaching under supervision to develop practical skills. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 10 1/2 hours. Prerequisites: ECED-121 Literature for Early Childhood, ECED-123 Science for Early Childhood and ECED-124 Music for Early Childhood. ECED-231 Early Childhood Practicum 5 Cr. - Additional experience with young children in an organized group. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 10 1/2 hours. Prerequisite: ECED-230 Early Childhood Practicum. ECED-240 Infant and Toddler Care - 3 In-depth learning experience relating to child growth and development from birth to age three; studying the methods of healthful and safe environments for infants/toddlers in a variety of crild-care settings. Licensing recommendations. Parent involvement. In addition to the scheduled classroom activities on campus, students will be expected to participate in several observations of children under

Cr. -

154

three years old in a variety of child care settings. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-201 Child Growth and Development or departmental approval. ECED-250 The Special Child - 3 Cr. A survey course in identification, assessment and mainstreaming of the child with special needs in a normal preschool classroom . Techniques for working with professionals from other disciplines and with parents of handicapped children. In addition to the scheduled classroom activities on campus, students will be expected to participate in several observations of special needs children in a variety of child care settings. Primarily designed for Early Childhood Education majors. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-201 Child Growth and Development or departmental approval.

Earth Science ESCI-101 Physical Geography - 4 Cr.Introductory study of geography's physical elements, includes earth-sun relationship, maps, elements and controls of climate. Landforms, erosion and deposition, water resources, vegetation associations and soil types, world distributions, causal relationships and significance to men are stressed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. ESCI-102 Physical Geology - 4 Cr. Materials and structures of the earth, processes, and agencies by which the earth's crust has been and is being changed. Rocks and their mineral composition. The work of rivers, winds, and glaciers as agents of erosion. Volcanoes and earthquakes as forces which change the surface of the earth. Regularly scheduled field trips are an integral part of the course. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. ESCI-103 Historical Geology - 4 Cr. Geologic history of the earth and its inhabitants, with special emphasis on North America. Laboratory study deals with principal fossil life of the various geologic periods. Occasional field work is required. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Economics ECON-100 Basic Economics - 3 Cr. Practical course in the principles of economics designed to provide an understanding of路 the structure, organization and operation of our economy and its relation to our social and political welfare and to our standard of living. Lecture 3 hours.

Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Not open to students who have successfully completed ECON- 161 Principles of Economics and/or ECON- 162 Principles of Economics or their equivalent.

ECON-151 Development of the American Economy - 4 Cr. - Evolutionary development of our economic system from medieval times to present. Designed for better understanding of the economic life. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ECON-161 Principles of Economics - 4 Cr. - An introduction to the scope and method of economics scarcity and resource al location basic demand-supply analysis the mixed economy and its basic components national income analysis and modern employment theory money and banking economic growth . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. ECON-162 Principles of Economics - 4 Cr. - A continuation of ECON-161 Principles of . Economics. Refinements in demand-supply theory supply and the costs of production price and output determinatio n by market structure resource pricing general equilibrium analysis labor economics economics of poverty and inequality the social imbalance controversy international trade theory. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: ECON-161 Principles of Economics.

Education EDUC-101 Introduction to Education 3 Cr. - Designed to introduce the student to the broad and complex field of public education. Emphasis on personal and professional characteristics required for successful teac hing . Le ctu re 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

ELEC-125 Electric Circuits - 3 Cr. - Direct--current circuit fundamentals, emphasis on conventional current flow, electrical quantities and units of measurement, sources of EMF, Ohm's law, electrical energy and power relations, series, parallel and series-parallel circuits, voltage dividers. Kirchhoff's laws, Th evenin's and Norton 's theorems. Laboratory experience in construction of working circuits and evaluation of their performance. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-120 Introduction to Electric and Electronic Circuits or MATH-095 Basic Algebra I or departmental approval. ELEC-126 Electric Circuits - 3 Cr. Fundamentals of alternating current (AC) circuits with emphasis upon capacitance, inductance,time constants, sinusoidal voltage and current reactance, vectors and phasors, impedance. Practical laboratory experience with AC instruments including oscilloscopes, capacitance testing and the evaluation of reactive circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-125 Electric Circuits and Math-108 Technical Mathematics I. ELEC-127 Electric Circuits - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on power, resonance , coupled circu its, transformer action and harmonics. Practical laboratory experience with various combinations of series and parallel reactive circuits and resonant circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ELEC-1 26 Electric Circuits and MATH-109 Technical Mathematics II.

Electrical Electronic-Engineering Technology

ELEC-140 Direct Current Machines - 3 Cr. - Direct current generator-motor princip les and construction. Includes single phase A.C. motors. Efficiency, rating and application of dynamos. Voltage, current, eXCitation, torque, speed and speed regulation, armature reaction and power losses. Rotating amplifiers and D.C. machines for automation. Practical laboratory experience with electrical machines. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. P! erequisites: ELEC-125 Electric Circuits and MATH-1G8 Technical Mathematics I.

ELEC-120 Introduction to Electric and Electronic Circuits - 3 Cr. -Introduction to electric-electronic terms, prefixes, components, symbols, circuits, and schematic diagrams. Use of Ohm's Law, Kirchoff's Voltage and Current Laws to solve simple two resistor series and parallel circuits. Practical laboratory experience with electronic voltmeter, dc ammeters, batteries, electronic power supplies, and the construction of working circuits. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

ELEC-150 Alternating Current Machines - 3 Cr. - Theory of alternating current machinery. Construction, characteristics and operation of induction, synchronous motors, synchronous generators, converters and transformers, both single and polyphase. Practical laboratory experience with machinery. Le ct ure 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: ELEC-127 Electric Circuits and ELEC-140 Direct Current Machines or concurrent enrollment.

155

ELEC-1S0 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of vacuum tubes and semiconductors. Circuit applications including rectifier and basic power supply circuits as well as filter networks. Vacuum triode characteristics. Practical laboratory experience with circuits involving semiconductors, zener, tunnel and vacuum diodes. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-126 Electric Circuits or concurrent enrollment. ELEC-170 Electrical/Electronic Draft· ing-3 Cr.- Principle s and practice of electrical/electronic drafting tec hni· ques. Specific applications as related to: motor control diagrams (ladder), elec· trical/electronic circuits layout of circuit compo nents for chassis and printed c ir· cu it applications. Graphic symbo ls and conventions. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours . Prereq uisite: ELEC·160 Semi· co nductors and Electronic Circuits and ENGR·121 Engineering Drawin g or equ iva lent. ELEC-211 Electrical Construction and Application - 2 Cr. - Wiring systems for light, heat and power. Transmission and distribution systems switches, contactors, relays and circuit breakers. Wire, cable and conduit applications. Feeder and branch circuit protection. Safety and grounding practices. Lighting systems and design . Electric heating design. Demonstrations will be used to familiarize students with equipment. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-150 Alternating Current Machines. ELEC-237 Electronic Communication Transmission - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of radio transmission and receiving systems. Emphasis on receiver circuitry, modulation and demodulation circuits for both amplitude and frequency modulated systems. Basic principles of transmission lines and antennas will be introduced. Practical laboratory experience with audio and radio- frequency components as well as with alignment and trouble-shooting of Amplitude Modulated (AM) and Frequency Modulated (FM) receivers. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-261 Semiconductor And Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment. ELEC-2S0 Industrial Electronics - 3 Cr. - Operating principles of industrially oriented equipment. Industrial application of semiconductors and tube operated circuits. Rectifiers, thyristors, thyratrons and associated equipment. Includes sensing of time, voltage and light. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: ELEC-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

156

ELEC-2S1 Industrial Electronics - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ELEC-250 Industrial Electronics. Topics covered include: magnetic amplifiers, synchro generators and motors, servomechanisms, thyristors and firing controls, automatic motor controls. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ELEC-250 Industrial Electronics. ELEC-2S2 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitry - 3 Cr. - Elements of logic, pulse and switching circuitry. Emphasis on number systems and Boolean algebra, clipping and clamping circuits. The transistor as a switch. Bistable, monostable and astable multivibrators, pulse amplifiers and blocking oscillators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ELEC-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits. ELEC-2S3 Computer Circuitry - 3 Cr. Application of logic, pulse and switching circuits to computers. Codes and introduction to machine language. Emphasis on counters and shift registers , timing and control, computer arithmetic operations and memory systems. Input-output equipment, analog to digital and digital to analog conversion. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ELEC-252 Logic, Pulse and Switching Circuitrx . . ELEC-2S0 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits - 3 Cr. - Transistor characteristics and theory of operation . Transistor biasing and thermal stabilization. Small signal and low frequency amplifier circuits. Field effect transistors. Practical laboratory experience with transistor and triode amplifier circuits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-160 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits. ELEC-2S1 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ELEC-260 Semico nductor and Electronic Circuits, with emphasis on amplifiers, feedback amplifiers, untuned sine wave and negative resistance oscillators, large signal amplifiers, integrated circuits and regulated power supplies. Laboratory experience with cascaded transistor amplifiers, power amplifiers, phase inverters, SCR's and amplifier integrated circuits. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits. ELEC-2S2 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation - 3 Cr. - Principles of electronic measuring and test instruments. Basic meters in D.C. and A.C. measurements. Comparison and bridge type measurements. Electronic meters,

oscilloscopes and component testing devices. Practical laboratory experience with instrument circuits, operation, calibration and measurement. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : ELEC-260 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits or concurrent enrollment.

gency Medical Technicians will be trained in the treatment and transportation of the sick and injured, extrication from vehicles and rescue techniques. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Standard and Advanced First Aid recommended and departmental approval.

ELEC-263 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation - 3 Cr. - Circuitry, operation and calibration of the more sophisticated electronic instruments. Included are recorders and transducers, signal generators , frequency measuring devices , digital instruments and the analog computer. Basic control systems are examined. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisites: ELEC-251 Industrial Electronics, ELEC-252 Logic, Pulse an Switching Circuitry and ELEC-262 Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation.

EMT-133 Skills and Techniques for Determining Vital Signs - 1 Cr. - The course will include the techniques and skills necessary for the EMT to accurately measure patient vital signs. Classroom and laboratory simulation will emphasize the inter-relationship between vital signs and total patient care. This course is certified by the Ohio State Department of Education, Technical and Vocational Education Division. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

ELEC-270 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facil ity under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. ELEC-272 Integrated Circuit Analysis 3 Cr. - Introduction to linear integrated circuit components used in industry today. Topics included are: operational amplifiers, voltage comparators, Digital-to-Analog (0/ A) and Analog-to Digital (A/D) converters, active filter circuits, sample and hold circuits, and phase-locked loops. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ELEC-261 Semiconductor and Electronic Circuits.

Emergency Medical Technology EMT-131 Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation - 1 Cr. - Introduction to respiratory and circulatory emergencies in adults and children. Instruction and treatment methods to meet American Red Cross and/or the American Heart Association Certification for Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Module (C.P.R.) Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. EMT-132 Emergency Medical Technology-Ambulance I - 5 Cr. - Students participate in lecture and practice sessions in emergency victim care required by the Ohio State Department of Education for ambulance and rescue personnel. Emer-

EMT-134 Emergency Medical Technology-Ambulance II - 1 Cr. - In-hospital based practical session for ambulance and rescue personnel. Trainees will rotate through community hospitals and be supervised by physicians and nurses in the treatment skills necessary to provide emergency medical treatment and the normal procedures in the function of a hospital emergency room. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisites: EMT -132 Emergency Medical Technology-Ambulance I, EMT-133 Skills and Techniques for Determining Vital Signs and departmental approval. EMT-135 Defensive Driving and Communications - 3 Cr. - At the completion of this course the student will be able to demonstrate principles and practices of defensive driving particularly related to Emergency Rescue Vehicles including laws, conditions of accidents, methods of avoiding accidents. The student will be able to demonstrate skills in Emergency Medical Services communications techniques, procedures, equipment including VHF, UHF, FM, and AM. The student will be able to describe FCC standard operating procedures. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Departmental approval, certified EMT-A or working with safety forces driving or doing emergency dispatching, and must have a valid driver's license. EMT-136 Heavy Rescue - 3 Cr. - At the completion of this course the student will be able to successfully demonstrate the techniques of Heavy Rescue and the equipment management necessary to release an entrapped victim . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Departmental approval , certified EMT-A.

157

EMT-156 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory I - 7 Cr. Introduction to the role, responsibilities, and training of the Emergency Medical Technician- Paramedic. Course includes legal, ethical, and occupational responsibilities. Theoretical and practical conte nt covers physical assessment, shock and fluid therapy, general pharmacology, and management of respiratory system emergencies. Upon completion of this course the student will be familiar with equipment, materials, and procedures to do venous cannulation, insert endotrachael/esophageal airways, administer medications, conduct physical examinations, take medical histories, and sort medical emergencies on priority basis. The student will spend 9 hours each week in a laboratory experience, a portion of which will be an assigned off-campus clinical experience. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 9 hours . Prerequisite: Departmental approval, certified EMT-A. EMT-157 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory II - 7 Cr. Anatomy, physiology, and pathophysiology of the cardiovascular system. Patient assessment and management of cardiovascular problems. EKG strip reading , understanding normal electrocardiograms and dysrhythmias. Techniques of management and treatment of cardiac emergencies including monitoring, drugs therapy, cardioversion and mechanical cardiopulmonary resuscitation devices. The student will spend 9 hours each week in a laboratory experience, a portion of which will be an assigned off-campus clinical experience. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisites: Departmental approval , EMT-156 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory I, certified EMT-A. EMT-158 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory III - 7 Cr. Anatomy, physiology, and pathophysiology of the central nervous system , mus culoskeletal system, soft tissue, gastrointestinal system, EENT, reproductive, and renal systems. Techniques of management and treatment of injuries and medical emergencies involving these systems. Pediatric, obstetric, and psychiatric emergencies are included. Th e student will spend 9 hours each week in a laboratory experience, a portion of which will be an assigned off-campus clinical experience. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 9 hours . Prerequisite: EMT-157 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory II. EMT-210 The Profession of Emergency Medical Services - 2 Cr. - The student upon completion of this course will be able to understand the components of an Emer-

158

gency Medical System, know the history of the development of Emergency Services on a national , state, and local basis, be familiar with current legal aspects and legislation and know the steps necessary to develop an Emergency Medical Service. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: Departmental approval, certified EMT-A, EMT-P, administrator or instructor in E . M .S . or Allied Health professional.

EMT-211 Advanced Techniques of Assessment and Triage - 2 Cr. - Advanced techniques and theory pertaining to physical assessment. Continuation of Theory I, Theory II, and Theory III. Consideration is given to the diagnosis, the treatment and triage of emergency conditions. The student will spend 3 hours each week in a laboratory experience, a portion of which will be an assigned off-campus clinical experience. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Departmental approval, certified EMT-A or EMT-Po EMT-220 Emergency Medical Technology Supervision - 2 Cr. - At the completion of this course the student will be able to demonstrate knowledge in supplies management, care, maintenance and inventory of equipment, cost factors, distribution budgeting, staffing , personnel management, and in-service training. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites : Departmen ta l approval, certified EMT-A, EMT-P, or Allied Health professional working with an Emergency System. EMT-221 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic Theory IV - 3 Cr. This course will cover the cognitive and practical aspects of Advanced Cardiac Life Support and the student must be able to complete the course with the minimal certification of Advanced Cardiac Life Support. To obtain certification at this level the student must meet the standards of the American Heart Association and the course will be taught by an ACLS certified instructor with the sanction of the AHA, Northeast Ohio Affiliate and be sponsored by a physician who is certified as an Advanced Cardiologist. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Student must be an Ohio Board of Regents certified Paramedic, an R.N. who is involved in providing or teaching advanced life support, or an MD. All must be certified AHA, CPR instructors and must have approval for admission from an American Heart Association Certified instructor. All applicants must be screened by the American Heart Association Northeast Ohio Affiliate and they must present required credentials including a near perfect CPR strip. Registra-

tien must be six weeks in advance .of taking ceurse. EMT-230 Emergency Medical Technology Technical Management - 3 Cr.Upen cempletien .of this ceurse,. the student will be knewledgeable .of dlagnestlc categeries .of emergencies, emergency service categerlzatlen and have . understanding .of hespital care capabilities, patient transpert pretecel and transfer agreements. The student will alse gain understanding .of areaWide planning In preparatien for disaster as well as procedures for establishing a training system for Emergency Medical persennel. In addition te en-campus educatienal activity, the student will participate in exploratien .of emergency medical service planning and eperatiens In a practical werking envlrenment. Lecture 2 heurs. Laboratery 2 heurs. Prerequisites: Departmental approval, EMT-210 The Prefessien .of Emergency Medical Services , certified EMT -A .or EMT-P. Peeple in administrative levels .of emergency services will be censidered.

Engineering ENGR-101 Metallurgy 1-3 Cr. - Physical and mechanical behavier .of pure metals and alleys. Specific metal systems are examined te illustrate varieus phenemena. Introductien te metallegraphy and physical testing. Lecture 2 heurs. Laberatery 2 heurs. Prerequisite: N.one. ENGR-102 Metallurgy 11- 3 Cr. - A centinuation .of ENGR-l0l Metallurgy with special emphasis on phase changes .of metals. Heat treatment .of steel is intreduced . Lecture 2 hours . Laberatory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-l0l Metallurgy I. ENGR-103 Metallurgy 111- 3 Cr. - Study of non-ferrous metals and alleys, effects of high and low temperature en metals wear and cerrosion. Extractive and powder metallurgy. Lecture 2 heurs. Laberatory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-l0l Metallurgy I. ENGR-110 Engineering Technology Orientation - 2 Cr. - An intreductien and orientation te the Engineering Technology programs. Designed to acquaint the student with pregram requirements and pest graduation oppertunities fer empleyment and/or continuatien of education. Course includes instruction on seme basic skills and techniques required fer success in these programs and on the various aspects of related career areas. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. PrerequIsite: None.

ENGR-112 Engineering Report Construction - 3 Cr. - Oral, written and graphic methods of communication for the engineer and technician. Provides practice in preparatien of technical reperts. Lect~re 3 hours. Laberatory 0 hours. PrerequIsite: None. ENGR-120 Engineering Calculating Devices - 2 Cr. - An introduction to calculating devices used in enqineering including slide rule and full function electroniC calculater. Emphasis upen application to preblems methed of problem solution and develep~ent of speed in the manipulation of these instruments . Lecture 2 hours. Laberatory 0 hours. Pre re quis i tes: MATH-lOS Trigonemetry or eqUivalent high scheol Algebra and Trigonometry. ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing - 3 Cr. - Principles and practice in orthegraphlc and picterial drawing and sketchlnq. Lettering, applied geometry and use .of Instruments . Sectienal and au xiliary vi ews. Dime nsioning systems as applicable te production drawing. Graphic data representation . Lectur.e 1 hour. Laberatory 4 heurs. Prerequisite: None. ENGR-122 Engineering Drawing - 3 Cr. - Elements of machine drawing, electronic diagrams, piping and welding dra,,:,ing, intersectiens and develepments. Preclslen dimensioning as dictated by shop processes. Working drawings, methods of reproduction and centrol. Lecture 1 . heur. Laboratery 4 heurs . PrerequIsite: ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing. ENGR-123 Engineering Drawing - 3 Cr. - Drafting principles and applications pertinent te working drawings. Includes metric dual and true position dimensioning geometric telerancing. Teel .drawinfls, design drawing and technical Illustration are intreduced together with applications of special drafting aids and techniques . Graphical mathematics me t hods and media are included . Lecture 1 heur . Laboratery 4 hours . Prerequisite : ENGR-122 Engineering Drawin~. ENGR-151 Statics & Strength of Materials - 3 Cr. - A basic study of engineering statics and an introductien to simple stress and strain in deformable bodies. Practical demenstrations include utilization .of the universal testing machine in verifying theoretical concepts . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites : MATH-l0l Algebra and MATH-lOS Trrgonemetry. ENGR-211 Introduction to Surveying 3 Cr. - Application and care .of surveying instruments. Techniques and practice In taping. Use .of transit and level in herizontal

159

and vertical measurement, differential and profile. Emphasis on accurate recording of field data in note form . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Pr e requisites: MATH-105 Trigonometry and ENGR-121 Engineering Drawing or equivalent.

ENG-096 Reading Improvement - 3 Cr. - Ex te nded practice in the ar e as of comprehension, vocabulary and rate of purposeful reading at the college level. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department.

ENGR-212 Surveying - 3 Cr. - A continuation of ENGR-211 Introduction to Surveying with emphasis on contour work , drainage and grading, and layout of vertical curves. Topographic stadia and plane table work will be introduced . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-211 Introduction to Surveying.

ENG-101 College Composition - 3 Cr.Study and practice in the prin ciples of good writing . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department.

ENGR-251 Strength of Materials - 3 Cr. - The study of internal stresses and deformation in materials under various external loads. External loads examined include torque, forces applied to beams, combined forces on members and forces applied to columns. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-151 Statics & Strength of Materials. ENGR-252 Applied Dynamics - 3 Cr. A basic study of engineering dynamics including plane motion, curvilinear motion, kinetics, work, power, energy, impulse and momentum, and vibrations . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR-151 Statics & Strength of Materials.

English ENG-091 Essentials of Written Communication - 3 Cr. - Intensive practice in written composition and basic language skills. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department. ENG-092 Essentials of Written Communication - 3 Cr. - Intensive practice in written composition with emphasis on the organization of ideas in paragraphs and short themes. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ENG-091 Essentials of Written Communication or placement by department. ENG-093 Essentials of Written Communication - 3 Cr. - Continued intensive practice in written composition with emphasis on the incorporation of sources into short themes and/or reports . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-092 Essentials of Written Communication or placement by department. ENG-095 Reading Improvement - 3 Cr. - Principles underlying efficient reading applied in daily practice with emphasis on study techniques. Group instruction in comprehension, vocabulary and learning skills. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

160

ENG-102 College Composition - 3 Cr.Study and practice in the principles of good writing, with emphasis on interpretive papers and research papers. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisit e: ENG-101 College Composition. ENG-103 College Composition - 3 Cr.Study and practice in the principles of good writing, with emphasis on critical papers about literature. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-102 College Composition. ENG-107 Advanced Reading Improvement - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on read ing comprehension and critical interpretation of college level material. Some applications to professional and business level reading when adaptable. Some effective speed reading techniques. Group instruction and individualized attention in the art and skills of efficient reading . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: Eligibility for 100 level English courses or placement by department. ENG-121 English as a Second language - 5 Cr. - English for non-native speakers. Intensive written practice in the Basic English Sentence pattern. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department. ENG-122 English as a Second language - 5 Cr. - English for non-native speakers. Intensive written practice in modifying and combining the basic English sentence patterns and in constructing paragraphs from topiC sentences. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Placement by department. ENG-123 English as a Second language - 5 Cr. - English for non-native speakers. Intensive practice in analysis of American writing with emphasis on writing summaries of essays and short stories. Lecture 5 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: Placement by department. ENG-125 Reading English as a Second language - 3 Cr. - English for non-native speakers. Practice in the use of the dictionary to aid spelling , pronunciation

and vocabulary development;the study of phonics to increase reading comprehension and to expand vocabulary. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in ENG-121 English as a Second Language or placement by department.

ENG-126 Reading English as a Second Language - 3 Cr. - English for non-native speakers. Principles underlying efficient reading with emphasis on surveying, comprehending, notetaking and outlining . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in ENG-122 English as a Second Language or placement by department. ENG-201 Creative Writing - 3 Cr. Practice in imaginative writing for students who wish to explore their creative potential. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition or departmental approval. ENG-221 British Literature: Early Period - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of British literature from the early period to 1660. Lecture 3 hours .. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition. ENG-222 British Literature: Middle Period - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of British literature from 1660-1832. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : ENG-103 College Composition.

emotional thrust, and a search for both the actual and potential sense of the poem. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition

ENG-242 Introduction to Literature: Fiction - 3 Cr. - Critical analysis of selected works of fiction designed to develop appreciation and understanding of the short story and the novel as literary forms. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition. ENG-243 Introduction to Literature: Drama - 3 Cr. - Critical analysis of selected dramatic works designed to develop appreciation and understanding of the drama as a literary form . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition. ENG-245 Special Studies in Literature 3 Cr. - Study of selected literary works which may include fiction, drama, poetry and/or exposition on a specified central theme. Study of literary works is related to specific themes and trends. (See schedule book for themes offered.) The course may be taken for an accrued maximum of nine credit hours. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: ENG-103 College Composition or departmental approval.

ENG-223 British Literature: Modern Period - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of British literature from 1832-present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition.

ENG-251 Black American Literature - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of Black Americans from the Post-Reconstruction Era through the Harlem Renaissance. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Completion of ENG- 103 College Composition or concurrent enrollment.

ENG-231 American Literature: Early Period - 3 Cr. - Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from the early period to the Civil War. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition.

ENG-252 Black American Literature - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of BIClCk Americans from 1930 to 1950. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Completion of ENG-1 03 College Composition or concurrent enrollment.

ENG-232 American Literature: Middle Period - 3 Cr. - Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from the Civil War to World War I. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition.

ENG-253 Black American Literature - 3 Cr. - Study of major works of Black Americans from the fifties to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Completion of ENG-1 03 College Composition or concurrent enrollment.

ENG-233 American Literature: Modern Period - 3 Cr. - Reading and analysis of notable American literary works from World War I to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG- 103 College Composition. ENG-241 Introduction to Literature: Poetry - 3 Cr. - An interpretive scrutiny of poetic form, including an examination of mechanical structure, an exploration of

ENG-260 Survey of Juvenile Fiction - 3 Cr. - Designed to cover the literature read by the school-age child through adolescence, a fiction study offering a unique mix, from folklore to the ultra-modern, from the traditional to the experimental, where the older learn from the 路y ounger. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition.

161

ENG-271 Shakespeare - 4 Cr. - A comprehensive reading course which includes a representative selection of Shakespeare's plays: comedies, tragedies and histories. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : ENG-103 College Composition. ENG-281 Independent Research in Literature - 1 Cr. - This course may be taken concurrently with any 200-level English course . Its specific content is to be arranged through a contract between the instructor and each student. This course may be repeated for an accrued maximum of nine credits. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: ENG-103 College Composition or departmental approval.

Financial Management FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations - 3 Cr. - The fundamentals of bank functions. A descriptive survey of various bank operations such as accounting, trust, demand deposits, savings and time deposits ,home mortgage lend i ng , credit administration and financing business enterprise . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. FIN-106 Consumer Finance - 3 Cr. Management of personal finances and study of consumer protection: personal budgeting, buying on credit, planning an insurance program and medical care. Al so covers investments, home ownership retirement planning and income taxes . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. FIN-107 Teller Operations - 3 Cr. - Introduces the student to the operational, financial , and managerial aspects of the teller function in commercial banks, savings associations, and credit unions. Includes the processing of various negotiable instruments, internal and external documents, and learning about security procedures, record keeping, balancing procedures, product knowledge, cross selling, and behavioral strategies. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. FIN-110 Principles of Finance - 3 Cr.An introductory course that covers the basic principles of finance, private and government financial institutions, financial instruments, money and credit systems, and current problems in consumer and business financing . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: ACCT-107 Business: Accounting Applications, BADM-1 08 Introduction to Business, ACCT -122 Principles of Accounting or concurrent enrollment.

162

FIN-115 Bank Management - 3 Cr. Trends in philosophy and practice of bank management. Case studies of good and poor bank management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FI N-1 01 Principles of Bank Operations. FIN-120 Analysis of Financial Statements - 3 Cr. - A study of the basic tools used in analysis, comparisons, trends, and projections of financial information. Review financial statements discussion of uses of analysis, and application of analytical techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites : FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations, ACCT-122, Principles of Accounting. FIN-125 Installment Credit - 3 Cr. - A pragmatic approach to the principles of credit evaluation, types of credit, collection procedures and policies, and legal aspects of credit rates , insurance, and management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations, FI N-11 0 Principles of Finance. FIN-130 Bank Cards - 3 Cr. - Overview of bank ca rd industry. Types of credit cards, marketing techniques, collection policies, and security. Evolution of credit cards into Electronic Funds Transfer, legal developments, and regulations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations, FIN-110 Principles of Finance, FIN-142 Credit Administration. FIN-132 Trust Functions and Services - 3 Cr. - Study of services rendered by institutions engaged in trust business, including the history of tru st activities, powers of trust inst itutions, and the legal aspects of trusts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-1 01 Principles of Bank Operations , FIN-11 0 Principles of Finance. FIN-140 International Banking - 3 Cr.A survey of the fundamentals of international banking, including funds transfer, financing international trade, and the institutions and instruments that facilitate those operations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-1 01 Principles of Bank Operations, ACCT -121 Principles of Accounting, FIN-110 Principles of Finance. FIN-141 Investments - 3 Cr. - An Introductory course that covers the principles of investment and information needed for a salesman or clerical worker in the securities business. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: BADM-208 Introduction to Business, FIN-11 0 Principles of Finance.

FIN-142 Credit Administration - 3 Cr.Study of methods and techniques for credit investigation and analysis. Survey of types of loans available, types of customers supplied, and credit department organization. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations , FIN-11 0 Principles of Finance , FIN-120 Analysis of Financial Statements. FIN-145 Negotiable Instruments - 3 Cr. - Introduction to legal framework of banking, legal relationships between bank and depositors, and other bank services. Detailed analysis of commercial paper, check processing, treatment of MICR checks, data processing, and evolving paperless electronic payments mechanisms. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: ACCT -122 Principles of Accounting , BADM-213 Business Law, FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations, FIN-1 10 Principles of Finance FIN-146 Home Mortgage Lending - 3 Cr. - Developing a sound mortgage portfolio. Acquisition of mortgage plans, procedures, mortgage loan processing and servicing and overall portfolio management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-101 Principles of Bank Operations, FIN-110 Principles of Finance. FIN-150 Money and Banking - 3 Cr. Examination of the banking and financial institutions that provide the economic system with money, evaluation of their effectiveness , and ways in which those institutions might be improved. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: FIN-110 Principles of Finance, ECON-161 Principles of Economics.

Fire Technology FIRE-100 introduction to Fire Science3 Cr. - Organizational procedures of the fire services. Includes the structure and function of battalion and company as components of municipal organizations. Discussion topics include personnel management and training, fire equipment and apparatus. Communications, records and reports, insurance rating systems and the law as it pertains to the fire services. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: None. FIRE-110 Fire Fighting Tactics - 3 Cr.Techniques and procedures of fire fighting . Emphasis upon the individual fireman at the fire scene. Methods of extinguishing fires, lifesaving procedures, salvage, prevention of rekindling. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite:

FIRE-100 Introduction to Fire Science or departmental approval.

FIRE-120 Fire Protection Systems - 3 Cr. - Design and operation of fire protection systems, water distribution, detection, alarm and watchman services. Protection systems for special hazards. Carbon dioxide, dry ch emical, foam and water spray systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. Fire-210 Fire-Fighting Command - 3 Cr. - Group operations and command strategy. Pre-planning of fire-fighting operations, size-up at the fire, employment of personnel and equipment. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: FIRE-110 Fire-Fighting Tactics. FIRE-211 Fire-Fighting Command and Administration - 3 Cr. - Analysis of specific tactical problems from a command point of view. Pre-planning of fire-fighting operations and the evaluation of these plans. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FIRE-11 0 Fire-Fighting Tactics. FIRE-220 Chemistry of Hazardous Materials - 3 Cr. - Analysis of chemical reaction as the causative agent of fire. Includes redox reactions, reaction rates, toxic compounds and hazardous combinations of chemicals . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. FIRE-230 Building Construction for the Fire Service - 3 Cr. - Study of building construction and materials. Emphasis on fire prevention procedures and practices as related to building construction. Fire ratings of materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FIRE-120 Fire Protection Systems. FIRE-231 Fire Prevention Practices - 3 Cr. - Inspection practices as they pertain to fire prevention. Storage of explosive flammables , codes and fire ordinances, and examination of heating systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FIRE-230 Building Construction for the Fire Service. FIRE-235 Fire Investigation Methods 3 Cr. - Principles of fire investigation, arson laws, interrogation of witnesses and applications of photography. Preparation of reports and adjustments of losses. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. FIRE-236 Fire Investigation Methods 3 Cr. - Continuation of FIRE-235 Fire Investigation Methods with emphasis on preparation of reports and collection and

163

presentation of reports and collection and presentation of arson evidence in court. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: FIRE-235 Fire Investigation Methods.

French. Practice in constructing sentences and expressing thoughts in French through spontaneous discussions chosen from selected readings and cultural topics. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: FREN-102 Beginning French or two years of high school French.

FIRE-240 Fire Hydraulics - 3 Cr. - Hydraulic theory. Drafting of water, velocity and discharge, friction loss, engine and nozzle pressure , fire streams, pressure losses, flow and pump testing, and applications in fire service . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

FREN-201 Intermediate French - 4 Cr. - Introduction to more advanced vocabulary and speech patterns in order to facilitate the transition from simple to complex reading material, acquainting the student with French literature and civilization. Systematic review of grammar. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FREN-103 Beginning French or two years of high school French .

FIRE-270 Fire Services Training and Public Relations - 3 Cr. - Methods and techniques of instruction for fire personnel. Organization of training programs and preparation of related materials. Study of public relations as pertinent to municipal fire services including processes for building goodwill and publicity efforts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

FREN-202 Intermediate French - 4 Cr. - Strengthening facility of oral and written expression in the language. Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure by means of selections from French literature. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FREN-201 Intermediate French or two years of high school French.

FIRE-280 Managing Fire Services - 3 Cr. - The total management of effective emergency fire and medical services on an immediate need basis. Budget, personnel, labor relations and measurement and evaluation of productivity as well as training and education of fire service units. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FIRE-211 Fire Fighting Command and Administration or departmental approval.

FREN-203 Intermediate French - 4 Cr. - Oral and written expression in the foreign language are further developed. Literary selections are to be discussed to gain deeper understanding and appreciation of French thought and culture . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: FREN-202 Intermediate French or three years of high school French.

French FREN-101 Beginning French 1-4 Cr.Study of the French language with emphasis on understanding the oral word writing what has been said producing simple sentences to convey needs, wishes, or thoughts and describing the cultural aspects presented in the course. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in ENG-1 01 , College Composition or departmental approval. FREN-102 Beginning French 11- 4 Cr.Study of the French language with emphasis on speaking in order to converse on chosen topics. The student must demonstrate the ability to: recall orally vocabulary by describing situations or events, write brief paragraphs, demonstrate mastery of relating one word to another, modify sentence structure to recount events in the past, and describe the cultural aspects presented in the scope of the course. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hours. Prerequisite: FREN-101 Beginning French I or one year of high school French. FREN-103 Beginning -French - 4 Cr. Continuation of FREN-102 Beginning

164

i

FREN-251 French Conversation and Composition - 4 Cr. - Discussion of topics of everyday life, colloquialisms, vocabulary distinctions and improvement of speech patterns. Practice in writing compositions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: FREN-203 Intermediate French or concurrent enrollment with consent of department or three years of high school French. FREN-253 Readings in French Literature - 4 Cr. - An introduction to French literature of the 19th and 20th centuries. Highlights of representative authors and their works. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: FREN-203 Intermediate French or concurrent enrollment or departmental appproval or three years of high school French.

gener.al

~tu9ies

路GEN-101 Personal Development - 3 Cr. :..- An experre-nce based approach to help students e xamine their personal resources, values, and goals as they relate

to their personal development. Emphasis will be placed upon the opportunity to participate in experiences planned to assist in achieving the objectives of becoming more self-directing, self- motivating, self-confident, and empathetic toward others. In addition to the formal classroom activity, students will spend 3 hours in a less formalized group session each week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

GEN-102 Career Exploration - 3 Cr. A survey of career development theory. Emphasis on the nature and meaning of work, values, interests, functional skills, attitudes and needs as they relate to the career development process . Sources of occupational information are discussed. A series of self-assessment inventories are utilized . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GEN-103 Organizing your Employment Campaign - 3 Cr. - Course is designed for students who have made a mature career choice. Techniques to initiating an employment campaign which includes occupational information, identifying potential employers, labor market trends, interviewing techniques and resume preparation. Criteria for job satisfaction and job adjustment are analyzed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Geography GEOG-102 World Regional Geography - 4 Cr. - Geographical study of selected world regions. Landforms, climate, peoples, problems of cultural and political differences. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GEOG-103 World Resources - 4 Cr. The study of areal variation on the earth's surface in man's activities related to producing, exchanging and consuming wealth . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GEOG-151 Geography of the United States and Canada - 4 Cr. - Regional survey of the United States and Canada noting significant characteristics of each region. Includes physical characteristics, resource potentials and important political, economic and social activities. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

German GER-101 Beginning German - 4 Cr. Introduction to German with emphasis on speaki ng, read ing, writing and grammar

through multiple approach. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite : Eligibility to enroll in ENG-101 College Composition.

GER-102 Beginning German - 4 Cr. Further practice of fundamentals through practice in speaking, reading and writing on assigned topics of German Culture. Continuation of intensive study of grammar and vocabulary. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite GER- 101 Beginning German or one year of high school German. GER-103 Beginning German - 4 Cr. More advanced conversation and composition based on selected readings and cultural topics . Review of grammar. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: GER-102 Beginning German or two years of high school German. GER-201 Intermediate German - 4 Cr. - A study of the major developments of German literature and culture. Selected grammar review. Emphasis on oral facility. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: GER-103 Beginning German or two years of high school German . GER-202 Intermediate German - 4 Cr. - Emphasis on oral and written expression. Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure through more difficult prose. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: GER-201 Intermediate German or two years of high school German. GER-203 Intermediate German - 4 Cr. - Continued study in literature and civilization. Increasing emphasis on conversation and free composition . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: GER-202 Intermediate German or three years of high school German. GER-251 German Conversation and Composition - 4 Cr. - Discussion of topics of everyday life, Colloquial!sms, vocabulary, augmentation and improvement of speech patterns. Practice in writing compositions . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: GER- 203 Intermediate German or concurrent enrollment or departmental approval or three years of high school German. GER-252 German Civilization and literature - 4 Cr. - Introduction to German civilization and literature: interrelationships among German history, geography, literature and culture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: GER-203 Intermediate German or concurrent enroll-

165

ment or departmental approval or three years of high school german. GER-253 Readings in German Literature - 4 Cr. - An introduction to German literature from the 18th century to the present. Highlights of representative authors and their works. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: GER-203 Intermediate German or concurrent enrollment or departmental approval or three years of high school German.

Graphic Communications Management and Technology GCMT-101 Graphic Arts Orientation - 2 Cr - An overview of the graphic arts industry: career field, employment trends and typical future technical assignments. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GCMT-105 Science of Graphic Arts - 4 Cr. - Aspects of physics and chemistry which apply to the printing process. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GCMT-109 Graphic Arts Materials - 2 Cr. - A survey of the various classes, sizes and weights of printing paper and related ink technology. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. GCMT-113 Beginning Photography - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of black and white photography. The student will learn the basic skills necessary to understand and operate a camera, develop film, make photographic prints, and develop an appreciation for the photographs of others. Students must provide own camera, film, and printing paper. Lec ture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite. None.

GCMT-114 Intermediate Photography3 Cr. - Black and white photographic principles and techniques, with an emphasis on methods for refinement of negative and print quality, modification of the straight photograph, and development of visual awareness in the student. Lecture 2 hours Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: GCMT-113 Beginning Photography or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs. GCMT-115 Advanced Photography - 3 Cr. - Advanced study in black and white photography with emphasis on nonstandard black and white photographic methods and materials as well as various non-silver photographic processes. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite:

166

GCMT-114 Intermediate Photography or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs. GCMT-117 Copy Preparation - 3 Cr.Planning, visualizing and preparing black and white, and color copy. Techniques in preparing copy for color separation, including all steps necessary in the preparation of copy for camera. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: ART-108 Fundamentals of Design or ART-121 Calligraphy or departmental approval. GCMT-171 Negative Stripping and Camera - 4 Cr. - The fundamentals of single and multi--color layout and stripping as used in offset lithography, including camera operation, developing, enlarging, printing, copying, scaling, and the reproduction of line and halftone copy. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: GCMT-113 Beginning Photography or departmental approval. GCMT-201 Platemaking and Presswork - 4 Cr. - Methods and procedures used in preparation of plates for the press. The principles of offset presswork setting up and operating the presses trouble shooting simple maintenance and safety precautions. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisites: GCMT-109 Graphic Arts Materials and GCMT-113 Beginning Photography or departmental approval. GCMT-203 Advanced Offset Press Techniques - 3 Cr. - Theory and laboratory practice relating to single and multicolor offset presses. Emphasis on state of the art equipment and systems, press operating and adjustment procedures, identifying and correcting common press-related problems, and printing analysis and quality control procedures. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisites: GCMT-201 Platemaking and Presswork or offset press operating experience. GCMT-211 Finishing and Bindery - 2 Cr. - The use of various equipment: paper cutter, folder, stapler-stitcher, collator and paper-drill for pamphlet, book, adhesive and plastic binding . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. GCMT-213 Color Transparencies - 3 Cr. - Introduction to color photography with emphasis on the color transparency. Film characteristics, lighting characteristics, processing, and the use of slides in audiovisual applications . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: GCMT-113 Beginning Photography or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs.

GCMT-214 Color Printing - 3 Cr. Introduction to color printing including processing of film negatives, prints from negatives, and prints from slides. Emphasis will be placed on color print quality and the aesthetics of the color image. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisites : GCMT-21 3 Color Transparencies or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs. GCMT-215 Photographic lIIustrations3 Cr. - Fundamentals of photographic illustration with emphasis on composition lighting, and creative solutions to visual problems. Students may work in black and white or in color. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: GCMT- 115 Advanced Photography or GCMT-214 Color Printing or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs. GCMT-216 Individual Projects in Photography 3 Cr. - Individual Projects in black and white or color photography in areas of the student's choice. Progress and grading will be determined on an individual basis according to criteria mutually agreed upon between the student and the instructor. The course may be repeated for up to nine credits. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Nine quarter hours in photography or departmental approval by submission of portfolio of photographs. GCMT-220 Graphic Arts Production - 3 Cr. - A laboratory course providing an opportunity to work on practical problems in the production of printed matter. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing in Graphic Communications Management and Technology or departmental approval. GCMT-225 Graphic Arts Estimating - 2 Cr. - Estimating printing job costs from original layout to finished product. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: GCMT-171 Negative Stripping and Camera, GCMT-201 Platemaking and Presswork, and GCMT -211 Finishing and Bindery or departmental approval. GCMT-237 Cold Type Composition Systems - 3 Cr. - Methods, materials and equipment used in strike--on composition, phototypesetting systems, real-time computer systems and page makeup techniques used for typographic composition. Emphasis on markup, keyboarding, proofing and editing. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: GCMT-117 Copy Preparation or departmental approval. GCMT -260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employ-

ment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. GCMT-273 Color Separation - 3 Cr. An introduction to the various color separation, color correction and color proofing systems. Investigation of color theory, direct separation, indirect separation, electronic scanner, color duplication and masking systems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites : GCMT-171 Negative Stripping and Camera or departmental approval.

Health HLTH-100 Introduction to Health Technologies - 3 Cr. - Introduction and orientation to the allied health professions, their history, responsibilities, licensure, ethics and liabilities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. HLTH-101 Health Education - 4 Cr. Introduction to the meaning and scope of health as related to the individual, family and community. Focus on an introspective view of physical, emotional and social factors. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HLTH-223 Standard First .Aid and Personal Safety - 2 Cr. - Instruction in immediate care for persons who have been injured or have suddenly become ill. Special emphasis on cause, effect and prevention in relation to emergency care. Students will become eligible for certification in Standard First Aid by the American National Red Cross upon successful completion of this course . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HLTH-224 Advanced First Aid - 2 Cr. Emergency medical care instructLon, with emphasis upon advanced practical treatments for accidents and sudden illnesses. Students will be participating in the program established by the American National Red Cross and therefore become eligible for certification in Advanced First Aid. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: HLTH-223 Standard First Aid and Personal Safety and/or Standard First Aid Certification.

Health Technologies HTEC-102 Integrated Basic Science - 5 Cr. - An introduction to basic sciences

167

and pathology. Co ncepts of physics, chemistry and life sciences emphasizing application to human structure and function. An integrated approach to the study of the human body in health and as altered by various disease states. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. HTEC-1S1 Introduction to Pharmacology - 3 Cr. - To acquaint students with the general principles and concepts of pharmacology. A survey of the subject matter will provide an understanding of the indications, uses, doses and contraindications associated with individual drugs as well as the mechanisms of drug administration and therapeutic management of patients with specific disease processes. A review of basic mathematics as related to the correct calculation of drug dosages and preparation of solutions is included. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : Acceptance into a Health Career Program, or consent of the department. HTEC-251 Ethics for Allied Health Technologies - 1 Cr. - Definitions and concepts of ethics in health technologies. Confidentiality. Differentiation between ethics and morals. Negligence and breach of duty. Employment and interview procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: None.

Hebrew CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE WILL ACCEPT CREDIT EARNED BY STUDENTS AT THE CLEVELAND COLLEGE OF JEWISH STUDIES FOR ELEMENTARY HEBREW H 11-12 AND INTERMEDIATE HEBREW H 13-14 AS EQUIVALENT TO OUR BEGINNING HEBREW HEBR-101, 102 AND 103 AND INTERMEDIATE HEBREW HEBR-201, 202 and 203. HEBR-101 Beginning Hebrew - 4 Cr.Introduction to Hebrew with emphasis on speaking, reading and writing through multiple approach. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in ENG-101 College Composition. HEBR-102 Beginning Hebrew - 4 Cr. Further practice of fundamentals through speaking, reading and writing on assigned topics of Hebrew culture. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: HEBR-101 Beginning Hebrew or one year of high school Hebrew. HEBR-103 Beginning Hebrew - 4 Cr. Continuation of HEBR-1 02 Beginning Hebrew. Practice in constructing sentences and expressing thoughts in Hebrew

168

through spontaneous discussions chosen from selected reading and cu ltural topics. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: HEBR-102 Beginning Hebrew or two years of high school Hebrew. HEBR-201 Intermediate Hebrew - 4 Cr. - Introduction to more advanced vocabulary and speech patterns, acquainting the student with Hebrew literature, modern and medieval. Systematic review of grammar. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: HEBR-103 Beginning Hebrew or two years of high school Hebrew. HEBR-202 Intermediate Hebrew - 4 Cr. - Strengthening facility of oral and written expression in the language . Building of more advanced vocabulary and sentence structure by means of selections from Hebrew literature. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: HEBR-201 Intermediate Hebrew or two years of high school Hebrew. HEBR-203 Intermediate Hebrew - 4 Cr. - Oral and written expression in the language are further developed. Literary selections are to be discussed to gain deeper understanding and appreciation of Hebrew thought and culture. Laboratory drill. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: HEBR-202 Intermediate Hebrew or three years of high school Hebrew.

History HIST-101 Man and Civilization - 3 Cr. Major trends in the development of Western and Asiatic civilizations from ancient Eurasian times to the fall of Byzantium (1453). Basic approach - use of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HIST-102 Man and Civilization - 3 Cr.Major problems - cultural, political, economic and religious - in the development of Western and non-Western civilizations from the fall of Byzantium to the Congress of Vienna (1453-1815). Basic approachuse of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: HIST- 101 Man and Civilization. HIST-103 Man and Civilization - 3 Cr.Major problems - cultural, political, economic and religious - in the development of Western and non-Western civilizations since the Congress of Vienna (1815) to the present. Basic approach - use of documents as well as textual materials. Lecture

3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: HIST-102 Man and Civilization.

HIST-151 United States History to 1841 - 3 Cr. - American development from discovery, colonial foundations, movement for independence and early years of the Republic through Jackson's administration. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HIST-152 United States History from 1841 to 1896 - 3 Cr. - Jac k sonian Democracy through the Populist Movement with emphasis on domestic, economic and political developments. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: HIST-151 United States History to 1841 . HIST-153 United States History from 1896 to the Present - 3 Cr. - Populist Movement to the present emphasizing the reform movements, two world wars and the rise of America as a world power. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: HIST-152 United States History from 1841 to 1896. HIST-161 American Studies - 3 Cr. Introduction to American studies. Discussion of approaches to subject matter, utilizing multidisciplinary techniques in which perceptions associated with minorities and minority viewpoints will be explored. A student journal and genealogical record will be maintained. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HIST-162 American Studies - 3 Cr. - A colloquium on selected contemporary issues and institutions employing a multidisciplinary approach. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HIST-164 American Urban History - 4 Cr. - Growth of the American city from the early period to the megalopolitan era. Emphasis on the development of the urban economy, the historical functioning of the political system and physical development. Includes the black man and the city and our ethnic heritage. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : GEOG-103 Economic Geography or instructor's permission. HIST-170 History of Africa - 4 Cr. General survey of African history. Special emphasis on political, economic and social problems of the 19th and 20th centuries. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HIST-171 The Negro in American Cui路 ture to 1908 - 4 Cr. - The role of the Negro in American history from origins in Africa as slaves in the new world, in the making of America, his struggle to improve

his status, and contributions to American culture. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

HIST-172 The Negro in American Cui路 ture from 1908 - 4 Cr. - Studies beginning with the birth of the NAACP and the National Urban League. The growing of racial intolerance in America, the Negro renaissance and the important social and cultural strivings of black Americans in the mid-20th century. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : HIST-171 The Negro in American Culture to 1908. HIST-201 History of Russia - 4 Cr. Growth, development and decline of Kievan State. Evolution of the Muscovite tsardom and the expansion of the Russian Empire to 1917. Considers geopolitical, social, cultural and intellect ual developments. Emphasis on the theory of tsardom, which led to the emergence of a distinct civilization in Russia. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Pr erequisite : HIST-103 Man and Civilization. HIST-266 Women in American History - 4 Cr. - A study of the changing role of women in American life and thought; an introduction to the current research and techniques used in the women's study field ; an analysis of the historical development of the American feminist movement - the preconditions, leadership, and development characteristics . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: HIST-151 United States History to 1841 or SOC-101 Introductory Sociology or departmental approval.

Hospitality Management HOSP-101 Introduction to Hospitality Management - 3 Cr. - Course of orientation in the history, growth and development of the food and lodging industry. Provides basic information in organization,路 personnel management, sales promotion, purchasing, production control and accounting, including the study of techniques and procedures of modern management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HOSP-102 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishments - 3 Cr. - Sanitation practices, laws, methods and techniques in food handling and in lodging establishments. Elementary bacteriology, food protection, and safety and accident prevention . Lect ure 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

169

HOSP-111 Food Technology - 6 Cr. Basic food preparation for students who intend to become assistant managers or supervisors in food service operations. Provides a background in foods necessary for all aspects of Hospitality Management. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: None. HOSP-115 Culinary Theory and Production - 6 Cr. - More advanced techniques and procedures for professional food preparation explained, demonstrated and produced. Students are assigned to all working stations to gain the widest possible exposure to the professional kitchen. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 12 hours . Prerequisite: HOSP-111 Food Technology. HOSP-116 Baking Principles and Production - 6 Cr. - Acquainting students with fundamentals, principles and applications of baking. Skills are developed for quality hand-crafted bakery products. Elementary cake-decorating techniques are performed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: HOSP-111 Food Technology. HOSP-118 Advanced Culinary - 3 Cr.A more intensified and sophisticated study of elabo rate American and Continental dishes. Each student functions as a sous-chef, saucier, rotisseur, tournat, etc. , while studying advanced Culinary Management. Le cture 1 hour . Laboratory 8 hours . Prerequisites: HOSP-115 Culinary Theory and Production, and HOSP-116 Baking Principles and Production. HOSP-119 Layout and Equipment - 3 Cr. - Layout and design of food service facilities. The study, planning and evaluation of actual layouts. Le cture 0 hours. Labo ratory 6 hours . Prerequi site: HOSP-102 Sanitation and Safety in Food and Lodging Establishments. HOSP-125 Quantity Food Purchasing 3 Cr. - Technical knowledge concerning governmental grades, purchasing, terms, purchasing processes and waste-yield factors in food preparation related to quantity food buying. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : Departm e ntal approval. HOSP-126 Housekeeping Procedures 3 Cr. - Introduction to the fundamental procedures in institutional housekeeping providing technical knowledge and exposure to work procedures and opportunity to observe others performing in the trade. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: None.

170

HOSP-128 Fundamentals of Interior Design - 3 Cr. - Selection, purchase, use and care of interior furnishings and materials in the hospitality industry. Covers the basic principles of design. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: HOSP-240 Supervisory Housekeeping. HOSP-201 Summer Field Experience 4 Cr. - Full-time employment in an approved business or distributive training center under College supervision. Lecture o hours. Laboratory 40 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. HOSP-202 Management Operations - 6 Cr. - A laboratory providing an opportunity to learn management techniques required in many key operating positions in the hospitality industry. Laboratory 5 hours/5 days per week. Lecture 0 hours Laboratory 25 hours . Prerequisite : Sophomore standing. HOSP-203 Internship - 3 Cr. - Students will be required to complete an internship of 200 hours of supervised work observation in the hospitality industry. The department will assist in arranging , scheduling and coordinating work experiences with local employers. Five weeks /8 hours per day. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 40 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. HOSP-205 Buffet Catering and Decorating - 3 Cr. - Preparation of more advanced products for the haute cuisine restaurant using decorative centerpieces and culinary show pieces. Developments of French, Russian and American tableside, banque t service and dining room supervision. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 8 hours. Prerequisite: HOSP-118 Advanced Culinary. HOSP-208 Classical Cuisine - 3 Cr. Introduces the student to the traditional style of food preparation , its history and techniques. A study of dishes originated by great masters such as Escoffier and Careme, and enjoyed with great popularity by gourmets through many decades. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 8 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. HOSP-214 Food and Beverage Control - 3 Cr. - The essential principl es and procedures of effective food and beverage control. Adaptations to various types of operations are practiced. All steps in the control process are covered with spec ial emphasis on calculating food costs, establishing standards and production planning. Le cture 0 hours. Laboratory 6 ho urs. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. HOSP-224 Hotel-Motel Sales Promotion - 3 Cr. - Sales promotion techniques

and ideas. Special emphasis on the organization and functioning of a sales department and the need for sales planning . Sales tools and selling techniques used to secure room, food and beverage, and group business. Advertising, community relations, internal selling, personal selling and telephone selling . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

HOSP-226 Hotel-Motel Maintenance and Engineering - 3 Cr. - A study of preventive maintenance procedures and the organization of the engineering department. Improvement in ability to diagnose many common mechanical problems and to take steps to correct them . Study of electrical systems, acoustics, plumbing, heating, ventilation, refrigeration and air conditioning, elevators. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. HOSP-227 Hotel-Motel Front Office Procedure - 3 Cr. - Techniques in the vital public relations responsibilities and necessary basics of human relations for the front office staff. Outlines coordinating ties between front office and management. Outline procedures, accounting principles, employee relations. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. HOSP-240 Supervisory Housekeeping 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of housekeeping management stressing employee training, record keeping and executive responsibilities of the housekeeping department. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HOSP-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Humanities HUM-101 Introduction to Humanities: Man as an Individual - 3 Cr. - Introduction to works of art and philosophy which define both the limitations and enduring nobility of mankind. Lectures, films, performances, exhibits and field trips. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

HUM-102 Introduction to Humanities: Man and Society - 3 Cr. - Introduction to works of art and philosophy which reflect the struggle of man to maintain his individuality while a member of society. Lectures, films, performances, exhibits and field trips. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. HUM-103 Introduction to Humanities: Man and the Cosmos - 3 Cr. - Introduction to works of art and philosophy which reflect man's attempt to resolve his relationship to the cosmos . Lectures, films , performances, exhibits and field trips. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Manufacturing/ Industrial Technology INOT-122 Introduction to Manufacturing Management - 3 Cr. - Basic planning for manufacturing costs and materials. Management of work force, production and inventory. Personnel and Public Relations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INOT-125 Elements of Time Study - 3 Cr. - Time study requirements, equipment and elements. Standard time data. Methods- time-measurements application procedure and identified motions, principle of limiting motions. Wage incentive plans. Basic motion times. Work sampling. Method and uses of time standards. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INOT-126 Principles of Work Simplification in Industry - 3 Cr. - Approach, purpose and procedure of operation analysis. Manufacturing process and working conditions. Material handling and plant layout. Motion economy. Man and machine process charts. Job analysis and job evaluation. Flow process charts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INOT-128 Motion and Job AnalysiS - 3 Cr. - Methods, time and measurements. Application procedures and identified motions. Principles of limiting motions. Wage incentive plans. Basic motion times. Work sampling. Job analysis and job evaluation. Development of base rates. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: INDT-125 Elements of Time Study. INOT-134 Employee and Plant Safety3 Cr. - Safety and protection of employees and company property. Security personnel and their training. Maintenance of property for safety, fire equipment and its use. Employee protection against unsafe practices. Discussion of Workmen's

171

Compensation and Occupational Safety and Health Act. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INDT-164 Inventory Management - 3 Cr. - Comprehensive coverage of principles and techniques utilized in managing inventory including: inventory classification , methods of replenishment, safety stock determination, order quantities, lot sizing, stockroom organization, and physical counting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. INDT-165 Production and Inventory Forecasting - 3 Cr. -Importance of forecasting in successful business operation. Various descriptive techniques of forecasting used in industry are discussed. Responsibility for forecasting and relating the forecast to other operating departments. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INDT-166 Materials Requirements Planning - 3 Cr. - Forecasting materials requirements with bills of material to establish a time phased program of inventory replenishment for assembled products. Roles of a forecast, bills of material, lead time accuracy, computer software, and shop capacity planning . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INDT-167 Shop Floor Control- 3 Cr.Principles, approaches and techniques used by managers to plan, schedule, control , and evaluate the effectiveness of shop production operations including control of work in process, scheduling dispatching, expediting, determining priorities, and shop paperwork system. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INDT-168 Shop Capacity Planning - 3 Cr. - Converting the sales forecast into a production plan and a master schedule. Input-output control over scheduling of available capacity. Coverage of various techniques for increasing capacity, reducing lead time, and load versus capacity analysis. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. INDT-261 Introduction to Statistical Quality Control - 3 Cr. - Application of statistical techniques in the analysis of data for the control of product quality and costs. Control charts, sampling systems and procedures . Correction of product variability. Theory of probability fundamentals. Solution of statistical problems related to specifications, production or inspection. Statistical approach of acceptance sampling. Statistical Quality control as a decision-making tool. L ecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: MA TH-095 Basic Algebra I or equivalent. INDT-291 Materials Handling and Plant Layout - 3 Cr. - The purpose, scope, transportation of materials, selection of equipment, objectives and cost of material handling are integrated with plant layout, materials and product flows , and the effective arrangement of manufacturing and service facilities. Emphasis is also placed on the coordination which is necessary between materials handling, plant layout, production planning and control, methods engineering, process engineering and production techniques. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Preferably industrial experience. INDT-292 Materials Handling and Plant Layout - 3 Cr. - Continuation of INDT-291 Materials Handling and Plant Layout with emphasis on material handling equipment, materials flow, space allocation and related topiCS. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Industrial experience.

Interior Design Technology

INDT:"'222 Manufacturing Management3 Cr. - Production systems and their development with emphasis on planning, scheduling management and control of various production systems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequis;te: None.

INTD-101 Introduction to Interior Design - 2 Cr. - This course is designed to investigate the profession of Interior Design as a field for employment. Emphasis will be placed on identification, need, and functions of the Interior DeSigner. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

INDT-260 Cooperative Field Experience. - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under

INTD-201 Introductory Interior Design - 3 Cr. - This course involves students in planning simple interior floor plans and elevations with consideration of traffic flow

172

and room functions. Emphasis will be placed on exploring multiple-design solutions and analysis of design problems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites : ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing, ART-107 Drawing and ART-110 Design.

INTD-202 Intermediate Interior Design - 3 Cr. - Projects will provide practice in planning traditional and contemporary interiors. Coordination of schemes, styles, and furnishings will be emphasized as related to commercial and residential design. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: INTD-201 Introductory Interior Design, INTD-205 History of Interiors and concurrent enrollment in INTD-211 Interior Design Presentation INTD-203 Advanced Interior Design - 3 Cr. - This course will consider advanced problems of commercial and residential interiors, working drawing, specifications, and client-designer communication. Emphasis in total design product and presentation. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: INTD-202 Intermediate Interior DeSign and concurrent enrollment in INTD-212 Intermediate Interior Design Presentation. INTD-205 History of Interiors - 3 Cr. This course will review the history of Interior Design from Egyptian to the present time. Emphasis will be placed on contemporary styles and contemporary interpretations of traditional styles. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. INTD-206 Architectural Materials and Methods - 3 Cr. - This course will review basic materials and methods of building construction , emphasizing wood , con crete, unit masonry, and light steel construction. Laboratory projects include working drawings and interpretations, field trips to construction sites and fabricating plants . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing. INTD-207 Interior Design Materials and Methods - 3 Cr. - This course reviews the various interior furnishings and materials available in the current market to the Interior Designer. Emphasis is placed on appropriate use of materials in design and on furniture construction. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite: INTD-206 Architectural Materials and Methods. INTD-208 Textiles - 3 Cr. - This course will deal with the various fibers, both natural and man-made synthetics, how they are manufactured and how they are utilized in Interior Design. This includes floor cov-

erings, drapery, upholstery, and wall coverings. Emphasis will be placed on style familiarity, and appropriate usage. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None.

INTD-210 Interior Design Presentation - 3 Cr. - Students will be instructed in basic professional rendering techniques, emphasizing water color, casein and reproducible drawing techniques (such as felt tip pen, and pressure sensitive materials) through presentation of plans, elevations, perspectives and collages as well as quick sketch techniques used in the field of interior design commercial and residential. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisites: ARCH-121 Architectural Drawing , ART-107 Drawing, ART-110 Fundamentals of Design and concurrent enrollment in INTD-202 Intermediate Interior Design INTD-220 Professional Practice of Interior Design - 3 Cr. - This course is deSigned to give the student insight into and familiarity with the professional methods by which a design business is conducted. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : Concurrent enrollment in INTD-221 Interior Design Practicum. INTD-221 Interior Design Practicum - 2 Cr. - Limited to students in the second year of the Interior Design Program. Students will be placed in a practical work environment under College supervision averaging approximately 14 hours per week at which time they will interact with professionals in the field of Interior Design and participate in practical application of the skills and knowledge required of successful practitioners in the field. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Practicum 14 hours (approximately). Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in INTD-220 Professional Practice of Interior Design.

Journalism JOUR-101 Introduction to Mass Communications - 4 Cr. - Nature, history and function of the mass media, including newspapers and other print media, radio, television and film. Their impact and influence on men and women in American society. Meaning and function of the First Amendment guarantee of press freedom . Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: None. JOUR-131 News Writing and Reporting - 4 Cr. - News gathering and writing for the print media. Emphasis on basic structure of the news story and writing against a deadline. Survey of career opportunities in print and broadcast journalism. Principal

173

ethical, policy and legal questions confronting repo rters and their newspapers. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: ENG-101 College Composition or concurrent enrollment. OADM- 101 Typewriting or equivalent recommended. JOUR-132 News Writing and Reporting -4 Cr.-Continuation ofJOUR-131 News Writing and Reporting. Emphasis on problems of news gathering using the community as a laboratory. InteriJretlve reporting . Attention to needs of a Wide variety of types of newspapers and to Journalist ic specialties. Le cture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Pr erequ Isite: JOUR-131 News Writing and Reporting. JOUR-141 Staff Practice - 1 Cr. - Class laboratory experience in assembling, making-up and publishing the College newspaper. Detailed weekly analYSIS of the effectiveness of the news stories written and published as well as of the overall presentation of the College newspaper. Students are assigned to the staff of the College newspaper. May be repeated for credit. However, not more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. JOUR-1S1 Broadcast Journalism - 4 Cr. - News reading, news preparation, news reporting on aud io tape, video tape, film and live camera for teleVISion and radiO. Covers Federal Communications Commission rules and regulations on news. Fundamentals of what makes a story and how to get it. The art of interviewing. Field work, study of radio and television history. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite None. JOUR-161 Survey of the Black Press 3 Cr. - The nature and function of the Black Press including broadcast with emphasis on the history and function of the Black Press and the impact of the Black Press on minorities in general. Career opportunities for minorities and the problems of the black journalist on the general press are given special attention. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. PrereqUisite: None. JOUR-201 News Editing - 4 Cr. - Copy desk methods. Copy and proof reading , headline writing, newspaper make-up and style. Introduction to newspaper law, including libel , right of privacy and press privileges. Editorial writing, problems and policy. Exam ination of major contemporary American newspapers. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : JOUR-1 31 News Writing and Reporting.

174

JOUR-202 News Editing - 4 Cr. - Continuation of JOUR-201 News Editing. Copy desk methods. Copy and proof reading , headline writing, newspaper makeup and style. Introduction to newspaper law, Inc luding libel, right to privacy and press privileges. Editorial writinfj, problems and policy. Examination of major contemporary American newspapers. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: JOUR-201 News Editing. JOUR-260 Cooperative Field Experi'ence - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumu lative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Cooperative Field Experience 12 hours (approximately) Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Labor Studies LAB-101 Introduction to Organized Labor in America - 3 Cr. - An overview of labor studies, designed to involve the student in all aspects of the labor movement. This course will deal with the growth of the working class, the industrial revolution , and the resultant development of unions. The economics of labor, labor laws, labor's role in politics, the collective bargaininQ agreement, and labor's civic responsibility to/In the community. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. LAB-102 The American Labor Movement: Its Heritage and Achievements 3 Cr. - The attitudes, goals and actions of the present-day American labor movement as influenced by events and developments in its history. The conspiracy theory in English and American common law. The beginnings of organized labor, the. Impact of social Darwinism and the American Industrial revolution, the reasons for - and the results of - late 19th Century radicalism . The rise of industrial unionism, the mitigation of judicial reaction and the changing role of government. The problems of confederation and the struggle for political effectiveness and social validity. A look at the future. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. LAB-103 Structure and Administration of Unions - 3 Cr. - The regulatory statutes, theories, functions and finances. Jurisdictional lines. Allocations of the dues dollars. Local union administrative officers. Duties of the executive board. Eligibility re-

quirements, tenure of office, standing committees and bylaws. On-the-job representation and administrative levels of the grievance procedure. Stewards, bargaining committees, committee chairmen. International union structure. Regional or council substructure. Election procedures. Constitutional convention . Democratic procedures and membership functions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: None.

lAB-104 Union leadership Skills - 3 Cr. - Basic leadership skills. The functions of the executive officers and executive boards. Human relations, psychology, psychology of leadership, motivation, com munication skills, membership participation , organizational skills, decision-making, problem-solving, small group leadership, and developing and implementing programs. Reading improvement. Writing techniques and speaking methods. Parliamentary procedure. The union meeting, union newspapers and communications. Membership attitudes about their unions. Role of union volunteer committees. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. lAB-105 Collective Bargaining I (Negotiations) - 3 Cr. - Collective bargaining defined. Review of the history of collective bargaining. Collective bargaining goals: (1) unions, (2) management. What is covered in a union contract. The legal basis for collective bargaining. Fair representation. Price and tax source factors, economic pressures. Wages-prices-profits-productivity. Bargaining proposals. Responsibilities of the parties in the bargaining process: (1) union leadership, (2) local union membership, (3) management, (4) community. Strike procedures in bargaining. Analysis of the labor contract. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. lAB-106 Collective Bargaining II (Administration) - 3 Cr. - Study of contract content. Working conditions. Training local un i on representatives to administer the contract. Human relations at the workplace. The grievance procedure. Fair representation . Fringe benefit areas : insurance, pensions and supplementa l unemployment benefits (SUB) . Differences in adm ini stration of the bargaining agreement a nd the insurance-pension-SUB agreements . Occ upational Safety and Health Act of 1970 (OSHA). Equal employ ment oppor tuniti es procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : LAB 105 Coll ective Bargaining I.

lAB-107 Collective Bargaining III (Arbitration) - 3 Cr. - Defining and filing grievances and processing them through the arbitration phase. The grievance procedure as part of collective bargaining. Fair representation . Industrial and craft settings. Skills required in grievance handling: preparing cases for arbitration. Arguing the case at the lower, intermediate and arbitrator levels. Established procedures. Arbitration statutes and importan t court and arbitration decisions. Evidence, submis- . sions, statements, briefs, research techniques, selecting an arbitrator, rules of contract construction . The hearing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAB-106 Collective Bargaining II. lAB-108 labor law - 3 Cr. - A study of decisions interpreting the Constitution and the laws affecting labor. Court decisions relating to powers of corporations. Labor legislation such as the injunction, National Labor Relations Act (NLRA), Railway Labor Act, Norris-LaGuardia Act, Taft-Hartley Act, Landrum-Griffin Act, Williams-Steiger (OSHA) Act, and fair representation. The effect of law on the collective bargaining process , working conditions, job opportunities, job security and fringe benefits. The lawmaking process including the impact of elections and lobbying. The role of dissent. The effect of coalitions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. lAB-109 Time Study Systems from labor's Viewpoint - 3 Cr. - This course will deal with the establishment of work standards. Starting with the origination, working through job conditions, method description, motion analysis, element breakdowns, time-study equipment, stopwatch training, efficiency rating, standard allowances and the computation of a work standard. Labor's role in bargaining work standards, negotiating contractual work standard language and the progress in the fight against speed-up will be discussed in depth. Lec.,ture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. lAB-110 Urban labor Problems Project - 3 Cr. - Understanding , defining and meeting urban needs. Population composition and distribution; patterns of immigration ; decline of farm economy - from industrialization to automation; changes in labor skills and training; use and misuse of resources; growth of transportation and communication. Impact of change on economic and social institutions. Problems of poverty, housing, job training, health care, education, recreation , etc. Relationship of urban to rural needs. Students will be expected to become involved in a selected term project in a local union or labor coun -

175

cil. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Successful completion of any 12 quarter hours of Labor Studies courses, or departmental approval.

LAB-111 The American Labor Movement: A Continuing Process - 3 Cr. Analysis of current problems, organizational forms, and activities of organized labor. The growth of organized labor from early craft unions, through the struggles of the industrial revolution, to the present multi-organizational federations. Emphasis will be placed on the theory, strategy, goals, and achievements of the union movement in the U.S. with comparative examples of other nations' labor organizations and their activities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Student must have successfully completed a minimum of 9 quarter hours of Labor Studies Courses, or departmental approval. LA8-112 Creative Use of Leisure Time - 3 Cr. - Explore the basic fundamentals of the nature, scope and significance of organized recreation units, major program areas, organizational patterns and the interrelationship of special agencies. Introduce methods and materials for planning, organizing and conducting social and recreational activities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. LAB-113 Contemporary Labor Problems: The Search for Dignity - 3 Cr. A study of problems currently facing the labor movement including sessions on work, organizing the unorganized, new priorities in collective bargaining and politics. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Requires successful completion of a minimum of 9 quarter hours of Labor Studies courses , or departmental approval. LAB-114 Theories of the Labor Movement - 3 Cr. - Philosophies expressed by the development of the labor movement and the various social movements that have helped to shape its goals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Law Enforcement LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement - 4 Cr. - A philosophical and historical background of law enforcement including the development and objectives of police services from ancient and feudal backgrounds up to the present time in the United States. Explanation of federal, state, local and private law enforcement agencies. Role of the enforcing officer in government and the processes of justice. Qualities and qualifications of the individu-

176

al entering law enforcement work. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

LAWE-111 Patrol Administration - 4 Cr. (Formerly LA W-111 Patrol Procedures)A comprehensive survey of the management by objectives approach to the patrol function of law enforcement from organization to administrative control. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or in-service personnel. LAWE-121 Criminal Law Procedure - 3 Cr. (Formerly LAWE-121 Criminal Law)Exploration of U.S. adversary system of criminal justice beginning with arrest and search, steps which precede trial as well as the trial process itself. Modern approaches to preliminary handling of criminal cases, bail and pre-trial release are reviewed, and the criminal trial process is traced. Current theory discussed on sentencing and corrections, and rules controlling post-trial proceedings : appeals, habeas corpus hearings, and the probation and parole process . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. LAWE-122 Constitutional Law - 3 Cr. (Formerly LA WE-122 Criminal Law) - The course deals with the development of the Federal Constitution and the history of the Bill of Rights. Content includes the substantive components of the first eight Amendments and corresponding state provisions with emphasis on recent court interpretations and trends . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-121 Criminal Law Procedure. LAWE-123 Laws of Evidence - 3 Cr.Continuation of LAWE-122 Criminal Law with emphasis on evidence in criminal prosecutions. Hearsay rule and exceptions, admissions and confessions, ruling case law and effect on procedures will be emphasized in this course . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-122 Criminal Law. LAWE-141 Police-Community Relations - 3 Cr. - The reciprocal relationship between the community and the police with emphasis on techniques for developing and improving a favorable relationship. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or in-service personnel. LAWE-142 Police-Community Relations - 2 Cr. - Relationship with the news media. In depth discussion and examination of special considerations peculiar to the police-community relations. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-141 Police Community Relations.

LAWE-144 Probation and Parole - 3 Cr. _ This course will review and examine the philosophy, history and practice of probation and parole as they deal specifically with juvenile and adult offenders in federal, state, and local corrections systems. It has been designed to cover all community based aspects of corrections, but particular weight will be placed on probation and parole. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE;-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or departmental approval. LAWE-150 Introduction to Security - 3 Cr. - A historical perspective on the development of security with a definition of current role and function studies in the fundamental principles of risk assessment, physical protection, systems of defense, internal security, fire prevention, emergency planning, safety and insurance protection, and career opportunities in the security field. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. LAWE-151 Principles of Loss Prevention - 3 Cr. - An in-depth study of the principles of loss prevention including management's responsibilities, employee functions, physical security factors a.nd shortage control systems. The changing role of security is critically examined with an emphasis on risk management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-150 Introduction to Security or departmental approval. LAWE-152 Physical Security - 3 Cr. A study of those measures necessary to protect a facility against the effects of unauthorized access, theft, fire, sabotage, loss or other intentional crime or damage. It examines the concepts of physical security integrated with management systems ,physical security requirements and standards, alarms and surveillance devices, animate security costing, planning and engineering. Principles of safety practices and regulations, property conservation , occupational hazards and personal safeguards. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-150 Introduction to Security or departmental approval. LAWE-154 Security Administration - 4 Cr. - A comprehensive examination of the organization, staffing and administration of the security function . The course is concerned with general security management, security personnel management, operational management and public relations . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-150 Introduction to Security or departmental approval.

LAWE-155 Security Investigation - 3 Cr. - All aspects of the criminal investigation function of security administration are fully covered from the preliminary investigation to the preparation of the case for review to determine. further processing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-150 Introduction to Security or departmental approval. LAWE-156 Contemporary Security Problems - 4 Cr. - An analysis of current and special security problems. It provides an opportunity for students to select specific areas of security for individual emphasis and further study, i.e., bank security, retail security, industrial security, hotel/motel security, computer security, cargo security, airline security, hospital security, campus security, etc. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-150 Introduction to Security or departmental approval. LAWE-157 Legal Considerations in Security - 3 Cr. - An overview of federal and state laws and their impact on the decision-making processes of security administration. Lecture 3 hours Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-123 Laws of Evidence, LAWE-154 Security Administration or departmental approval. LAWE-201 Delinquency Prevention and Control - 3 Cr. - Problem of juvenile delinquency, police programs and community resources for prevention of juvenile delinquency are presented. Juvenile court organization and procedure, detention, filing and police procedures in enforcement of juvenile code. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-121 Criminal Law. LAWE-211 Criminal Investigation - 3 Cr. (Formerly LAWE-2tt Criminalistics) Fundamental principles and techniques applicable in police investigation from incident to trial. Use of communications systems, records, and principles . Specific procedures in more frequent violations will be individually presented. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-121 Criminal Law Procedure or in-service personnel. LAWE-212 Criminalistics - 3 Cr. - Continuation of LAWE-211 Criminalistics . Techniques of scientific investigation and assistance of various scientific aids to the police officer or field investigator. Special techniques employed in particular kinds of investigation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-211 Criminalistics. LAWE-221 Police Administration - 3 Cr. - Principles of organization and manage-

177

ment, the evaluation of administrative devices. Organization according to function with emphasis on application of these principles to line function. Regulation and motivation of personnel, and principles of leadership. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement. LAWE-222 Police Supervision - 3 Cr. (Formerly LA WE-222 Police Administration) - Emphasis on staff functions and concepts of first-line supervision for police. Emphasis on the functions and planning, reporting, improving, directing, and evaluating personnel with the objective to improve both quality and quantity of operations through a subordinate oriented approach. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-221 Police Administration. LAWE-223 Fundamentals of Traffic Law - 3 Cr. - An examination of the origins, development, and standardization of traffic law and other control procedures utilized in the highway transportation system ; includes a comprehensive study of traffic law enforcement principles, problems, and procedures. Examination of the need for traffic law enforcement, use of statistics, methods of enforcement and their application. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or in-service personnel. LAWE-226 Institutional Services - 3 Cr. - This course will examine the contemporary theory and practice in the administration of juvenile and adult correctional and custody institutions. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: LAWE-101 Introduction to Law Enforcement or LAWE-144 Probation and Parole. LA WE-227 Community Intervention Resources - 3 Cr. - This course is a survey of community-based resources designed for intervention, prevention and control or rehabilitation of the juvenile or adult offender. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-144 Probation and Parole. LA WE-228 Correctional Case Management - 3 Cr. - This course is an application of counsel ing-interviewing techniques applicable to the correctional offender. Field and clinical situations are simulated so the student can gain some experience in interviewing, chronological recording, report writing and oral presentation of cases. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: LAWE-226 Institutional Services or departmental approval.

178

LA WE-229 Corrections: Principles and Practices - 3 Cr. - The pre-service student is placed in a criminal justice agency facility under the direction of experienced and qualified corrections personnel. The primary learning takes place through field experience in a corrections environment. Students learn to apply corrections principles. Class time is spent in small group discussions of specific theories and their applications. Students will spend 15 hours per week in field work and two hours per week in a scheduled on-campus seminar. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Seminar 2 hours. Practicum 15 hours. Prerequisite: Completion of 15 hours in Corrections concentration or departmental approval. LAWE-230 Criminology - 3 Cr. - This survey course deals with the development of criminology, the sociology of criminal law, the legal order and crime control, the patterns of criminal law. It also deals with social reaction to crime and future crime control in American society . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-144 Probation and Parole or departmental approval. LA WE-232 Accident Investigation - 3 Cr. - A comprehensive survey of accident investigative principles, concepts and procedures. Development of technical skills necessary for field sketching, diagramming, and utilizing formulae for determining minimum speed from skid marks, critical speed on curves and combined speed. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: LAWE-231 Fundamentals of Traffic Control. LA WE-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College Supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Cooperative Field Experience 12 hours (approximately).

Library / Instructional Media Technology LlB-101 Introduction to Library/Instructional Media Technology - 3 Cr. A general course in the organization, pur.poses, and uses of media centers, technical, academic, and public libraries and of instructional media support facilities in business, industry, and in education. Emphasis on the history and impact of media and media management in society. Lec-

ture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

LlB-111 Audio-Visual Methods and Materials - 3 Cr. - Uses and applications of audio-visual equipment and materials in the communication process. Basic audiovisual equipment, operation, and production of inexpensive instructional materials. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-121 Technical Processes 1- 3 Cr.Processes involved in building library/media collections through the study of bibliographic searching, preparing and receiving of orders, inventory and bindery methods as well as a survey of publishers and wholesale book jobbers. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-131 Instructional Graphics I - 3 Cr. - Graphic production techniques used in the preparation of instructional materials. Emphasis is given to lettering and illustration techniques used in the preparation of overhead transparency masters, posters and bulletin boards, and graphics for slides and television. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: LlB-111 Audio-Visual Methods and Materials. LlB-132 Instructional Graphics 11- 3 Cr. - A continuation of LlB-131 Instructional Graphics I. Emphasis will be given in the use of photographic techniques common to instructional graphics production, including paste-ups, litho materials, and photographic copying. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: LlB-131 Instructional Graphics I and GCMT-113 Beginning Photography. LlB-151 Technical Processes II - 3 Cr. - Systems for organizing print and non-print media, emphasizing the DC and LC classifications, special methods of cataloging, preparation of the unit catalog with practical reference to computerized sys路 tems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : LlB-121 Technical Pro cesses I. LlB-153 Bookcraft - 2 Cr. - An orienta路 tion course using practical suggestions for proper book maintenance and repair, Gombining classroom instruction and laboratory practice in protective measures to preserve books, pamphlets, magazines and newspapers. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-211 Motion Picture Production - 3 Cr. - Introduction to motion picture photography and the basic principles of film production and editing. Practical experience in the planning, filming and editing of

a motion picture production using Super 8 motion picture equipment. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours . Prerequisite: GCMT -113 Beginning Photography or equivalent.

LlB-221 Operation and Maintenance of Audio-Visual Equipment - 3 Cr. - Technical operation and preventative maintenance of media equipment including still and motion picture projection equipment, audio equipment, television equipment, etc. Test procedures and the use of common electrical tools. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: LlB-111 Audio-Visual Methods and Materials or departmental approval. LlB-231 Audio Recording and Systems - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of sound including basic aUdio-equipment operation, tape recording microphone types and placement, editing, tape duplication, public-address systems and the care and maintenance of audio materials. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: LlB-11 1 AudioVisual Methods and Materials and LlB-221 Operation and Maintenance of Audio-Visual Equipment. LlB-240 Television Production I - 3 Cr. -Introduction to television production and distribution. Emphasis on single camera systems with practical experience in camera and VTR operation, microphone placement, sound mixing, lighting, editing, equipment maintenance and directing. Lecture 1 hour. Laborato ry 4 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-241 Television Production 11- 3 Cr. - Emphasis on multiple-camera television studio procedures with practical experience in television studio equipment operation and production . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: LlB-240 Television Production I. LlB-242 Television Production 111- 3 Cr. - Emphasis in the planning, scripting, and directing of studio television productions. Students will plan and produce their own television production . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: LlB-241 Television Production II. LlB-252 Readers' Services - 3 Cr. Basic procedures for working with and asSisting in directional and referral services, the use of the public catalog, general reference materials, microfilm, and the opera路 tion of equipment for its use. Practice in the preparation of bibliographies. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: LlB-101 Introduction to library /Instructional Media Technology.

179

LlB-254 Media Services for the Handicapped - 3 Cr. - A study of tools and equipment that improve the ability of handicapped persons to use library/media materials and facilities. Attention is given to the specialized needs being met by local , state, regional and national sources. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-255 Storytelling - 3 Cr. - Methods of presenting literature to children and adults through storytelling. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. LlB-260 Introduction to Children's Books - 3 Cr. - A survey of literature for school-age children with emphasis on classic and modern materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: ENG-101 College Composition. LlB-261 Technical Information Centers - 3 Cr. - An introduction to the purposes, functions, services and organizational structure of the special library through an examination of its characteristics, administration and special bibliographic functions. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: LlB-151 Te c hnical Processes II. LlB-262 Information Centers and Computers - 3 Cr. - Concepts and techniques for the application of data processing principles in the acquisition, cataloguing, circulation and serials control systems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: LlB-121 Technical Processes I. LlB-270 Circulation Control Systems 3 Cr. - An introduction to methods of circulating library/media materials through a study of manual and mechanical systems of control. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: LI B-1 01 Introduction to Library/ Instructional Media Technology. LlB-281 Libraryllnstructional Media Practicum - 3 Cr. - Practical work experience as a Library/ Instructional Media tech路 nician in a commerCial, industrial, or public employment situation. Students will meet in a seminar setting weekly to discuss work experience and employment possibilities. Students are required to spend 13.5 hours per week in a field experience. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: LlB-101 Introduction to Library/ Instructional Media Technology, LlB-111 Audio-Visual Methods and Materials, LlB-121 Technical Processes I, LlB-131 Instructional Graphics I, LlB-270 Circulation Control Systems.

Marketing MARK-201 Principles of Marketing - 4 Cr. - Functions, institutions and basic

180

problems in the marketing of goods and services from the viewpoint of the manager of a business firm operating within the social, economic and legal environments of today's business world. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite BADM-108 Introduction to Business. MARK-202 Principles of Salesmanship - 4 Cr. - Fundamentals of retail , wholesale, outside and service selling. Customer impact, merchandise and sales presentation. Closing and post-sale service. Principles of self-management, practice on sales preparation and demonstration. The relationship of the sales process to promotion and advertising. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: BADM-108 Introduction to Business recommended . MARK-203 Principles of Retailing - 4 Cr. - An Introduction to the retail industry with a management perspective. Study of the structure and opportunities in retailing, franchising, location and layout, organization, sales promotion, and customer services. Review of selected management cases . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: BADM-108 Introduction to Business, MARK-201 Principles of Marketing recommended but not required. MARK-204 Retailing Management - 4 Cr. - Continuation of MARK-203 with concentration on merchandise management and retail control. Includes application of buying procedures, markup, pricing, stock turnover, and analysis of current merchandising policies. Review of selected management cases. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MARK-203 Principles of Retailing. MARK-209 Marketing Management - 4 Cr. - The viewpoint of th e marketing manager is utilized. Case approach to marketing policies and strategies, buyer behavior, product management, marketing channels, promotion and pricing. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MARK-201 Principles of Marketing. MARK-211 Introduction to World Trade - 4 Cr. - Current world export/ import pattern. International credits, payments and collections. World geography. Transportation modes. Economic environment. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MARK-201 Principles of Marketing or the equivalent. MARK-212 Import/Export-Procedures and Documentation - 4 Cr. -Import/export procedures and documentation in world trade. Import/export practices in a

variety of raw, semi-finished, and finished materials. I mportl export companies. Documentation procedures. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MARK- 201 Principles of Marketing or the equivalent.

MARK-213 International Payments, Credits and Collections - 4 Cr. - International payments, credits and collections. International currency exchange. Internationa l banking procedures. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prereq uisite: MARK- 201 Principles of Marketing or the equivalent. MARK-225 Principles of Advertising - 4 Cr. - Introduction to the field of advertising, employing the economical, behavioral and practical aspects of campaig n strategy, appeal and media selection. Consideration also given to layout, typography and production methods . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequis ite MARK-201 Principles of Marketing. MARK-250 Industrial Marketing - 4 Cr. - Principles and problems involved in marketing materials, equipment and supplies to manufacturers, other business firms and institutions which use the goods in further production. Analysis of the characteristics of the industrial market, channels of distribution, industrial sell ing, promotional practices and marketing policies. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MARK- 201 Principles of Marketing. MARK-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits . Le cture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Mathematics MATH-Q91 College Arithmetic - 3 Cr. Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division of whole numbers, fractions, and decimals. Applications that include percent problems. Introduction to SI/Metrics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MATH-Q95 Basic Algebra I - 3 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-095 Algebra) - Real numbers, basic algebra ic operations and simplification of polynomials, factoring, linear equations, applications . Lecture 3

hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-091 College Arithmetic or equivalent.

MATH-100 Allied Health Sciences Mathematics - 4 Cr. - Fundamental operations of who le numbers, fractions and dec imals. Linear equations, percents, ratios and proportions. The metric system, apothecary system, solutions, applications. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MATH-101 Basic Algebra 11- 3 Cr. (Formerly MATH-tOt Algebra) - Solution of linear systems and quadratic equations; rectangular coordinate system, arithmetic operations with algebraic fractions, exponents, application problems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-095 Basic Algebra I. MATH-102 Intermediate Algebra - 4 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-t 02 Algebra) - Algebraic operations . Introduction to conic sections. Solving equations and inequalities. System of equations. Applications and techniques of problem solving . Logarithms. Lecture 4 hours. Lab oratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Basic Algebra II or departmental approval. MATH-105 Trigonometry - 4 Cr. - Properties of the trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential functions. Trigonometric identities and equations. Applications. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: MATH- 102 Intermediate Algebra and MATH-107 Geometry recommended or departmental approval. MATH-107 Geometry - 5 Cr. - A study of geometry as a mathematical system : reasoning by analogy, induction and deduction; proofs involving congruent triangles, geometric construction; indirect proofs; parallel lines; quadrilaterals; polygons; circles; similarity; non-Euclidean geometrics. Lecture hours: 5 Laboratory Hours: 0 Prerequisite: MATH-1 01 Basic Algebra II or departmental approval. MATH-108 Technical Mathematics 1-5 Cr. - Fundamental algebraic operations and concepts. Rectangular coordinates and the graph of a function. Right triangle trigonometry and its applications. Systems of linear equations and determinants. Factoring, rational expressions, rational exponents , and radicals . Ex ponential and logarithmic functions. Ratio , proportion and variation. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Algebra or departmental approval. MATH-109 Technical Mathematics 11- 5

Cr. - Quadratic equations. Trigonometric functions of any angle. Applications of vec-

181

tors and oblique triangles. The j-operator. Natural logarithms . Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-1 08 Technical Mathematics I or departmental approval. MATH-110 Technical Mathematics III 4 Cr. - The derivative. Applications of the derivative. Integration. Applications of inte· gration. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-109 Technical Mathematics II or departmental approval. MATH-111 Fundamentals of Mathematics - 3 Cr. - Algebra of sets. Structure of arithmetic and algebra. Basic concepts of Euclidean geometry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Two years of high school mathematics includ· ing algebra and geometry. MATH-112 Fundamentals of Mathematics - 3 Cr. - Applications of algebra. Analytic geometry. Polynomial calculus and applications. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MATH-111 Fundamentals of Mathematics. MATH..,.113 Fundamentals of Mathematics - 3 Cr. - Trigonometric functions and applications. Statistics in the social and bi· ological sciences. Probability. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-112 Fundamentals of Mathematics. MATH-115 College Algebra - 4 Cr. - Ex· ponential and logarithmic functions. Theory of equations, matrices and determinants, sequences and series, mathematical induction, binomial theorem, probability. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-102 Intermedi· ate Algebra or departmental approval. MATH-117 Mathematical Concepts I - 4 Cr. - Linear equations, linear inequalities, functions, linear systems. Matrix algebra, linear programming techniques as applied to business problems and the simplex method . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-102 Intermediate Algebra or departmental approval. MATH-118 Mathematical Concepts II 4 Cr. - Fundamentals of differential calculus. Solution of exponential and loga· rithm equations, economic and business applications. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MATH-117 Math· ematical Concepts I or departmental approval. MATH-119 Mathematical Concepts 1114 Cr. - Fundamentals of integral calculus. Basic theory of probability. Applications to business and economics. Lecture 4 hours.

182

Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-118 Mathematical Concepts II. MATH-121 Elementary Mathematical Analysis I - 4 Cr. - Sets, inequalities, functions, sequence and series, mathematical induction , theory of equations, determinants and matrices. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : MATH-102 Intermediate Algebra. MATH-122 Elementary Mathematical Analysis 11- 4 Cr. - Limits and continuity, conic sections, exponential and logarith· mic function, trigonometric functions, alge· bra of vectors, complex numbers. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-121 Elementary Mathematical Analysis I. MATH-141 Elementary Probability and Statistics - 4 Cr. - Descriptive statistics. Elementary probability. Probability distribu· tions. Normal distribution. Binomial distri· bution. Sampling concepts. Estimation. Test of hypothesis. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-102 Intermediate Algebra. MATH-151 Calculus 1- 5 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-151 Analytic Geometry and Calculus) - Cartesian coordinates. Functions and graphs. Limits and continuity. Differen· tiation of algebraic functions. Applications. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-122 Elementary Mathematical Analysis II or departmental approval. MATH-152 Calculus 11-5 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-152 Analytic Geometry and Calculus) - Differentials and antiderivatives. The definite integral and its applications. Logarithmic and exponential functions. Trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-152 Calculus II. MATH-153 Calculus III - 5 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-153 Analytic Geometry and Calculus) Techniques of integration. Poplar coordinates. Conics. Indeterminate forms and improper integrals. Infinite series. Lec· ture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-152 Calculus II. MATH-154 Calculus IV - 5 Cr. (Formerly MA TH-154 Analytic Geometry and Calculus) - Vectors. Parametric equations. Analytic geometry of space. Partial dif· ferentiation. Multiple integrals. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-153 Calculus III. MATH-160 Numerical Methods - 4 Cr.Using computer programming and iterative methods to solve mathematical problems using FORTRAN language. Topics include

solving quadratic equations, solving systems of equations, simulation and statistical problems , numerical methods for finding roots of equations and area under curves, graphing. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-115 College Algebra or equivalent or departmental approval.

MATH-201 Introduction to Linear Algebra - 5 Cr. - Vector spaces. Linear transformations and matrices. Determinants. Invariant subspaces. Characteristic values and vectors. Applications. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-154 Calculus IV. MATH-252 Differential Equations - 5 Cr. - Differential equations of first and higher order. Simultaneous, linear and homogeneous differential equations. Solution by power series. Laplace transforms. Applications. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-154 Calculus IV.

Mechanical Engineering Technology MECH-150 Machine Tools - 3 Cr. - Fundamentals of metal cutting theory and factors affecting machinability. Cutting tools, speeds and feeds, cutting fluids, metal cutting and grinding machines, measurement and gaging. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. MECH-151 Metal Fabrication Methods3 Cr. - Various metal fabrication methods are discussed and experienced. Oxyacetylene, electro arc and tungsten inert gas welding. Brazing, soldering - low temperature and resistance welding. Fasteners, adhesives and sheet metal joining and forming are covered. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. MECH-152 Manufacturing Processes 3 Cr. - Theory and application of manufacturing methods, processes, tooling and equipment as related to modern industry. Introduction to process and physical metallurgy. Hot And cold forming of metals and plastics, heat-treating and finishing meti10ds are highlighted. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. MECH-160 Fundamentals of Numerical Control for Machine Tools - 3 Cr. - Fundamental methods and uses of numerical control by digital systems . Practice in manual programming, setup and machining of work pieces. Elements of computer assisted programming. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: MECH-150 Machine Tools or departmental approval.

MECH-201 Industrial Hydraulics - 4 Cr. - Oil hydraulics systems with applications to modern industrial uses such as transfer of power and automatic control of machines. Pumps, filters, valves, cylinders and accumulators as components of working circuits. Laboratory experience includes construction and testing of practical hydraulic circuits. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequi sites: MA TH-095 Basic Algebra I and PHYS-101 Introductory Physics' or equivalent. MECH- 211 Mechanisms - 4 Cr.- Kinematics of machine elements, gears, gear trains, linkages, cams, belts, chains, power screws, friction drives and ratchet mechanisms are explored . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR-122 Engineering Drawing and ENGR-252 Applied Dynamics. MECH-212 Machine Design - 3 Cr. Elements of design and stress analysis as applied to basic machine elements including shafts, bearings, gears, chains, belts, springs, clutches and brakes. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR-251 Strength of Materials and ENGR-252 Applied Dynamic~ . MECH-221 Applied Instrumentation Measurement and Control- 3 Cr. - Theory and practice applied to industrial measuring and controlling instrumentation. Typ es of equipment used to measure weight, pressure, flow, temperature and humidity are examined. Automatic control of the measured quantities is investigated. Lecture 2 hours. Lab oratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PHYS-101 Introductory Physics or equivalent. MECH-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Field Experience Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision including an on-campu s seminar. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn three credits in one quarter. The course may be -repeated to a cumulative maximum of nine credits. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

Medical Assisting MA-100 Introduction to Medical Terminology - 3 Cr. - Introduction to medical terms used by health professions with emphasis on the basics of word building, defining, spelling, reading practice and pronunciation. Designed to help students who intend to enroll in MA-102 Medical Terminology and/or B10-128 Anatomy and

183

Physiology. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. MA-101 Medical Office Orientation - 1 Cr. - Orientation to medical office practice. Acquaints students with a variety of medical office careers. Duties and responsibilities of the medical assistant, receptionist and secretary. Communication and interpersonal skills; personal and professional requirements. Lecture 1 hour . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MA-102 Medical Terminology 1- 3 Cr.Terminology utilized by the medical profession. Emphasis on spelling, definition, pronunciation and usage of basic and complex medical terms applicable to the body as a whole and to the musculoskeletal, digestive, respiratory, and urogenital systems. Concurrent enrollment in 810-128 Anatomy and Physiol ogy is strongly recommended. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MA-103 Medical Terminology II - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on spelling, definition , pronunciation, and usage of basic and complex medical terms pertaining to circulatory, lymphatic, endocrine, nervous and integumentary systems. Special senses, abbreviations, symbols, and special terms. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA-102 Medical Terminology I or equivalent. MA-205 Introduction to Electrocardiography - 4 Cr. - Acquaints students with duties and responsibilities of ECG technicians. Operation of the electrocardiograph and preparation of the electrocardiogram. Procedure, purpose, significance and limitations of tests. Structure and conduction system of the heart. Patient care principles, electrical safety, records management and telephone techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: 810-128 Anatomy and Physiology and official acceptance into the Medical Assisting program or departmental approval. MA-206 Clinical Electrocardiography 3 Cr. - Reinforces clinical education . Introduction to basic principles of stress testing, Holter monitoring, echocardiography and other non- invasive cardiodiagnostic tests. Concurrent enrollment in MA-252 Medical Office Practicum is required. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MA-103 Medical Terminology and MA-205 Introduction to Electrocardiography and admission to the Medical Assisting program or departmental approval. MA-248 Medical Office Procedures - 5 Cr. - Specific application of administrative duties and responsibilities to the medical office. Mailing , telephone services,

184

appointments, written and oral communications, accounting, fee collection, record maintenance, insurance forms, machine transcription, typing, preparation of physicians' speeches and manuscripts. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: MA-101 Medical Office Orientation, MLT-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures, OADM-200 Adv. Typewriting, official acceptance into the Medical Assisting Program or departmental approval. MA-249 Clinical Medical Assisting - 5 Cr. - Examination room, minor surgical and other special assisting techniques physical examination medical emergencies sterilization and asepsis medication, nutrition and diet supplies and inventory the electrocardiogram application of physical therapy and X- ray to medical aSSisting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: MA-248 Administrative Medical Assisting , concurrent enrollment and departmental approval. MA-250 Applied Medical ASSisting - 2 Cr. - Principles, procedures and practical application of administrative, clinical and special medical assisting procedures. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: MA-101 Medical Assisting Orientation, MA-103 Medical Terminology II, MA-249 Clinical Medical ASSisting MLT-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures and departmental approval. Concurrent enrollment in MA-252 Medical Assisting Externship. MA-251 Medical Assisting Ethics - 2 Cr. - Principles of medical ethics legal relationship between physician and patient creation and termination of contracts, informed consent, professional liability and torts especially negligence medico legal aspect of medical assisting types of medical practice. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: MA-101 Medical Assisting Orientation, MA-103 Medical Terminology II, MA-249 Clinical Medical Assisting , M LT-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures, MA-250 Medical Assisting Externship or concurrent enrollment. MA-252 Medical Office Practicum - 4 Cr. - Supervised clinical experience. Thirty two hours per week, including Saturdays, are spent performing administrative and clinical duties in a physician's office, clinic, hospital or health care center. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Other hours required: 32. Prerequisite: Official acceptance into the Medical Assisting Program or departmental approval, MA-205 Introduction to Electrocardiography or MA-249 Clinical Medical ASSisting.

MA-256 Allied Health Seminar - 3 Cr. -The Allied Health Professional, evolving concepts, issues and problems. Interpersonal relations, communication , professional decorum, responsibilities and organizations. Professional development, continuing education, resources, the outline, annotated bibliography and equivalency and proficiency examinations. Certification examination requirements. Employment opportunities, the resume and personal interview. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Eligibility for Graduation and departmental approval.

Medical Laboratory Technology ML T-100 Introduction to Medical Laboratory Technology - 3 Cr. - Introduction to laboratory medicine. Educational requirements, duties and responsibilities of the Medical Laboratory Technician ML T (ASCP). Professional organizations and certification. Names and purposes of diagnostic tests. Visits to hospitals and other health facilities. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Medical Laboratory Technology Program. MLT-102 Medical Laboratory Ethics-1 Cr. - Principles of medical ethics. Applies concepts to field of medical laboratory science. Emphasizes professional honesty and conduct, and consequences of negligence and invasion of the patients' privacy. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: M LT -100 Introduction to Medical Laboratory Technology or departmental approval. MLT-103 Introduction to Blood Collection - 4 Cr. - Acquaints students with duties and responsibilities of laboratory phlebotomists. Blood collection for laboratory analysis by venipuncture, fingerstick and special techniques. Names, purposes, and significance of tests. Precautions and proper handling/identification of patient, specimens, requisitions, records and reports. Asepsis, plasma/serum separation and blood smears . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. MLT-104 Clinical Phlebotomy Techniques - 2 Cr. - Reinforces clinical education . Specimen requirements, relationship between diagnostic tests and specimen collection. Special collection techniques, isolation procedures, asepsis and hepatitis precautions. Problem-solving , communication and interpersonal skills. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites : MA-100 Introduction to Medical Terminology, ML T-102 Medical

Laboratory Ethics, and MLT-103Introduction to Blood Collection or departmental approval.

ML T-202 Medical Laboratory Procedures - 4 Cr. - Introduction to Immunology, Blood Ban kin g and Serology . Laboratory tests based on antigen-antibody reactions. Immunoglobulins. Diagnostic uses of serological tests. Genetic principles and antigens of Blood Grouping, Identification of Rh antibodies. Culture media, identification , pathogenesis and serologic detection of selected infectious agents. Asepsis and sterilization. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into CLA or MLT Program or departmental approval. ML T-203 Medical Laboratory Procedures - 4 Cr. - Introduction to Hematology and Immunohematology. Red and white cell counts. Normal leukocyte differential. Sedimentation rate . Micro-hemoglobin and selected coagulation studies. ABO and Rh typing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology and MA-103 Medical Terminology or departmental approval. ML T-204 Medical Laboratory Procedures - 4 Cr. -Introduction to basic medical laboratory techniques. pH, indicators, buffers and stains. Laboratory safety. Handling and identification of glassware and equipment. Review of urinary system. Routine urinalysis and other selected renal function tests. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: ML T -203 Medical Laboratory Procedures. ML T -205 Medical Laboratory Procedures - 4 Cr. -Introduction to colorimetry and instrumentation. Application of fundamental chemistry to the medical laboratory. Selected manual tests. Preparation and use of medical laboratory solutions. Tests for thyroid function and routine analyses. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisites: Formal admission to CLA or ML T Program or departmental approval, MLT-204 Medical Laboratory Proeedures. MLT-209 Certified Laboratory Assisting Procedures - 3 Cr. - Principles, procedures and applications of selected routine diagnostic tests performed by the CLA Category of medical laboratory workers. Principles of Hematology, Clinical Chemistry, blood bank, routine analyses, automation and instrumentation and special tests. Presentation by clinical laboratory instructors in a clinical setting. May be repeated for a maximum of 9 credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: All required courses and/or departmental approval. Concurrent enrollment in MLT-210

185

Certified Laboratory Assisting Internship required. MLT-210 Certified Laboratory Assisting Internship - 4 Cr. - Supervised clinical experience. Students rotate through selected departments of clinical laboratories 40 hours per week performing general laboratory duties associated with the CLA Category of the medical laboratory. May be repeated for a maximum of 12 credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: All required courses and / or departmental approval. Concurrent enrollment in MLT-209 Certified Laboratory Assisting Procedures is required . MLT-214 Medical Technology Procedures - 5 Cr. - Principles, procedures and applications of complex, advanced diagnostic tests performed by medical laboratory personnel at the ML T level. Principles of advanced Hematology, diagnostic microbiology, chemistry, urinalysis and renal function, serology , immunohematology and advanced laboratory techniques. Presentation by clinical laboratory instructors in a clinical setting. May be repeated for a maximum of 15 credits. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: All required courses and/or departmental approval. Concurrent enrollment in MLT-215 Medical Laboratory Technology Internship is required. MLT-215 Medical Laboratory Technology Practicum - 4 Cr. - Supervised clinical experience. Students rotate through hemotology, urinalysis, chemistry, microbiology, serology and immunohematology laboratories 32 hours per week meeting performance objectives of medical laboratory personnel at the MLT level. May be repeated for a maximum of 12 credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Practicum 32 hours. Prerequisite: All required courses and / or departmental approval. Concurrent enrollment in MLT-214 Medical Technology Procedures or MLT-104 Clinical Phlebotomy Techniques is required.

Medical Record Technology MREC-101 Introduction to Medical Record Science - 3 Cr. - The history of medicine as related to medical records uses of the record by the entire medical team duties of record personnel filing , numbering, and retention of records and practice of such in the laboratory. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program.

186

MREC-102 Analysis of the Medical Record - 3 Cr. - Analysis of record contents including forms used in acute and long-term care facilities. Medical record functions in quantitatively analyzing the record and medical staff requirements in completing and qualitatively analyzing the record . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: MREC-101 Introduction to Medical Record Science or departmental approval. MREC-103 Introduction to Health Statistics - 3 Cr. - The study of Vital and Public Health Statistics in-depth study of hospital statistics sources, collection , reporting, presentation and analYSis of data sources and uses of health data in the United States. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: MREC-102 Analysis of the Medical Record or departmental approval. College math requirements must be fulfilled prior to taking this course (see graduation requirements). MREC-104 Auxiliary Health Facilities 3 Cr. - An introduction to other types of health related facilities available other than hospitals with emphasis on their record keeping systems. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite : MREC-102 Analysis of the Medical Record or departmental approval. MREC-201-Classifications, Indices and Registers - 3 Cr. - Purposes of classifying diseases and operations. Systems of nomenclatures and classifications and their differences. The values of indices and registers are emphasized. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology, MA-103 Medical Terminology, MREC-103 Introduction to Health Statistics , OADM-102 Typewriting or departmental approval. MREC-202 Legal Aspects of Medical Records - 3 Cr. - The medical record as a legal document. The effect of confidential communications laws on the release of information from the medical record. Legal procedures involved in court disclosure of medical records. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MREC-201 Classifications, indices and Registers or departmental approval. MREC-203 Medical Record Seminar - 2 Cr. - Methods of identifying and arriving at satisfactory solutions to specific types of problems encountered in the administration of medical record services. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MREC-202 Legal Aspects of Medical Records or departmental approval.

MREC-204 Medical Machine Transcription - 2 Cr. - Skill in the use of transcrip· tion equipment and expansion of medical terminology. Practice in transcribing medi· cal reports and correspondence in an insti· tutional setting. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: MA-103 Medical Terminology II and OADM-103 Typewrit· ing. MREC-205 Medical Machine Transcription - 2Cr. - Continuation of MREC-204 Medical Machine Transcription with ex· tended practical use of transcription equip· ment and expansion of medical terminology and dictation. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MREC-204 Medical Machine Transciption. MREC-206 Tumor Registry - 3 Cr. - De· scription of the group of abnormal neo· plasms known as cancer the description of the methods of diagnosis and. treatment of the discipline known as oncology and the application of cancer data collected. Anal· ysis and interpretation of end results known as tumor registry will be presented. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology, MA-103 Medical Terminology II, and B10-222 Pathophysiology. MREC-211 Directed Practice - 4 Cr. Supervised learning experience in a medi· cal record department under the supervi· sion of an experienced medical record administrator. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisites: BI0--128 Anatomy and Physiology , MA-103 Medical Ter· minology II, MREC-103 Introduction to Health Statistics, OADM-102 Typewriting or departmental approval. MREC-212 Directed Practice - 5 Cr. Supervised learning experience in a medi· cal record department under the supervi· sion of an experienced medical record administrator. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 15 hours. Prerequisites: MREC-201 Classifications, indices and Registers , MREC-211 Directed Practice, OADM-103 Typewriting or departmental approval. MREC-213 Directed Practice - 5 Cr. SupelVised learning experience in a medical record department under the supervision of an experienced medical record administrator. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 15 hours. Prerequisites: MREC-202 Legal Aspects of Medical Records, MREC-212 Directed Practice or departmental approval.

Music MUS-100 Fundamentals of Music - 3 Cr. - Preparatory course in the rudiments of

music. Includes notation, rhythm, scales, key signatures, intervals, treble and bass clefs. Elementary sight singing and ear training. Introductory keyboard harmony. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

MUS-101 Fundamentals of Music - 3 Cr. - Continuation of MUS-100 Fundamentals of Music. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MUS-100 Fundamentals of Music or departmental approval. MUS-102 Fundamentals of Music - 3 Cr. - Continuation of MUS-101 Fundamentals of Music. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MUS-101 Fundamentals of Music or departmental approval. MUS-103 Music Appreciation - 4 Cr. No previous technical knowledge of music required . Study of basic music materials, form and style. Lectures, illustrations, live musical performances and listening to records. Historical survey of music via compositions from the 17th century to the present. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MUS-104 Jazz Appreciation - 4 Cr. Students are introduced to the basic elements and techniques of jazz. The function of jazz instrumentation is studied as well as jazz forms, jazz improvisation, and other musical elements and conventions which are indigenous to jazz. Characteristic features of various jazz styles and personalities are also studied. The primary purpose of the course is to increase the student's ability to listen to jazz with understanding. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MUS-107 Harmony - 5 Cr. - Theory and musicianship for music majors. Sight singing, ear training, basic harmonic progressions, triads , primary and secondary chords. Root positions, inversions and non-chord tones . Keyboard harmony, rhythmic, melodic and harmonic d:ctation. Course divided into four general areas. H'armony occupies two sessions ear training and sight singing, two keyboard harmony, one. Practice sessions are on the student's own time . Lecture 5 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : MUS-102 Fundamentals of Music or departmental approval. MUS-108 Harmony - 5 Cr. - Continuation of MUS-107 Harmony. Miscellaneous triad usages. Further study of non- harmonic tones, seventh chords and modulations. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MUS-107 Harmony.

187

MU5-109 Harmony - 5 Cr. - Continua· tion of MUS-108 Harmony. Diminished seventh chords, altered chords, advanced modulation and harmonic analysis. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: MUS-108 Harmony. MU5-115 Choral Ensemble -1 Cr. -Includes music particularly su itable for a small chorus: madrigals, motets, cantatas, opera. Renaissance through contempo· rary works. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: By audition only. MU5-119 Choir - 1 Cr. - Concentration on vocal problems and techniques. Devel· opment of standard repertoire for mi xed voices. Sacred and secular, accompanied and a cappella. School and public perfor· mances are required. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements . Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. MU5-123 Elementary Class Voice - 2 Cr. - Basic techniques of voice production: breathing, diction, projection, tone-color and interpretation. Progressive vocal exer· cises and studies. Application of principles to simpler songs in English. May be repeat· ed for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree require· ments. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: MUS-103 Music Ap· preciation and MUS-169 Elementary Class Piano or departmental approval. MU5-151 Music for Elementary Education - 3 Cr. - Designed to orient elemen· tary teachers to the role of music in the child's growth and development. Emphasis on creating a musical environment in the elementary school classroom. The study of the child ' s voice. Basic theory, including piano keyboard, musical symbols and terms. Use of the autoharp, recorder and rhythm instruments . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. MU5-155 Lab Band - 1 Cr. - A course providing opportunity for study and experimentation in the performance of jazz and other popular and contemporary instrumental styles of music. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. MU5-159 Concert Band - 1 Cr. - Open to all students by audition. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree require-

188

ments . Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. MUS-163 Instrumental Ensemble - 1 Cr. - Designed to develop the individual's ability to perform in instrumental ensemble groups. Music selected and determined by needs and capabilities of the class. Public performance is part of the course. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

MUS-169 Elementary Class Piano - 2 Cr. - Basic piano techniques for students who do not intend to major in music. Exercises to develop technical facility. Improvisation of simple accompaniments to given melodies. Sight reading, memorization , repertoire and basic theory . Student should have access to piano for practice. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. MUS-177 Orchestra - 1 Cr. - Open to all students by audition. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite: Audition only. MUS-180 Elementary Band and Orchestral Instruments - 1 Cr. - Basic techniques in band and orchestral instruments for students who do not intend to major in music. Exercises to develop technical facility. Sight reading, memorization, repertoire and basic theory. Student should have access to an orchestral or band instrument. This includes one of the following: violin, viola, cello, string bass, flute, clarinet, oboe , bassoon , French horn, trumpet-cornet, trombone, baritone, tuba, percussion, saxophone. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: None. MUS-183 Applied Music - 1 Cr. - Individual instruction in the following: piano, voice, violin, viola, violoncello, string bass, flute , clarinet, oboe, bassoon, French horn, trumpet-cornet, trombone , baritone-euphonium, tuba, percussion and organ. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 112 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. Costs of private lessons are paid by the student.

MUS-191 Music History and Literature _ 3 Cr. - Designed for students who plan to major in music and others with some muscial background. Chronological analysis of major works in the literature from early times through the 16th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. PrerequIsite: None. MUS-192 Music History and Literature - 3 Cr. - Study of history and literature from the 17th through the 18th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: MUS-191 Music History and Literature or departmental approval. MUS-193 Music History and Literature - 3 Cr. - Study of history and literature from the 19th through the 20th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: MUS-192 Music History and Literature or departmental approval. MUS-269 Intermediate Class Piano - 2 Cr. - Building a repertoire consisting of compositions by composers from the Baroque period to the 20th century. Emphasis on building of technique. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requIrements. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: MUS-169 Elementary Class Piano and departmental approval. MUS-273 Applied Music - 2 Cr. - Individual instruction in the following: piano, voice, violin, viola, violoncello, string bass, flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon, French horn, trumpet-cornet, trombone, baritone-euphonium, tuba, percussion and organ. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 12 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: Permission by departmental audition. Costs of private lessons are paid by the student. MUS-295 Special Studies in Jazz - 1 Cr. - Specially presented educational experiences related to the subject of jazz, attained through the media of television, live performance or jazz clinic will serve as the basis for formalized lectures and discussion on campus that will examine aspects of jazz from the perspective of his~orical significance and performance techniques. Particular attention will be given to the elements of style, form, harmonic structure, melody and rhythm as related to the theory of jazz and as presented in such special performances. Students may earn up to 2 credits in one quarter. However, no more than 3 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: MUS-104 Jazz Appreciation or departmental approval.

Nursing NUR8-125 Nursing Fundamentals - 7 Cr. - Introduction to interventions and techniques essential to identifying and solving common nursing problems of clients/patients of various ages. Must demonstrate beginning ability to give direct nursing care utilizing scientific principles and concepts communication skills in establishing relationships with clients/patients and identifying role and responsibility of the AD nurse within nursing. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 9 hours. Prerequisite: Acceptance into the Nursing Program. NURS-126 Nursing Fundamentals - 7 Cr. - Continuation of NURS-125 Nursing Fundamentals which utilizes the nursing process and scientific principles in providing care for clients/patients in various age groups with health conditions related to hospitalization, modification of normal nutrition, modification of fluid and electrolyte balance, wounds, dressing, asepsis, instillations and irrigations, drugs, body's response to illness and stress and its adaptations. Lecture 4 hours. Laborat?ry 9 hours. Prerequisite: NURS-125 Nursing Fundamentals, PSY-101 General Psychology, B10-121 Principles of Medical Science, and BI0--128 Anatomy and PhYSIology. NUR8-127 Psychiatric Nursing -7 Cr.Utilizes the nursing process and scientific principles to provide nursing care for clients/patients of various age groups With health problems that require nursing interventions in relation to mental health and pathological and psychosocial stresses in both adults and children . Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 6 hours . Prerequisites: NURS-126 Nursing Fundamentals , PSY-102 General Psychology, B10-129 Anatomy and Physiology, and B10-221 Microbiology. PSY-201 Child Growth and Development may be taken concurrently. NURS-212 Nursing Trends 1 Cr. Trends in nursing including the role of major nursing organizations and career opportunities. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Enrollment in any second year Nursing course. NURS-228 Maternal and Child Health Nursing - 10 Cr. - Utilizes the nursing process and scientific principles to provide family-centered nursing care with patients/clients during pregnancy, labor-delivery, postpartum and newborn periods and with children from infancy through adolescence. Lecture 6 hC?urs. Laboratory 12 hours . PrerequIsites : NURS-126 Nursing Fundamentals, PSY-102 General Psychology, B10-129

189

Anatomy and Physiology, and BI0-221 Microbiology. PSY-201 Child Growth and Development may be taken concurrently. NURS-229 Nursing of Adults - 11 Cr. Utilizes the nursing process and scientific principles to provide nursing care for adult clients/patients with emphasis on cellular growth and proliferation, fluid and electrolyte dynamics, metabolism, inflammation and immunity . Basic concepts of leadership. Lecture 6 hours. Laboratory 15 hours. Prerequisites: NURS-126 Nursing Fundamentals, PSY -102 General Psychology, B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology, and BI0-221 Microbiology. NURS-230 Nursing of Adults - 11 Cr. Continuation of NURS-229 Nursing of Adults which utilizes the nursing process and scientific principles in providing nursing care for adult clients/patients with emphasis on oxygenation, perception, and coordination. Application of leadership skills. Lecture 6 hours. Laboratory 15 hours. Prerequisites: NURS-127 Psychiatric Nursing, NURS-22 8 Maternal and Child Health Nursing, NURS-229 Nursing of Adults, PSY-201 Child Growth and Development, and B10-130 Anatomy and Physiology.

Occupational Therapy Assisting Technology OTAT-l05 Introduction to Occupational Therapy - 4 Cr. - Course introduces student to the profession of occupational therapy, its place in the health care system, and the role and function of the Occupational Therapist Registered and the Certified Occupational Therapy Assistant as members of this profession; introduces the student to current practice of occupational therapy through observations in local occupational therapy departments. Student participation in observational experiences will be required in addition to the formal classwork on campus . Such offcampus assignments will include approximately 30 hours of observation over the course of the quarter. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program. OTAT-106 Occupational Therapy Media 1- 4 Cr. - Development of skills in the use of selected craft media as a basic approach to occupational therapy practice. Includes concepts of activity analysis and problem solving. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program. OTAT-l07 Occupational Therapy Process and Function I - 2 Cr. - Course

190

focuses on teaching/learning concepts as applied in the therapeutic process. Student will select familiar media and present teaching demostrations to peers. Simulated patient! client situations will further develop the therapeutic application of occupational therapy activities. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. PrerequiSites: OTAT-105 Introduction to Occupational Therapy, OTAT-106 Occupational Therapy Media I. OTAT-108 Occupational Therapy Media II - 4 Cr. - Continued development of additional media skills and other concepts as listed in Occupational Therapy Media I. Lec t ure 3 hours . Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite : OT A T -106 Occupational Therapy Media I. OTAT-l09 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions I - 4 Cr. - Course covers both physical and psychosocial dysfunctions commonly referred to and treated by occupational therapists. These diagnostic entities are presented within the framework of human growth and development with course content covering the life span from infancy through early childhood. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : PSY-202 Human Growth and Development. OTAT-ll0 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques I - 4 Cr. - The course covers the application of occupational therapy skills and techn iques in treatment programs planned for the patient!client with diagnoses commonly referred to occupational therapy departments, specifically concerned with infants through early childhood. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OTAT-108 Occupational Therapy Media II. OTAT-114 Occupational Therapy Field Practice 1-2 Cr. - Under supervision of assigned agency personnel students will apply knowledges, skills, and techniques learned in concurrent OTAT courses through observation and participation in the health agency programs. Assignment to health agencies will include traditional and non-traditional settings concerned with the life span of infant through early childhood. Such off-campus participation by students at the health agencies will total approximately 45 hours per student over the course of the quarter in addition to the scheduled class work on campus. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OTAT- 107 Occupational Therapy Process and Function I. OTAT-120 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Recreation - 3 Cr. - Course focuses on selection and use of recrea-

tional activities as a therapeutic modality in occupational therapy practice. Students will research appropriate recreational activities for all age groups in both physical disabilities and psychiatric occupational therapy settings which will further develop the therapeutic application of recreation in occupational therapy practice. Students will participate in assigned off-campus experience not more than three hours per quarter, in addition to regular classroom content. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequis ite: PSY-202 Human Growth and Development and Program Approval. OTAT- 207 Occupational Therapy Process and Function 11- 2 Cr. - Course integrates knowledge and skills acquired in academic work and the Field Practice placements to clarify the role and function of the certified occupational therapy assistant in the practice of occupational therapy. The focus of course content is to reflect the evolving profession of occupational therapy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: OTA T-107 Occupational Therapy Process and Function I, OTAT-214 Occupational Therapy Field Practice II. OT AT-209 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions II - 4 Cr. - Course covers both physical and psychosocial dysfunctions commonly referred to and treated by occupational therapists. These diagnostic entities are presented within the framework of human growth and development with course content covering the life span from adolescence through the young adult. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OTAT -109 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions I. OTAT-210 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques II - 4 Cr. - The course covers the application of occupational therapy skills and techniques in treatment programs planned for the patient/client with diagnoses commonly referred to occupational therapy departments, specifically concerned with adolescents through young adults. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OT AT-110 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques I. OTA T-211 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions III - 4 Cr. - Course covers both physical and psychosocial dysfunctions commonly referred to and treated by occupational therapists. These diagnostic entities are presented within the framework of human growth and development with course content covering the life span from middle age through senescence. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequi-

site: OTAT -209 Occupational Therapy Clinical Conditions II. OTAT-212 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques III - 4 Cr. - The course covers the application of occupational therapy skills and techniques in treatment programs planned for the patient/client with diagnoses commonly referred to occupational therapy departments, specifically concerned with middle age through senescence. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OTAT-210 Occupational Therapy Therapeutic Techniques II. OTAT-214 Occupational Therapy Field Practice 11-2 Cr. - Under supervision of assigned agency personnel students will apply knowledge, skills, and techniques learned in concurrent OT AT courses through observation and participation in the health agency programs. Assignment to health agencies will include traditional and non-traditional settings concerned with the life span of adolescent through young adult. Such off-campus participation by students at the health agencies will total approximately 45 hours per student over the course of the quarter in addition to the scheduled class work on campus. Lecture 1 hour . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : OTAT -114 Occupational Therapy Field Practice I. OTAT-216 Occupational Therapy Field Practice III - 2 Cr. - Under supervision of assigned agency personnel students will apply knowledges, skills, and techniques learned in concurrent OT A T courses through observation and participation in the health agency programs. ASSignment to health agencies will include traditional and non-traditional settings concerned with the life span of middle age through senescence. Such off-campus participation by students at the health agencies will total approximately 45 hours per student over the course of the quarter in addition to the scheduled class work on campus. Lecture 1 hour . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OTAT -214 Occupational Therapy Field Practice II. OT A T-254 Occupational Therapy Field Work Experience I - 3 Cr. - Student will be assigned to a full-time work placement to be under the supervision of a registered occupational therapist. This experience will run five weeks and provide the student opportunities to conso lidate lecture and laboratory experiences in a reality situation. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : OTA T -216 Occupational Therapy Field Practice III.

191

OTAT-255 Occupational Therapy Field Work Experience 11-3 Cr. - Student will be assigned to a second full-time field work placement to be under the supervision of a registered occupational therapist. This experience will run for five weeks and complement the first experience. It will provide the student opportunities to consolidate lecture and laboratory experience in a reality situation. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OT AT-254 Occupational Therapy Field Work Experience I.

Office Administration OADM-101 Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Fundamentals of keyboard techniques and operation of the typewriter. Not open to students having more than one semester of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. OADM-102 Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-101 Typewriting with an introdLiction to business letters and problem typing. Not open to students having more than two semesters of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OADM-101 Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-103 Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-102 Typewriting with emphasis on technical papers, business reports and job application procedures. Not open to students having more than two semesters of high school typing or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OADM-1 02 Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-104 Machine Calculations - 3 Cr. - Development of the touch system on the 10-key calculator. Instruction and practice in the essential operations of calculators as they are used in solving business-related problems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: ACCT-107 Business Mathematics or concurrent enrollment. OADM-106 Filing and Records Control - 3 Cr. - Instruction and practice in the preparation of office records for temporary and permanent storage. Includes alphabetic, geographic, numeric and subject filing systems. Detailed study of both mechanical and manual filing methods. Emphasis on classification systems and the retrieval of filed information. Retention and disposition of all kinds of office records. OADM-101 Typewriting recommended. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

192

OADM-110 Shorthand - 3 Cr. - Mastery of the Diamond Jubilee Edition of GREGG SHORTHAND FOR COLLEGES. Reading, writing and transcription practice in preparation for speed dictation and transcription in more advanced courses in shorthand. Not open to students having more than one semester of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite : OADM-101 Typewriting recommended or concurrent enrollment. OADM-111 Shorthand - 3 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-11 0 Shorthand. A brief and intensive review of shorthand theory. Instruction in the taking of dictation and the preparation of typed transcripts from shorthand notes. The development of speed and accuracy. Emphasis on the production of mailable letters. Not open to students having more than two semesters of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: OADM-110 Shorthand or equivalent and OADM-101 Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-112 Shorthand - 3 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-111 Shorthand. Additional instruction and practice in the taking of dictation and the transcription of shorthand notes. Continued emphasis on the development of speed and accuracy and the production of mailable letters. Not open to students having more than one year of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: OADM-111 Shorthand or equivalent and OADM-1 02 Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-150 Business Communications3 Cr. - Extensive and detailed examination of oral and written communicative techniques used in business. Letters, memorandums and reports. Analysis of conference and meeting techniques, business addresses and talks. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in ENG-101 College Composition. OADM-200 Advanced Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Intensive training in speed and accuracy applied to general office typing, including tabulations, rough drafts, manuscripts and business letters. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OADM-103 Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-201 Advanced Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-200 Advanced Typewriting with emphasis on speed and accuracy, and the preparation of masters for duplication . Instruction in the operation of duplicating machines. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours .

Prerequisite: OADM-200 Advanced Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-202 Advanced Typewriting - 2 Cr. - Superior production standards practiced in the planning, editing and preparing of complex business and technical reports. Instruction in the use of voicewriting machines. hecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OADM-201 Advanced Typewriting or equivalent. OADM-203 Advanced Shorthand - 3 Cr. - A course designed to provide shorthand training for students who have had previous training and/or experience. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 9 credits may be applied to degree requirements. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. OADM-204 Advanced Shorthand - 3 Cr. - Continuation of OADM-203 Advanced Shorthand. Emphasis on the preparation of mailable letters for job competency. Not open to students having more than two years of high school shorthand or the equivalent within the last two years. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: OADM-200 Advanced Typewriting or equivalent and OADM-203 Advanced Shorthand or equivalent. OADM-205 Executive Shorthand - 3 Cr. - Superior production standards as practiced in rapid , accurate note-taking and preparation of mailable letters. Office-style dictation with emphasis on technical material. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisi tes: OADM-201 Advanced Typewriting and OADM-204 Advanced Shorthand. OADM-20S Legal Shorthand - 3 Cr. Practice in note-taking and transcription for advanced shorthand students. Preparation of legal correspondence, pleadings, testimonies and depositions. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: OADM-201 Advanced Typewriting and OADM-204 Advanced Shorthand, or concurrent enrollment. OADM-207 Medical Shorthand - 3 Cr.Designed to give advanced shorthand students practice in note-taking and transcription of medical reports , diagnoses, case histories and correspondence. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: OADM-201 Advanced Typewriting and OADM-204 Advanced Shorthand . MA-103 Medical Terminology or concurrent enrollment. OADM-250 Office Methods and Procedures - 4 Cr. - A finishing course for Office Administration majors. The course is

designed to integrate and extend previously learned knowledges and skills, and to develop to the production level techniques and responsibilities common to most office work through performance of typical tasks. To develop an understanding of office procedures, the flow of work in offices, the interrelationship of offices and the teamwork necessary in the production of office work so that the transition from college to office will be easier to make. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: OADM-200 Advanced Typewriting. OADM-2S0 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Ophthalmic (Optician) Dispensing Technology OPT-101 Theoretical Optics - 3 Cr. History of the optical field, history, and the manufacture of glass , basic refraction laws, geometry of prisms and spheres, and the introduction to modern lens construction and basis for design. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal admission into the Program. OPT-102 Theoretical Optics - 2 Cr. Study of types of astigmatic refraction errors, geometry and optics of the cylinder and toric, transposition, and neutralization. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-101 Theoretical Optics. OPT-103 Theoretical Optics - 2 Cr. Accommodation , bifocals, the near field, trifocals, the intermediate field, and multifocal optics. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: OPT-102 Tt<leoretical Optics. OPT-104 Theoretical Optics - 2 Cr. Advanced theory of light refraction, physiolog ical refractive errors, ophthalmic lenses, multifocals. Manufacturer's products. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-103 Theoretical Optics. OPT-121 Mechanical. Optics - 3 Cr. Introduction to ophthalmic laboratory procedures. Abrasive cutting, lapping, surface inspection , and calculations for prisms and spheres. Care of laboratory equipment. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6

193

hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Program. OPT-122 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Astigmatic refraction errors. Lens aberrations and corrected curve series. Introduction to cylindrical surfacing. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-1 21 Mechanical Optics. OPT-123 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Accommodations, visual fields, and multifocal types. Anisometripia and bicentric grinding calcu lations. Surfacing techniques for various bifocal types. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-1 22 Mechanical Optics. OPT-124 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Theory and guide to plastic lenses with the application of lap selection, tints, and dyes. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-123 Mechanical Optics. OPT-210 Contact Lenses 1-4 Cr. Principles of operation and design of instruments applicable to the fitting of contact lenses. Optical principles and materials applicable to the design processes and their relationship to the physical condition and structure of the eye in its abnormal state. Techniques of contact lens fitting are examined and practical application of these techniques in the fitting process are experienced. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisites : B10-132 Anatomy of the Eye and B10-133 Physiology of the Eye. OPT-211 Lens Design - 3 Cr. - Development specifications and applications of the available multifocals, cataract lenses, and other special lens forms. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: OPT-104 Theoretical Optics and OPT-124 Mechanical Optics. OPT-213 Contact Lenses II - 5 Cr. Practices in fitting contact lenses. Using the biomicroscope applying such standard methods as staining. Pharmacology and function of the most common solutions used in contact lens application. Fitting rules, contact lens wearing schedules, and optics of contact lenses will be examined. Bifocal and Aphakia contact lens fitting . Principles and practices related to the fitting of soft lenses will also be covered. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-210 Contact Lenses I. OPT-225 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Ophthalmic prisms , their effects, and designations. Lens design. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-124 Mechanical Optics.

194

OPT-226 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Lens aberrations. Analysis of the visible spectrum, absorptive lenses and the theory and use of a toughened safety lenses. Layout of different multifocal lenses. Emphasis on all phases of surfacing and finishing procedures for multifocal lenses. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-225 Mechanical Optics. OPT-227 Mechanical Optics - 3 Cr. Formulas and their specific applications. Emphasis on lens identification, rimless and semi-riml ess work. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-226 Mechanical Optics. OPT-231 Ophthalmic Dispensing I - 6 Cr. - Introduction, history and development of modern optician, spectacles, and fitting procedures. Principles of interpersonal relationships . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-104 Theoretical Optics. OPT-234 Ophthalmic Dispensing II - 4 Cr. - Clinical practice and individual instruction in fitting, adjusting, and dispensing of eyeglasses. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: OPT-231 Ophthalmic Dispensing I. OPT-235 Ophthalmic Dispensing III - 2 Cr. - Practice in fitting , adjusting and dispensing of eyeglasses, with knowledge of current retail dispensing procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: OPT- 234 Ophthalmic Dispensing II. OPT -252 Ophthalmic Instruments - 1 Cr. - Construction, adjustment, use, and history of ophthalmic instruments. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisites: OPT -124 Mechanical Optics and PHYS-133 Geometric Optics. OPT-253 Trends in Opticianry - 1 Cr. Current topics in the state-of-the-art in opticianry for students in the Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology Program, as well as for professional development of licensed opticians. Course may be repeated for credit provided student holds a valid State of Ohio Opticianry License. Licensed Opticians may elect the St U grading option. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours Prerequisite: Enrollment in any second year Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology course, or evidence of Ohio State licensure in Opticianry.

Philosophy PHIL-101 Introduction to Philosophy 4 Cr. - Study and analysis of basic problems dealing with man's understanding of himself, society and the universe as viewed by selected philosophers. Lecture

4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PHIL-102 Introduction to Logic - 4 Cr. - Study of fundamental principles of formal logic, with emphasis on modern logic and its applications to reasoning in philosophy and ordinary life. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PHIL-201 Comparative World Religion - 4 Cr. - A study of the origin, nature and meaning of major world religions: Judaism, Christianity, Islam , Buddhism, Hinduism and Confucianism . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PHIL-202 Ethics - 4 Cr. - A study of systems and problems of human conduct and their application to man's moral problems and decisions. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours . Prerequisite : Any previous philosophy course or departmental approval. PHIL-203 Introduction to Scientific Method - 4 Cr. - The study of formation of scientific concepts and examination of the structure of scientific investigation and its methods. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: PHIL-101 Introduction to Philosophy or PHIL-102 Introduction to Logic.

Physical Education ALL COURSES IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION ARE COEDUCATIONAL UNLESS OTHERWISE SPECIFIED. PE-103 Archery - 1 Cr. - Stresses skill development, safety practices, competitive experience and its value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-104 Badminton and Volleyball - 1 Cr. - Skill development, safety practices, and competitive experience in badminton and volleyball, and their value as lifetime activities. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-105 Basketball (Men) - 1 Cr. Stresses skill development, safety practices, competitive experience and its value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

stress on value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-108 Golf - 1 Cr. - Advanced class in golf emphasizing a high level of proficiency in skill performance. Instruction will be on an individual basis directed toward improvement of the golf swing. Includes instruction and practice in the various shots. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: PE-107 Golf or departmental approval. PE-109 Recreational Activities -1 Cr.Designed for students desiring participation in physical education activities requiring modified performance levels, including those with physical limitations. Includes a number of low organizational games such as table tennis, shuffleboard, darts, and horseshoes. Participation with a focus on lifetime value. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-110 Beginning Tennis - 1 Cr. - Instruction, practice, and skill development in tennis . Rules and etiquette will be stressed. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-111 Intermediate Tennis - 1 Cr. Instruction, practice, and skill development in tennis. Rules, strategy, and etiquette. Singles and doubles play. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-11 0 Beginning Tennis or departmental approval. PE-112 Competit ive Tennis - 1 Cr.Advanced class stressing a higher level of skill performance. Further development of the serve, defensive and offensive strokes and strategy involved in singles and doubles matches. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-111 Intermediate Tennis or departmental approval. PE-113 Racquetball- 1 Cr. -Instruction and participation in racquetball including competition. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: None.

PE-106 Basketball (Women) - 1 Cr. Stresses skill development, safety practices, competitive experience and its value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: None.

PE-115 Adapted Physical Educat ion-1 Cr. - Designed for students unable to participate in regular physical education because of temporary or permanent limitations. Programs of individual exercises and recreational activities as determined by student limitations and specific remedial conditions . Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

PE-107 Golf - 1 Cr. -Instruction and development of golf skills. Fundamentals of the swing and phases of the game. Includes history, rules and etiquette, with

PE-116 Jogging -1 Cr. -Instruction and participation in correct method of jogging. Presentation of procedures that can be used for individual continuation of jogging.

195

Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

PE-117 Body Conditioning I - 2 Cr. This course is designed to bring about, by means of progressive resistance exercise, changes in the body as manifested in increased strength, endurance, and flexibility. Improved cardiovascular efficiency will be accomplished by planned aerobic activities. Instruction will amplify the students' knowledge and develop attitudes regarding some of the important concomitants of this type of training. Participation in circuit training, calisthenics and aerobic activities constitutes the criterion for an individual fitness profile . Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-118 Body Conditioning II - 1 Cr. Progressive resistance exercise and aerobic activity constitute the course content. Cardiorespiratory efficiency, muscular strength and endurance maintenance are emphasized to establish a lifetime exercise routine. Knowledge, understanding , and appreciation of the importance of keeping physically fit are stressed. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-117 Body Conditioning I or departmental approval. PE-119 Body Dynamics - 2 Cr. - Knowledge, understanding, appreciation and body skills for efficient movement and total physical fitness. Participation in calisthenics, weight training, cardiorespiratory and other exercise programs geared to individual needs. Analysis of individual posture. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-120 Body Dynamics - 1 Cr. - Emphasis on refinement of exercise program and grooming habits as lifetime routines. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: PE-119 Body Dynamics or departmental approval. PE-121 Social Dancing - 1 Cr. -Instruction and practice in the fundamental steps of variety of ballroom dances. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-122 Exer-Dance - 1 Cr. - A course designed to provide knowledge of and experience with exercise based upon fundamental movements from such dance forms as ballet, modern dance , modern jazz, square dance, folk, traditional and contemporary social dance. Emphasis will be placed upon performance of exercise routines to music and creation of original exer-dance routines . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

196

PE-123 Square and Folk Dancing -1 Cr. - Development of proficiency in folk and square dancing. Includes history and etiquette. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-127 Modern Rhythmic Gymnastics1 Cr. - Training designed to facilitate fundamental movements and techniques in the use of such hand apparatus as balls, hoops, Indian clubs, jump ropes, scarves and streamers. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-130 Exer-Swim - 1 Cr. - A course designed to promote health, physical fitness and recreational activities in the aquatic medium. Activities will be provided to fit the needs of persons of diverse abilities, both swimmers and non-swimmers, with the emphasis upon the role of water exercise and swimming as a media for improving physical fitness. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Blood pressure taken at Coll ege Health Services. PE-131 Aquatics - Beginning Swimming - 1 Cr. - Fundamental swimming skills for non-swimmers. Emphasis on elementary forms of propulsion and introduction to deep water. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-132 Advanced Beginning Swimming Development of deep water swimming skills for advanced beginners. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-131 Beginning swimming or departmental approval.

- 1 Cr. -

PE-133 Intermediate Swimming - 1 Cr. - Development of form and endurance in the popular strokes. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-132 Advanced Beginning Swimming or departmental approval. PE-134 Aquatics - Basic Lifesaving 1 Cr. -Instruction and practice in six basic styles of swimming and in elementary lifesaving skills and pool-side first aid. A course basic to the American Red Cross Advanced Lifesaving course. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-133 Aquatics - Intermediate Swimming or departmental approval. PE-135 Aquatics - Advanced lifesaving -1 Cr. - Techniques of swimming rescue including approaches, carries, releases , escapes and lifts. Successful completion includes certification as American Red Cross Advanced Lifesaver. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-134 Aquatics - Basic Lifesaving or consent of instructor.

PE-136 Aquatics - Synchronized swimming - 1 Cr. - Fundamental skills of synchronized swimming and practice in combining these skills into routines for recreational and competitive purposes. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: PE-133 Aquatics - Intermediate Swimming or departmental approval. PE-137 Aquatics - Advanced Competitive Activities - 1 Cr. - Develops proficiency in advanced aquatic activities including competitive swimming, springboard diving and water polo. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-134 Aquatics - Lifesaving or departmental approval. PE-138 Aquatics - Skin and Scuba Diving - 2 Cr. - Presents the basic skills necessary for safe participation in underwater diving. Instructors certification received upon successful completion of course requirements . Lecture 1 hour . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: American Red Cross Intermediate Card or departmental approval. PE-139 Aquatics - Water Safety Instruction - 1 Cr. - Introduction to teaching methods for all levels of swimming skills stressing analysis of individual aquatic techniques. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: Possession of a current Red Cross Advanced Lifesaving certificate. PE-140 Aquatics - Water Safety Instruction - 1 Cr. - Emphasis on teaching methods for lifesaving and survival skills. Completion of all requirements for certification as American Red Cross water safety instructor. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-139 Aquatics Water Safety Instruction. PE-141 Wrestling (Men) - 1 Cr. - Instruction and partiCipation in wrestling as an individual sport. Emphasis on development of skills , physical condition and knowledge needed in competitive wrestling. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-143 Fencing - 1 Cr. -Instruction and participation in the elements of foil fencing. Emphasis placed upon development of skills, rules and safety for the beginner. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisite: None. PE-144 Fencing - 1 Cr. - Emphasizes skill development, rules, strategy and safety practices in sabre and epee. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite : PE-143 Fencing or consent of instructor.

PE-145 Fencing - 1 Cr. - Skill development in epee and sabre. Stresses rules, strategy and etiquette in competitive fencing. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: PE-143 Fencing and PE-144 Fencing or consent of instructor. PE-147 Soccer - 1 Cr. - Stresses individual skills, team play, rules and strategy. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-148 Track and Field - 1 Cr. - Introduction to techniques of track events. Opportunity for specialization . Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-149 Skiing - 1 Cr. - Stresses skill development, safety practices, competitive experience and its value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-150 Handball- 1 Cr. - Stresses skill development, safety practices , competitive experience and its value as a lifetime activity. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-153 Family Camping -1 Cr. - Develops basic knowledge and skills pertinent to safe fam ily camping. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-154 Self-Defense -1 Cr. - Basic karate, judo and other self-defense skills. History and philosophy of currently popular schools. Appreciation of fitness and self-discipline. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-155 Self-Defense - 1 Cr. - Refinement of basic skills, movements and practices in defense. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-154 Self-Defense. PE-156 Tumbling - 1 Cr. - Basic tumbling activities. Exercises on parallel bars, horse and buck development of individual skills. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-157 Tumbling and Gymnastics - 1 Cr. - Basic tumbling activities. Exercises on parallel bars, horse and buck development of individual skills. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-156 Tumbling and Gymnastics or departmental approval. PE-158 Gymnastic Apparatus - 1 Cr.Introduction to and practice in the use of gymnastic apparatus. Development of skills and routines in various gymnastic events. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-156 Tumbling and Gymnastics or departmental approval.

197

PE-159 Trampoline - 1 Cr. -Instruction and practice in the use of the trampoline. Refinement of skills performed on the trampoline and development of basic rou路 tines. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-156 Tumbling and Gymnastics or departmental approval. PE-160 Bowling - 1- Cr. -Instruction and participation in bowling. Includes history, rules and etiquette. Practice in score-keeping and tournament competition. Stress on value as a lifetime sport. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. ' PE-161 Bowling - 1 Cr. - Advanced class in bowling techniques. Instruction includes: corrections of individual faults, various releases , proper lane adjustments, league organizations, league play and tournament compet ition. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: PE-160 Bowling, league bowling experience, or departmental approval. PE-163 Softball- 1 Cr. -Instruction and participation in softball - slow pitch, fast pitch, 16' play. Rules, strategy. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: None. PE-164 Fall Sports - 1 Cr. - Instruction and participation in sports and games of the season which may include activities such as touch football, speed ball and angie ball. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-165 Spring Sports - 1 Cr. - Instruction and participation in sports and game activities of the season which may include softball, baseball, paddleball, angling , and new games. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-166 Winter Sports - 1 Cr. - Instruction, participation, and competition in the games of the season such as squash, power volleyball and team handball. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 Hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-167 Judo - 1 Cr. - Instruction and practice module in the physical education method and sport of Judo, with introduction to skills of throwing, holding, and immobilization techniques. Includes cognitive, affective, and locomotor development of the Olympic sport. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-168 Self-Protection-l Cr. -Instruction and practice in the pre-arranged Self Defense based upon Hapkido (joint twisting, locking, and countering) and Karate (for personal Self Defense) techniques.

198

Emphasis on techniques not requiring strength and weight, but balance, leverage and speed. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PE-169 Cycling - 1 Cr. - Emphasis on purchase of a bicycle to fit individual needs and price range, cycling safety, cycle repair and maintenance, conditioning for cyclists and cycling trips in and around the greater Cleveland area. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Physical Science PSCI-l0l Introduction to Physical Science - 3 Cr. - A course for non-science majors. An introduction to the physical universe with emphasis on astronomy and applications of physics principles . Presentation of current science topics and trends. PSCI-107 Physical Science Laboratory may be taken concurrently with this course. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PSCI-l02 Introduction to Physical Science - 3 Cr. - A course for non-science majors. An Introduction to the fundamental concepts of chemistry with emphasis on the environment and the role of science in society. Presentation of current science topics and trends. PSCI-108 Physical Science Laboratory may be taken concurrently with this course. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PSCI-l03 Introduction to Physical Science - 3 Cr. - A course for non-science majors. An introduction to earth science with emphasis on the earth's crust, its oceans, and atmosphere. Physics principles are used in the explanation of physical phenomena. Presentation of current science topics and trends. PSCI-109 Physical Science Laboratory may be taken concurrently with this course. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PSCI-l07 Physical Science Laboratory - 1 Cr. - Elementary laboratory exercises in physical science that correlate with lectures. Emphasis on the basic scientific principles and concepts and their practical applications to society. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite : PSCI-101 Introduction to Physical Science or concurrent enrollment. PSCI-l08 Physical Science Laboratory - 1 Cr. - Continuation of PSCI-1 07 Physical Science Laboratory. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite : PSCI-102lntroduction to Physical Science or concurrent enrollment.

PSCI-109 Physical Science Laboratory _ 1 Cr. - Continuation of PSCI-1 08 Physi路 cal Science Laboratory. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: PSCI-1 03 Introduction to Physical Science or concurrent enrollment.

Physical Therapist Assisting Technology PTAT-100 Health Care Orientation - 2 Cr. - Discussion of health service reo sources - their interrelationships, functio ns, activities. Personal and medical team relationships. Legal and ethical responsibilities relating to health care services . Maintenance of environment conducive to patient welfare. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. PTAT-101 Fundamentals of Physical Therapy - 3 Cr. - History and principles of physical therapy. The physical therapy assistant role in relation to the licensed physical therapist. The functions and duties of the physical therapy assistant in health agencies. Survey of physical therapy treatment procedures. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. PTAT-120 Introduction to Clinical Conditions - 2 Cr.- Injury and the process of inflammation and repair of tissue. Introduction to medical conditions commonly encountered in the practice of physical therapy which affect the integumentary, cardiovascular, respiratory and endocrine systems. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PTAT-101 Fundamentals of Physical Therapy and concurrent enrollment in PTAT -151 Physical Therapy Procedures. PTAT-121 Functional Anatomy - 3 Cr. - Human anatomy with emphasis on function related to the neuro-musculo-skeletal system. Study of motion of human body as basic to application to exercise. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology, PTAT-101 Fundamentals of Physical Therapy and PHYS-101 Introductory Physics or concurrent enrollment. PTAT-122 Neuro-Musculo-Skeletal Dysfunction - 3 Cr. - Disease and injury and its effect on the human body as it relates to the neuro-musculo-skeletal system. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PTAT-121 Functional Anatomy. PTAT-151 Physical Therapy Procedures - 3 Cr. - Theory and techniques of treatment procedures. Maintenance of equipment and supplies. Lecture 1 hour.

Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: B10-128 Anatomy and Physiology , PTAT-101 Fundamentals of Physical Therapy and PHYS-101 Introductory Physics or concurrent enrollment. PTAT-153 Clinical Observation - 2 Cr. - Selected experiences in local physical therapy departments for the observation of application of physical therapy skills. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. PTAT-201 Physical Therapy Procedures - 3 Cr. - Lecture, demonstration and practice in the use of physical agents in physical therapy. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisites: PTA T-151 Physical Therapy Procedures. Concurrent enrollment in PTAT-121 Functional Anatomy and PTA T-153 Clinical Observation. PTAT-202 Physical Therapy Procedures - 2 Cr. - Continuation of PTAT-201 Physical Therapy Procedures with greater emphasis on correlating use of equipment with treatment procedures and correlating application with dysfunction. Survey of test procedures for evaluation for strength and range of motion. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: PT AT-122 Neuro-Musculo-Skeletal Dysfun ct ion and PTAT-201 Physical Therapy Procedures. PT A T -203 Physical Therapy Procedures - 2 Cr. - Continuation of PTAT-202 Physical Therapy Procedures. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: PT AT-202 Physical Therapy Procedures. PT AT -204 Physical Rehabilitation Procedures - 3 Cr. - Principles and tE:chniques of therapeutic exercise and rehabilitation in physical therapy. Practice and application of these techniques in selected disabilities. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 4 hours. Prerequisite: PTA T-203 Physical Therapy Procedures. PTAT-251 Application of Physical Therapy - 6 Cr. - Discussion and practice of physical therapy procedures and techniques in an institutional setting under the supervision of a licensed physical therapist. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: PTAT-151 Physical Therapy Procedures. PTAT-252 Application of Physical Therapy - 6 Cr. - Continuation of PT AT-251 Application of Physical Therapy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: PTAT -251 Application of Physical Therapy. PTAT-253 Application of Physical Therapy - 6 Cr. - Continuation of

199

PTA T-252 Application of Physical Therapy. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: PTAT -252 Application of Physical Therapy.

PTAT -254 Application of Physical Therapy - 4 Cr. - Clinical education in selected physical therapy departments for four weeks on a full-time basis. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 40 hours. Prerequisite: PT AT-253 Application of Physical Therapy. PTAT-261 Stress in Illness - 2 Cr. - Discussion of stress, its symptoms and overt behavior in physical therapy. Review of techniques for building patient rapport in stress situations Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PTAT-251 Application of Physical Therapy and PSY-101 General Psychology.

Physician Assistant PA-104 Clinical Skills 1- 3 Cr. -Instruction and supervised practice in the basics of interviewing, counseling, and taking a medical history from a patient introduction to systematic recording of medical information . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval. PA-105 Clinical Skills 11- 3 Cr. -Instruction and supervised practice in the basics of establishing a health status data base for a patient, elaboration of the medical examination and other diagnostic studies. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 3 hours . Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of PA-1 04 Clinical Skills I or departmental approval. PA-106 Clinical Skills III - 3 Cr. - Instruction and supervised practice in establishing a health status data base for a patient: elaboration of the medical history and physical examination and other diagnostic techniques interpretation of data collected. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of PA-105 Clinical Skills II or departmental approval. PA-l07 Clinical Skills IV - 3 Cr. - Instruction and supervised practice in selected diagnostical therapeutic procedures: introduction to electrocardiography, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, and basic surgical techniques correlation of medical history and physical examination data and integration of diagnostic skills through simulated case studies. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of PA-106 Clinical Skills III or departmental approval.

200

PA-lll Practical Clinical Laboratory 8 Cr. - During the following three quarters the student will rotate through various out-patient clinics and inpatient areas receiving experience that in total will be general in nature. The student will be assigned to the following areas: (1) General History and Physical Exa mination areas - 12 weeks (2) Obstetrics and Gynecology - 4 weeks (3) Pediatrics - 4 weeks (4) General Surgery - 4 weeks (5) Emergency Medicine - 4 weeks (6) Dermatology 3 weeks (7) Otolaryngology - 2 weeks (8) Geriatric Medicine and Social Service Counseling Exposure - 2 weeks (9) Elective - 4 weeks. Clinical experience minimum 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PA-107 Clinical Skills IV and departmental approval. PA-120 Pharmacology and Therapeutics I - 2 Cr.- An introduction to pharmacodynamics including drug absorption, distribution, metabolism , and excretion. Discussion of key concepts involved in the intelligent use of pharmacologic agents including proper selection , administration, and observation for desirable as well as undesirable effects. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval. PA-121 Pharmacology and Therapeutics II - 2 Cr.- Discussion of key concepts involved in the intelligent use of pharmacologic agents including proper selection, administration , and observation for desirable as well as undesirable effects. Lecture 2 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: PA-120 Pharmacology and Therapeutics I, departmental approval and admission to the program. PA-201 Clinical Specialty Training - 8 Cr. - Continuation of PA-111 Practical Clinical Laboratory. Clinical experience minimum 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: Admission to the program and departmental approval. PA-202 Clinical Specialty Training - 8 Cr. - Continuation of PA-201 Clinical Specialty Training. Clinical experience minimum .40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PA-201 Clinical Specialty Training and departmental approval. PA-220 Differential Diagnosis 1- 3 Cr.A presentation and discussion of medical problems and diseases commonly encountered in a primary care practice. Etiology, signs, symptoms, diagnostic data interpretation , clinical course, including

prognosis and potential complications, and methods of management are discussed. A differential diagnosis of related or similar diseases is also included. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval.

PA-230 Differential Diagnosis" - 2 Cr. _ Medical problems and diseases commonly encountered in a primary care practice are presented and discussed. Included is a differential diagnosis of related or similar diseases and etiology, signs, and symptoms, diagnostic data interpretation, clinical course, prognosis, including potential complications, and methods of management. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval.

jury, fluid and electrolyte balance, nutrition in surgery, shock and hemorrhage, management of thermal injury, care of the surgical patient in the pre- , intra-, and post-operative period , recognition and management of post- operative com plication s. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program.

PSA-111 Surgical Care Techniques - 2 Cr. - Theory and practice in suture material, knot tying, stitches, cutting sutures, application of surgical dressing, prepping, subcutaneous and intramuscular injection, cut-down, gastrointestinal intubation , urethral catherization , cardiopulmonary resuscitation. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval.

PA-240 Emergency Medicine And Surgery - 3 Cr.- Presentation and discussion of the principles of evaluation and management of the emergency patient, including the principles of surgical evaluation and management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory ohours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval.

PSA-112 Electrocardiography - 1 Cr.Study of electrocardiogram recording technique and interpretation of electrocardiographic abnormalities, including arrhythmias. Two hours of clinical observation required each week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval.

PA-250 Obstetrics, Gynecology, and Pediatrics - 3 Cr.- An introduction to the evaluation and management of common gynecologic problems including family planning. Obstetrical evaluation and management from diagnosis through six weeks postpartum check is presentated . Approach to evaluation and management of common pediatric problems and diseases, and preventive medicine is discussed. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the program and departmental approval.

PSA-113 Pulmonary Function Test and Inhalation Therapy - 1 Cr. - Study of oxygen administration, humidity control breathing exercises, postural drainage, percussion techniques, intermittent positive pressure breathing, management of ventilators, bedside ventilation measurements. One hour of cl inical observation required per week. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval.

PA-260 Primary Care Psychiatric And Social Problems - 2 Cr.- An introduction to the psychiatric illnesses which may be encou ntered in a primary-care practice. Early recognition and management including appropriate community agency referral are discussed. Also included is a discussion of health maintenance measures, social problems and their management. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : Admission to the program and departmental approval.

Physician's Surgical Assistant PSA-110 Principles of Surgical Patient Care - 3 Cr. - History of surgery and the operating room . Principles of surgical patient care including: wound healing and the care of wounds, surgical infections and their treatment, systemic response to in-

PSA-114 Roentgenogram Interpretation - 1 Cr. - A study of roentgenogram interpretation and its use as a diagnostic tool. Diagnosis of gross abnormalities in roentgenograms of the head, neck, chest, abdomen. pelvis and extremities. Special emphasis on chest roentgenogram , abdominal roentgenogram for signs of obstruction and pneumoperitoneu.m and roetgenographic evidence of fractures of the long bones. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-115 Operating Room Techniques - 2 Cr. - Sterile technique including scrubbing , gowning and gloving patient positioning and introduction to the operating room. Acquaint students with the name, use and care of surgical instruments. Practice setting up instruments on the back table, prepping and draping techniques. Practice mock surgery. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory

201

2 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-11 0 Principles of Surgical Patient Care And Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-121 Fundamentals of General Surgery I - 3 Cr. - Study of the pathophysiology and clinical manifestation and therapeutic management of surgically related disorders of the peritoneum, alimentary tract, biliary tract, liver, spleen, pancreas, head and neck , endocrine glands, breast, blood vessels, chest and lungs, heart and great vessels; basic consideration in benign and malignant tumors; acute conditions in infants and children ; fractures and head injuries. Lectur e 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-110 Principles of Surgical Pati ent Care and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-122 Fundamentals of General Surgery II - 3 Cr. - Study of the pathophysiology, clinical manifestations, and therapeutic management of surgically related disorders of the blood vessels, chest and lungs, heart and great vessels, acute conditions in infants and children fractures and head injuries. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-121 Fundamentals of General Surgery I and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-131 Surgical Anatomy 1-2 Cr. Study of surgical anatomy of the nervous, muscular, skeletal, digestive, reproductive, excretory and circulatory systems with special emphasis on vessels and nerves. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-132 Surgical Anatomy II - 2 Cr.Study of surgical anatomy of the human body as it relates to the various surgical specialties, i.e., Pericheral vascular, Cardiothoracic , Orthopedics , Urology and Gynecological Surgery, with special emphasis in locating: nerves, arteries, veins, and special anatomical landmarks which must be identified when performing a specific surgical procedure. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequis ites: PSA-131 Surgical Anatomy I and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-140 Medical History and Physical Evaluation - 3Cr. - Study and application of skills necessary in developing a comprehensive patient evaluation. Includes content of an organized history, interviewing technique and a systematic physical examination. To be presented in classroom lecture with application in a clinical setting. Lectur e 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours . Prerequisites: Admission to the program and Academic Unit Leader approval.

202

PSA-281 Clinical Service I - 3 Cr. - Introduction to surgical patient care in a formal operating room setting. Students are assigned to the Department of Surgery to acquire the practical knowledge of surgical anatomy plus, learning the basic procedures and technical skills to assist a surgeon as they rotate through the various surgical specialties. Field experience rotation 20 hours per week for 12 weeks. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-122 Fundamentals of General Surgery II and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-282 Clinical Service 11- 3 Cr. - Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six-week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, assisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Field experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-283 Clinical Service III - 3 Cr. Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six-week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, assisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Fi eld experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I and Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-284 Clinical Service IV - 3 Cr. Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six-week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, assisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Field experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I And Academic Unit Leader approval. PSA-285 Clinical Service V - 3 Cr. - Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six-week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, as-

sisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Field experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I And Academic Unit Leader approval.

PHY5-103 Introductory Physics - 4 Cr. - The laws of thermodynamics and such central concepts as specific heat. Topics from modern physics such as special relativity, atomic spectra, photoelectric and laser phenomena, atomic and nuclear physics, with emphasis on their influence on modern technology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Basic Algebra II or equivalent or departmental approval.

PSA-286 Clinical Service VI - 3 Cr_ Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, assisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Field experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I And Academic Unit Leader approval.

PHY5-111 Physics for Health Technologies - 4 Cr. - Basic physics as applied to Health Technologies encompassing measurement techniques, force and motion of solids and fluids, pressure, mechanical advantages energy and work, electricity, wave phenomena and heat. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-091 College Arithmetic or equivalent.

PSA-287 Clinical Service VII - 3 Cr_ Students are assigned to surgical services for six (6), six-week periods, with responsibility for history and physical examination, assisting in surgery, following the clinical course of surgical patients, carrying out pre-operative and post-operative care procedures assigned by and under the supervision of the surgeon or resident surgical staff. Rotation in emergency room is included. Field experience rotation 40 hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSA-281 Clinical Service I and Academic Unit Leader approval.

Physics PHY5-101 Introductory Physics - 4 Cr. - Introduction to elementary classical mechanics with emphasis on behavior of bodies under the influence of equilibrium and non-equilibrium forces. Study of rotational and translational motion. Selected topics from theory of fluids. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Basic Algebra II or equivalent or departmental approval. PHY5-102 Introductory Physics - 4 Cr. - Development of oscillatory phenomena with topics from simple harmonic motion, waves on a string and electromagnetic waves. Applications to such areas as direct current and alternating current circuits and optics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Basic Algebra II or equivalent or departmental approval.

PHY5-121 Engineering Physics 1- 4 Cr. - Mechanics .Study of basic physical quantities including force, energy, momentum, torque , etc . Primarily for science, mathematics and engineering majors. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MA TH-151 Calculus I or concurrent enrollment. High school physics recommended. PHY5-122 Engineering Physics 11- 4 Cr. - Rotational dynamics, introduction to special relativity, thermodynamics, and fluid mechanics. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: PHYS-121 Engineering Physics I and Math-152 Calculus II or concurrent enrollment. PHY5-131 Physics of Optical Materials - 4 Cr. - Study of the basic structure and properties of materials related to Opticianry. Includes structure, density, co nductivity, and effects of mechanical forces on these materials. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: MATH-101 Basic Algebra II. PHY5-132 Geometric OptiCS - 4 Cr. Study of the nature and theory of light. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: PHYS-131 Physics of Optical Materials. PHYS-133 Geometric Optics - 4 Cr. Study of the nature and theory of light and its application to Ophthalmic Optics. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 6 hours. Prerequisite: PHYS-132 Geometric Optics. PHYS-221 Engineering Physics III - 5 Cr. - Electricity and magnetism. Charges at rest and charges in motion are studied. Electric field and potentials and magnetic fields are discussed. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite:

203

PHYS-122 Engineering Physi cs II and Math-153 Calculus III or concurrent enrollment. PHYS-222 Engineering Physics IV - 5 Cr. - Oscillations, waves, light and topics in atomic and quantum physics. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: PHYS-221 Engineering Physics III and MATH-154 Calculus IV or concurrent enrollment.

Plant Operation Services POS-101 Steam Plant Operation 1 - 3 Cr. - Theory and practice of steam plant and powerhouse operations. Design, layout, function , operation and maintenance of steam boilers and pumps typically used in steam plant operation. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. POS-102 Steam Plant Operation II - 3 Cr. - Design, layout, function, operation and maintenance of steam engines and turbines, as well as auxiliary steam plant equipment. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. POS-103 Water Treatment - 3 Cr. - Water usage and purification, industrial filtration, design, layout, function , operation and maintenance of water softeners, cooling towers and filters. Theory and practice of filtration systems in industry. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

Political Science POL-101 American National Government - 4 Cr. - Nature, purpose and forms of the government of the United States at the national level. Relationship between process, function and structure. Dynamics of political change. Outstanding problems of modern society. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

POL-104 Communist Governments - 3 Cr. - A study of communist political systems: Soviet Union , China and Eastern Europe. Governing political concepts, institution, processes, problems and prospects. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: POL-101 American National Government. POL-106 Political Systems of Africa - 4 Cr. - Comparative discussion of selected topics on national and international politics in black Africa with particular focus on the interrelationship between internal and external affairs. Examination of colon ial poli cies, party systems. interest groups and modes of development. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: POL-101 American National Government. POL-201 Contemporary World Affairs 4 Cr. - Problem study of modern international relations and of the forces which confront policymakers. Special emphasis on current areas of crisis. Designed primarily for students who seek an understanding of the United States in a tense and highly competitive political world. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : POL-101 American National Government or departmental approval.

Psychology PSY-101 General Psychology - 3 Cr. Introduction to fundamental psychological concepts and principles derived from a scientific approach to the study of human and animal behavior. Emphasis on methodology, biological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, states of consciousness, and learning. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory hours. Prerequisite: None. PSY-102 General Psychology - 3 Cr.Emphasis on motivation, emotion, personality, behavior disorders and the ir treatments, and social psychology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : PSY-101 General Psychology.

POL-102 State and Local Government - 4 Cr. - An examination of state and local governments , with special attention to Ohio governments, intergovernmental relations, metropolitan problems, and public policy. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: POL-101 American National Government.

PSY-107 Psychology of Human Behavior - 4 Cr. - Introduction to psychological concepts and terminology for non-majors. Emphasis on social living, problem solving, adjustment and the healthy personality. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: None.

POL-103 Liberal-Democratic Governments - 3 Cr. - A study of Liberal-Democratic political systems: Great Bri tain , France and Germany. Governing political concepts, institutions, processes, problems and prospects . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: POL-101 American National Government.

PSY-108 Introduction to Aging - 4 Cr. - The purpose of this course is to provide an overview of the psychosocial aspects of aging in our society. Emphasis is on the interrelationships between physical and psychological variables in the life of the aging person as they are influenced by environmental factors. Lecture 4 hours .

204

Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-102 General Psychology or departmental approval. PSV-201 Child Growth and Development - 4 Cr. - Growth, development and guidance of the child from conception through puberty. Interpretation and significance of creativeness, adjustment abilities and child-adult relationships . Emphasis on both physiological and psychological growth stages of the child. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-102 General Psychology PSV-202 Human Growth & Development - 5 Cr. - The study of normal human growth and development from infancy through the aged with emphasis on the maturation patterns of human biopsychosocial development. The role of activity as reflected in life-tasks throughout the life cycle is emphasized . Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-102 General Psychology. PSV-203 Educational Psychology - 4 Cr. - Introduction to major psychological factors in the school learning-teaching situation. Concepts in human development related to problems in the school situation. Teacher's role in motivation, conceptual learning and problem solving. Development of emotional behavior, attitudes and values. Learning of skills, retention and transfer. Measurement of student abilities and achievement. EDUC-101 Introduction to Education recommended . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: PSY-102 General Psychology. PSV-205 Dynamics of Human Behavior - 4 Cr. - The interpretation of human behavior with special emphasis on motivation, emotion and the adjustment process. The implications of theory and methodology in the study of personality. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSY-102 General Psychology and sophomore standing or special permission of the department. PSV-207 Behavior Modification - 4 Cr. - Basic conditioning and learning principles emphasizing conditioned reinforcers , social reinforcement and token economies. Applications to normal and abnormal behaviors in home, school, hospital and correctional settings. Students will conduct individual experiments. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: PSY-102 General Psychology or PSY-107 Psychology of Human Behavior and permission of instructor.

Radiologic Technology RADT-101 Anatomy and Physiology for Radiologic Technologists - 5 Cr. - A

basic understanding of body systems, structures and organs in regard to their functions and relationship ro radiographic examinations. Includes topographic anatomy, and different X-ray appearances of body structures. Lecture 5 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-121 Radiologic Pathology - 3 Cr. - Pathological diseases of the human body. Various pathological conditions which should be known by the technologist in performing X-ray ex aminations. Includes Medical Terminology for the body systems. This is not intended to be a detailed course in pathology. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-125 Methods of Patient Care - 2 Cr. - Introduction to the basic nursing skills required in order to give more comprehensive and direct care. Emphasis is placed on the role of the Radiologi c Technologist in diagnostic, surgical and emergency care. Lecture 2 hours. Labora路 tory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-131 Physics for Radiologic Technologists - 3 Cr. - Basic Physics as applied to D i agnostic Radiology encompassing units of measurement, mechanics, structure of matter, electrodynamics, magnetism and electromagnetism. Applications to such areas as rectification of alternating current as it applies to the X-ray circuit and X-ray tube including an emphasis on the production and properties of X-rays. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-151 Principles of Radiographic Exposure - 5 Cr. - Study of X-radiation relative to their nature, production, interaction with matter and radiographic image formation. Student must demonstrate the ability to integrate radiographic principles affecting the visibility and sharpn ess of radiographic detail. Lecture 5 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-155 Radiographic Positioning-A - 3 Cr. - An introduction to the standard terminology used in body positioning and radiographic projection. The fundamentals of radiographic positioning of the upper and lower extremities, including the chest and pelvis. The use of a contrast media and equipment preparation for a Barium Enema examination and an Intravenous Pyelogram. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2

205

hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-156 Radiographic Positioning-B - 2 Cr. - The fundamentals of radiographic positioning of the Axial Skeleton, including specific views of the sku ll , sinuses, mandible, cervical, thoracic, lumbar spine and sacro-iliac jOi nts. The use of a contrast media and routine views for a gallbladder and upper gastrointestinal examination. Localization points and planes of the skul l. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: RADT -155 Radiographic Positioning-A or departmental approval. RADT-201 Specialized Procedures in Radiology - 3 Cr. - Introduction to the specialized procedures performed in the department of Radiology. Includes radiographic equipment, contrast agents, nursing procedures, radiologic anatomy and examination for mats. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : RADT-101 Anatomy and Physiology for Radiologic Technologists or departmental approval. RADT-220 Radiobiology - 2 Cr. - Theories of, and practical application of the biolo gical effects of ionizing radiation , enhancement factors, quantities and units of measurement, proper protective measures for both patient and personnel, maximum permissable doses, radiation absorption processes and shielding, and exposure monitoring devices. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. RADT-231 Imaging Systems - 3 Cr. Advanced concepts in physics for X-ray to develop an understanding and operating skill of certain radiographic equipment, and spec ial imaging process es. Includes fluoroscopy, image intensification, ci nefluorography, and video-tape recorders . Special imaging processes emphasized are duplication and subtraction , thermography, ultrasound, and xeroradiography. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: RADT-131 Physics for Radiologic Technologists or departmental approval. RADT -241 Intermediate Radiographic Exposure - 4 Cr. - Applicable knowledge of manipulating exposure factors for various radiological exams. Includes basic principles needed to construct technique charts for all situations and all kilovoltage ranges. In addition to scheduled class time, students will be required to participate in practice sessions under supervision, using energized equipment, to satisfy proficiency requirements. Lecture 3 hours.

206

Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisites: RADT-151 Principles of Radiographic Exposure or departmental approval. RADT-254 Radiographic Quality Control - 4 Cr. - Development of skill for the control of radiographic film quality through analysis and application . A systematic approach to the methods and techniques of regulating radiographic film consistency through the use of X-ray control devices. In addition to scheduled class time, students will be required to participate in practice sessions under supervision , using energized equipment, to satisfy proficiency requirements. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: RADT -241 Intermediate Radiographic Exposure or departmental approval. RADT-257 Radiographic Positioning-C - 2 Cr. - The fundamentals of radiographic positioning which will include specific views of the mastoids, temporomandebular articulations, facial bones, sella turcica, and orbits. Special views of the vertebral column will include scoliosis series and spinal fusion series. Placentography and pelvimetry radiographs will be stud ied in addition to pediatric and intra-oral radiography. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: RADT-156 Radiographic Positioning-B or departmental approval. RADT-260 Introductory Radiological Clinical Experience I - 7 Cr. - Supervised sessions emphasizing the practical application of theory to the positioning of patients for routine diagnostic examinations, the selection of appropriate radiographic exposures and the methods of radiation protection. Also, the student must demonstrate skills related to departmental procedures which are fundamental to the operation of the X-ray department. The clinical experience is 40 hours per week for 13 weeks in a hospital environment. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequi site: Departmental approval. RADT -261 Introductory Radiological Clinical Experience II - 7 Cr. - Includes operation of mobile equipment. Clinical experience of 40 hours per week in a hospital based practicum for 13 weeks. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: RADT-260 Introductory Radiological Clinical Experience I or departmental approval. RADT -262 Intermediate Radiological Clinical Experience - 7 Cr. - Supervised clinical practice includes modified views of skeletal X-ray examinations and X-rayexaminations utilizing contrast mediums. Clinical experience of 40 hours per week in a hospital based practicum for 13 weeks. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours.

Prerequisites: RADT-261 Introductory Radiological Clinical Experience II or departmental approval. RADT-263 Advanced Radiological Clinical Experience - 7 Cr. - Supervised sessions emphasizing specialized rad iographic procedures . The student must demonstrate mastery of routine and selected X-ray examinations. Also, the student must demonstrate ability in managing an X-ray room . Clinical experience of 40 hours per week in a hospital based practicum for 13 weeks . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: RADT -262 Intermed iate Radiological Clinical Experience or departmental approval. RADT-264 Final Radiological Clinical Experience - 7 Cr. - Supervised clinical practice emphasizing surgical procedures and adjunct departmental rotations. Clinical experience of 40 hours per week in a hospital based practicum for 13 weeks . Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: RADT-263 Advanced Radiological Clinical Experience or departmental approval.

Real Estate REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices - 3 Cr. - A general introduction to real estate as a busin ess and as a profession, designed to acquaint the student with the wide range of subjects necessary to the practice of real estate. Topics include license law, ethics, purchase agreements, escrow and title work, advertising , appraisals , sales , market trends, the role and influence of real estate in the economy, taxes and assessments. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. REAL-102 Real Estate Brokerage - 3 Cr. - Study of the factors necessary for the establishment and efficient operation of sales and brokerage office . Salesman-broker relations, terminology, listings, purchase agreements, loans, land contracts, office locations, records and procedures. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval. REAL-111 Valuation of Residential Properties - 3 Cr. - Study of those elements which affect values of residential properties. Emphasis placed on the methods of evaluating property . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval.

REAL-121 Real Estate Law - 3 Cr. The legal phase of realty transactions, from the listing of the property to the closing of the escrow. A review for owners, brokers, salesmen, mortgage and escrow officers. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval. REAL-151 Real Estate Management - 3 Cr. - Basic coverage of real estate management embracing the areas of leasing, maintenance, budgeting, creative market analysis, public relations, collections, office procedures, zoning and development. Relationship of management to other specialized real estate areas. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval. REAL-171 Real Estate Financing - 3 Cr. - A study of the procedures and techniques requisite to the analysis of risks involved in financing real estate property. The sources of funds, lending institutions, their limits and requirements , types of mortgages including conventional, Federal Housing Administration, Veterans Administration and construction loans. Application forms, credit evaluations, interest rates, Iban costs, loan closings and competition in the money market. Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prer e quisite : REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval. REAL-211 Real Estate Sales - 3 Cr. Deals with the current sales techniques. An approach to everyday problems in seiling and sales management with particular emphasis on consumer motivation and reactions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval. REAL-251 Valuation of Income Properties - 3 Cr. - Factors which influence the value of commercial properties . Demonstrations of the methods which apply to the preparation of the appraisal cost. Analysis of comparative and capitalization approaches. Problems taken from actual appraisals. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-111 Valuation of Residential Properties or consent of instructor. REAL-271 Commercial and Industrial Real Estate - 3 Cr. - All aspects relative to the ownership and operation of shopping centers, industrial complexes, large apartments and related properties: leasing, broker functions, management, taxes, financing and construction methods. Lec-

207

ture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: REAL-101 Real Estate Principles and Practices or departmental approval.

Respiratory Therapy Technology RESP-110 Introduction to Respiratory Therapy - 2 Cr. - To acquaint students with Respiratory Therapy as an occupation. The scope of the Respiratory Therapy field, duties, responsibilities , and professional liabilities are discussed. Basic nursing skills are introduced and practiced . Cardiopulmonary resuscitation certification will be accomplish e d. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: Admission to the Respiratory Therapy Program. RESP-111 Respiratory Technician Procedures I - 4 Cr. - Theory and application of patient assessment: clinical , laboratory, chest X-rays, electrocardiograms. Function, operation and application of basic respiratory therapy equipment: Medical gas systems and administration devices, humidifiers , nebulizers, oxygen controlling devices, airways, manual resuscitators, and incentive spirometers. Theory and application of sterilization techniques, pulmonary hygiene, airway management and positive pressure breathing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Completion of first quarter sequence or departmental approval. RESP-112 Respiratory Technician Applications I - 3 Cr. - Directed practice in a clinical setting utilizing Respiratory Therapy equipment and procedures. Emphasis on patient assessment, high-low flow oxygen administration, endotracheal aspiration, manual ventilation, humidity and aerosol therapy and incentive spi rometry. Students will be required to participate in directed practice at a clinical site averaging 15 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Directed Pract i ce 15 hours (Appro x imately). Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in RESP-111, Respiratory Technician Procedures I or departmental approval. RESP-113 Respiratory Technician Procedures II - 4 Cr. - Theory and application of arterial puncture technique . Function , operation and application of arterial blood gas (ABG) machines, mechanica l ventilators. Theory and applicaton of hemodynamic monitoring , weaning techniques. Positive End Expiratory Pressure (PEEP) / Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP), and pulmonary rehabilitation. Introduction to infant anatomy and assessment and mechnical ventilation of infants. Theory and interpretation of Pulmonary

208

Function Testing. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Completion of second quarter sequence or departmental approval.

RESP-114 Respiratory Technician Applications II - 5 Cr. - Directed practice in a clinical setting utilizing Respiratory Therapy equipment and procedures. Emphasis on pulmonary hygiene, intermittent positive pressure breathing (IPPB) treatments, arterial blood gases (ABG), mechanical ventilation , Positive End Expiratory Pressure (PEEP) / Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP) and weaning techniques. Students will be required to participate in directed practice at a clinical site averaging 25 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Directed Practice 25 hours (Appro ximately) . Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in RESP-113 Respiratory Technician Procedures II or departmental approval. RESP-115 Respiratory Technician Procedures III - 3 Cr. - Presentation of theory relating to etiology, pathophysiology, assessment, treatment and prognosis of various disease states that affect the respiratory system. JCAH standards, resumes and interviews. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Completion of third quarter sequence or departmental approval. RESP-116 Clinical Specialties (Respiratory) - 6 Cr. - Directed practice through specialty rotations lasting approximately two weeks in Pulmonary Function Testing, Pediatrics, Critical Care and Floor Therapy. Students will be required to partiCipate in directed practice at a clinical site averaging 30 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Directed Practice 30 hours (Approximately) . Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in RESP-115 Respiratory Technician Procedures III or departmental approval. RESP-117 Physics for Respiratory Therapy '- 3 Cr. - Basic physics and related mathematics as applied to Respiratory Therapy. States of matter, gas laws, diffusion, gas flow, oxygen storage and analysis, electricity and magnetism , physics related to cardiopulmonary physiology and fluid ics . Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: Math 101 Basic Algebra II and admission to the program or departmental approval. RESP-130 Acid-Base Physiology - 2 Cr. - A review of elementary physical chemistry and a comprehensive study of acid-base physiology emphasizing renal component, respiratory component, body buffer systems, oxygen and carbon dioxide

transport. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: 810-121 Principles of Medical Science and admission to the program or departmental approval.

RESP-131 Pharmacology for Respiratory Therapy - 3 Cr. - Discussion of pharmacologic principles and agents used in practice of respiratory therapy. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: B10-12 Anatomy and Physiology or departmental approval, and 810-221 Microbiology and RESP-117 Physics for Respiratory Therapy. RESP-150 Cardiopulmonary Physiology - 4 Cr. - Physiology of the cardiovascular and pulmonary systems, with emphasis on blood flow characteristics, cardiac function , hemodynamics, non systemic circulation lung mechanics and volumes, internal external respiration , gas transport, regulation of respiration and acid-base relationships . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites : 810-129 Anatomy and Physiology and admission to the program or departmental approval. RESP-151 Pathology for Respiratory Therapy - 3 Cr. - Types of inflammation . Pathology of respiration and cardiovascular system. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: B10-129 Anatomy and Physiology or departmental approval and B10-221 Microbiology. RESP-210 Basic Respiratory Therapy Equipment - 4 Cr. - Functions and operation of basic Respiratory Therapy equipment including medical gas systems, administration devices, humidifiers, nebulizers, oxygen controlling devices, airways and manual resuscitators. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: RESP-117 Physics for Respiratory Therapy. RESP-220 Respiratory Therapy Procedures I - 4 Cr. - Theory and practice of patient assessment: Clinical, laboratory, and chest x-rays, arterial puncture and blood gas analysis. Patient therapy including oxygen administration, aerosol (pneumatic and ultrasonic), oxygen controlling devices and measurements of spontaneous ventilatory parameters, humidity and aerosol therapy. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: R ESP-131 Pharmacology for Respiratory Therapy, RESP-150 Cardiopulmonary Physiology, RESP-210 Basic Respiratory Therapy Equipment. RESP-230 Respiratory Therapy Application I - 5 Cr. - Directed practice in a clinical setting utilizing Respiratory Therapy equipment and procedures. Em-

phasis on patient assessment, arterial blood gas puncture and analysis, high-low oxygen administration, spontaneous ventilatory parameters, humidity and aerosol therapy. Students will be required to participate in directed practice averaging 25 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites : RESP-131 Pharmacology for Respiratory Therapy. RESP-150 Cardiopulmonary Physiology, RESP 210 Basic Respiratory Therapy Equipment.

RESP-240 Respiratory Therapy P路rocedures II - 4 Cr. - Theory and practice of Respiratory Therapy procedures. Emphasis on aerosol therapy, pulmonary hygiene, manual ventilation, airway management, artificial airways, intubation, and suctioning procedures, pulmonary function , intermittent positive pressure breathing , incentive spirometry and rehabilitation . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: RESP-220 Respiratory Therapy Procedures I, RESP-230 Respiratory Therapy Application I, admission to the program. RESP-250 Respiratory Therapy Application II - 5 Cr. - Directed practice in a clinical setting to Respiratory Therapy equipment and procedures, emphasis on aerosol therapy , pulmonary hygiene, manual ventilation , airway care (nasal-oral, intubation and suctioning), clinical activities include proficiencies completed in patient assessment, arterial puncture and blood gas analysis, oxygen administration. Students will be required to participate in directed clinical practice averaging 25 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: RESP-220 Respiratory Therapy Procedures I, RESP-230 Respiratory Therapy Application I. RESP-252 Medical Administration and Record Keeping - 2 Cr. - Procedures of record keeping, budget development, personnel policies and recruitment, and departmental management techniques and administrative policies utilized in medical administration. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: RESP-270 Respiratory Therapy Application III. RESP-260 Respiratory Therapy Procedures III - 4 Cr. - Theory and practice of Respiratory Therapy procedures with emphasis on pediatric therapy, mechanical ventilation patient management, various methods of supportive ventilation and mec han ical ventilators . Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisites: RESP-240 Resp iratory Therapy Procedures II, RESP-250 Respiratory Therapy Application II.

209

RESP-270 Respiratory Therapy Application 111-5 Cr. - Directed practice in a clinical setting to Respiratory Therapy procedures and equipment with emphasis on pediatric therapy, incentive spirometry, intermittent positive pressure ventilation, pulmonary hygiene, mechanical ventilators, and airway management. Students will be required to participate in directed clinical practice averaging 25 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: RESP-240 Respiratory Therapy Procedures II, RESP-250 Respiratory Therapy Application II. RESP-280 Respiratory Therapy Procedures IV - 2 Cr. - Theory relative to the applications of supportive ventilation techniques , mechanical ventilators, clinical diagnostic testing, intensive care ventilatory evaluations. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisites: RESP-260 Respiratory Therapy Procedures III, RESP-270 Respiratory Therapy Application III. RESP-290 Respiratory Therapy Application IV - 5 Cr. - Directed clinical practice in respiratory therapy procedures and equipment with emphasis on intensive care therapy, mechanical ventilation , deadspace determinations, weaning techniques, patient care plans for respiratory therapy management, and home care applications. Students will be required to participate in directed practice averaging 25 clock hours per week. Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites : RESP-260 Respiratory Therapy Procedures III, RESP-270 Respiratory Therapy Application III.

Social Science SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science - 3 Cr. - An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences outlining the roles of the separate disciplines as they pertain to anthropological-sociological and psychological behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None or departmental approval for students who have earned credit in SOC-101 Introductory Sociology. SSCI-104 Introduction to Social Science - 3 Cr. - An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences outlining the roles of the separate disciplines as they pertain to the economic and political behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science or SOC-101 Introductory Sociology. SSCI-105 Introduction to Social Science - 3 Cr. - An interdisciplinary approach to the social sciences through se-

210

lected topics and readings on the behavior of man. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SSCI-1 04 Introduction to Social Science.

Sociology SOC-101 Introductory Sociology - 4 Cr. - Survey of the principles, theory, concepts and research methods used in sociology. Intensive study of such concepts as culture, social organization, norms, status and social stratification. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. SOC-102 Social Institutions - 4 Cr. Examination of social institutions with special emphasis on the five pivotal institutions - the family, education, religion, the economy, and government - employing principles, concepts , theories, and research methods introduced in the prerequisite course, Introductory Sociology. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SOC-101 Introductory Sociology or SSCI-103 Introduction to Social Science. SOC-121 Marriage and Family Life - 3 Cr. - An examination of contemporary marriage and family relations from a social-psychological perspective special emphasis on the man-woman relationship in transition alternative models examined . Lecture 3 hours . Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite: PSY-102 General Psycholo.gy or SOC-101 Introductory Sociology. SOC-201 Social Problems - 4 Cr. - Pathology of modern American society, including topics such as juvenile delinquency, adult crime, alcoholism, mental health, rural-urban conflict or other problems of current concern. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SOC-101 Introductory Sociology. SOC-205 Introduction to Social Services - 4 Cr. - History of social services with emphasis on the United States from colonial times to the present the emergence of social work as a profession the helping services in perspective. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: SOC-101 Introductory Sociology and sophomore standing. SOC-231 Contemporary American Black-White Relations - 4 Cr. - A sociological and psychological analysis of contemporary American black-white relations . A study of minority-majority behavior patterns as they are related to social-historical structure, stratification and power. Consideration of programs, movements and realistic alternatives to present conditions. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours.

Prerequisites: SOC-201 Social Problems or SOC-l0l Introductory Sociology with departmental approval. SOC-2S1 Urban Sociology - 4 Cr. - The nature and scope of the American urban environment; the urban condition as it relates to politics, technology, bureaucracy, ecology, work and leisure; inequality, racism, sexism; alternatives to the urban crisis considered . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : SOC-l02 Social Institutions or SOC-201 Social Problems.

Spanish Span-l01 Beginning Spanish 1- 4 Cr.Study of the Spanish language with emphasis on understanding the oral word,writing what has been said, producing simple sentences to convey needs, wishes, or thoughts,and describing the cultural aspects presented in class. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: Eligibility to enroll in ENG-l0l College Composition or departmental approval. SPAN-102 Beginning Spanish - 4 Cr.Further study of grammar with oral and written exercises. Development of conversational proficiency. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 1 hour . Prerequisite: SPAN-l0l Beginning Spanish. SPAN-l03 Beginning Spanish - 4 Cr.Further study of grammar. Vocabulary building with stress on Spanish idioms. Continued emphasis on developement of oral and written skills. Laboratory drill. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: SPAN-l02 Beginning Spanish or two years of high school Spanish. SPAN-201 Intermediate Spanish - 4 Cr. - Study of major developments in Spanish literature and civilization from the historic period to the Moorish conquest. Intensive exercises in written and oral expression. Grammar review. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPAN-l03 Beginning Spanish or two years of high school Spanish. SPAN-202 Intermediate Spanish - 4 Cr. - Spanish literature and civilization from the ninth century to the end of the 15th century, with stress on EL CID and the ROMAN-CERO. Intensive exercise in written and oral expression. Grammar review. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPAN-201 Intermediate Spanish or two years of high school Spanish. SPAN-203 Intermediate Spanish - 4 Cr. - Study of the works of Spanish authors, from Cervantes to modern times, whose

primary interest was critical examination of themselves and their society. Intensive exercise in written and oral expression. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : SPAN-202 Intermediate Spanish or three years of high school Spanish. SPAN-2Sl Spanish Conversation and Composition - 4 Cr. - Discussion of topics of everyday life, colloquialisms, vocabularly distinctions and improvement of speech patterns. Practice in writing compositions. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: SPAN-203 Intermediate Spanish or concurrent enrollment or departmental approval or three years of high school Spanish. SPAN-2S2 Spanish Civilization and Literature - 4 Cr. - Introduction to the civilization and literature of Spain : interrelationships among Spanish history, geography, literature and culture. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: SPAN-203 Intermediate Spanish or concurrent enrollment or departmental approval or three years of high school Spanish. SPAN-2S3 Readings in Spanish Literature - 4 Cr. - An introduction to Spanish literature from the golden age to the present. Highlights of representative authors and their works. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: SPAN-203 Intermediate Spanish or concurrent enrollment or departmental approval or three years of high school Spanish. . SPAN-262 Civilizacion y Literatura de Puerto Rico - 4 Cr. - Civilization and literature of Puerto Rico from the Pre-Columbian period to the present. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : SPAN-203 Intermediate Spanish or concurrent enrollment, or departmental approval or three years of high school Spanish.

Speech Communication SPCH-091 Basic Communication Skills - 4 Cr. - Demonstration of the many ways in which communication can be processed, distorted or shared. The course has special emphasis on personal communication growth, processing information, message analysis and verbal expression as basic communication skills necessary for college achievement. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-100 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication - 4 Cr. - Involvement and experience in the purpose and process of verbal and non-verbal com-

211

munication in order to strengthen one 's daily communication needs. Special emphasis is given to perception, self-concept, expressing feelings, empathy, and listening as learned interpersonal skills. The course applies theoretical concepts with experiential learning through lecture, discussion and simulations . Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

SPCH-101 Fundamentals Of Speech Communication - 4 Cr. - Effective speech communication. Application of principles of speech content and delivery to a variety of practical speaking and listening situations. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: None. SPCH-105 Voice and Articulation - 4 Cr. - A practical course in the application of both theory and technique to conscious vocal control and the development of articulation and pronunciation standards. Individual and group practice. Performance through exercises and readings. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. SPCH-118 Speaking English as a Second Language - 4 Cr. - Group drill and individual instruction designed to help students achieve adequate proficiency in use of voice and production of speech sounds in English. Designed for international students as well as those with individual problems in speaking or understanding speech. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. SPCH-119 Speaking English as a Second Language -4 Cr. - Continuation of SPCH-118 Speaking English as a Second Language with emphasis upon achieving carryover of newly altered speech sounds into connected speech. Designed for international students as well as those with individual problems in speaking or understanding speech. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-118 Speaking English as a Second Language or placement by department. SPCH-121 Group Discussion - 4 Cr. Designed to develop more effective participation in small groups through an understanding and practical application of the knowledge , attitudes, and methods of group discussion. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. SPCH- 201 Advanced Public Speaking4 Cr. - Organizing and presenting informative speeches, persuasive speeches, and speeches for special occasions. Emphasis on using evidence and reasoning to support ideas, adapting to the audience, developing effective oral style and improv-

212

ing physical and vocal attributes of delivery. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-101 Fundamentals of Speech Communication or departmental approval.

SPCH-205 Oral Interpretation - 4 Cr.Development of the student's oral ability to communicate various types of written material with understanding and appreciation. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-105 Voice and Articulation or consent of instructor. SPCH-211 Argumentation and Debate4 Cr. - Discovering, selecting and evaluating evidence. Its arrangement into orderly, persuasive, oral and written argument. Special emphasis on causes and effects of prejudice, remedies and the influence of language on human behavior. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-101 Fundamentals of Speech Communication or consent of instructor. SPCH-212 Forensic Activity - 1 Cr. Participation in a variety of forensic activities by assignment including intercollegiate debate, choral reading, readers theater and individual events. This course may be repeated for a maximum of 6 credit hours. Lecture 1 hour. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisites: SPCH-211 Argumentation and Debate and/or SPCH-205 Oral Interpretation or consent of instructor. SPCH-215 Introduction to Speech Pathology - 4 Cr. - A survey of the profession of speech pathology and an introduction to the various organic and functional speech disorders including: deviant articulation, delayed speech development and stuttering techniques for diagnosis and treatment are explored. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing and SPCH-105 Voice and Articulation or consent of instructor. SPCH-251 Intercultural Communication - 4 Cr. - Theory and application of communication concepts operating between people of different cultures, subcultures and national systems. Examination of communication and culture. Developing cu ltural extensions; perception, verbal and nonverbal elements, ethnocentrism, conflict, informal and international comm unication. Lec ture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Departmental approval.

Theatre Arts THEA-101 Theatre Appreciation - 4 Cr. - An examination of the theatre as an art

form; how playwrights, directors, actors, scenic designers, costumers, makeup artists and technicians approach their crafts. Students are not required to perform. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

THEA-121 Development of Drama 1-3 Cr. - Survey of dramatic presentations, conventions and techniques from classical Greece through the Com media dell'arte. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite. None. THEA-122 Development of Drama 11- 3 Cr. - Survey of dramatic presentations, conventions and techniques from the Renaissance through the 18th century. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-123 Development of Drama III 3 Cr. - Survey of dramatic presentations, conventions and techniques from the 19th century to the present. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite. None. THEA-130 Fundamentals of Theatrical Makeup - 3 Cr. - Practical application of theory and techniques of make-up for performers. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-140 Introduction to Scenic Design - 3 Cr. - Theory and practice of set design. Orientation to elements of scenery. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-141 Introduction to Scenic Design - 3 Cr. - Preparation of floor plans, lighting plots, elevations and color renderings. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: TH EA-140 Introduction to Scenic Design. THEA-142 Stage Lighting Design - 3 Cr. - Examination of contemporary scenic design and study of stage lighting. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-150 Fundamentals of Acting - 3 Cr. - Theory and practice of the basic techniques of acting : body movement, voice production and diction. Introduction to scene study. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-151 Improvisation and Character Study - 3 Cr. - Study of improvisational techniques leading to creation and analysis of character through theatre games, situational problems, developmental techniques and behaviorial motivation. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None.

THEA-152 Vocal Characterization - 3 Cr. - Emphasis on voice training and vocal interpretation applicable to stage per路 formance and involving techniques necessary for versatility of characterization. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-153 Stagecrafts- 1 Cr. - Workshop in technical theatre. Scenery, lighting, costumes, properties and sound by assignment in campus theatrical productions. May be repeated for credit. However, no more than 6 credits may be applied to degree requirements . Lecture 0 hours. Laboratory 3 hours. Prerequisite: None. THEA-154 Rehearsal and Performance - 2 Cr. - Practical experience for students accepted as members of a CCC theatre company - as actors, stage managers or in positions created by the needs of the specific production other than technical. May be repeated for no more than 8 credit 路hours. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 12 hours. Prerequisite: By audition. THEA- 171 Radio and Television Production - 2 Cr. - Survey of the broadcasting industry, its history and place in our society. Examination of technical areas, advertising, writing, programming and analysis. Lecture 2 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. THEA-180 Television Performance Techniques - 3 Cr. - A practical course in a studio situation to learn basic techniques and to acquire on-camera experience for use in professional settings or for personal advancement. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: None. THEA-210 Arts Management 1-3 Cr.An introduction to the principles and methods of management of non-profit arts and cultural institutions including: funding, financial control, production, facilities, marketing and community relations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: departmental approval. THEA-211 Arts Management II - 3 Cr.A detailed study of techniques of grant proposals, funding, solicitations, organizational structures, sales, subscriptions, purchasing, contracts and legal problems. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: THEA-21 0 Arts Management I or departmental approval. THEA-250 through 252 Advanced Acting - 3 Cr. Ea. - Scene study, methods of characterization. Consideration of styles of acting. Refinement of acting techniques of the individual student. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite:

213

THEA-152 Fundamentals of Acting or consent of instructor. THEA-281 Advanced TV Performance3 Cr. - Video performance training leading to the preparation of sample reels; audition procedures and conduct and financial aspects of the local and national market. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: THEA-180 TV Performance Techniques or departmental approval.

ture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: TRAN-121 Transportation Principles or departmental approval. TRAN-221 Tariffs and Classifications3 Cr. - Through routes and rates-in transit privileges. Technical tariffs and various rate interpolations. Over--charges and under--charges, loss and damage, import and export. Emphasis on theoretical considerations. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: TRAN-121 Transportation Principles.

THEA-282 Film Performance Techniques - 3 Cr. - A performance course preparing students to adapt their acting/ presentation skills to the technical demands of cinematic form including direction for camera, focus, movement, interaction and shot composition. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 1 hour. Prerequisite: THEA-180 TV Performance Techniques or departmental approval.

TRAN-222 Tariffs and Classifications 3 Cr. - A continuation of TRAN-221 Tariffs and Classifications. Uniform freight classifications, classification committee procedure and their phases of tariff and classification. Emphasis on practical applications. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: TRAN-221 Tariffs and Classifications.

THEA-290 Radio Broadcast Performance I - 4 Cr. - Introduction to principles and techniques of performance for the audio broadcast media with background in broadcast conventions and production procedures. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: SPCH-l05 Voice and Articulation or departmental approval.

TRAN-231 Transportation Regulations - 3 Cr. - Local, state and federal legislative acts regulating the transportation sytems. Includes the Public Utilities Commission Act, Interstate Commerce Act and Civil Aeronautics Board Act. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: TRAN-121 Transportation Principles.

THEA-291 Radio Broadcast Performance 11- 4 Cr. - Principles of radio broadcast production including various forms of announcement, commercial copy, delivery and interpretation and other forms of radio performance including news reading and interview techniques. Emphasis is placed on preparation of a professional audition tape and how to market one's talents. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: THEA-290 Radio Broadcast I or departmental approval.

TRAN-241 Industrial Traffic Management - 4 Cr. - Basic principles of the transportation function operating within a commercial company. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours . Prerequisite : TRAN-121 Transportation Principles.

Transportation TRAN-121 Transportation Principles 3 Cr. - Survey of the American transportation systems, tariffs and classification. Traffic regulations and industrial traffic management. Lecture 3 hours. Laboratory o hours. Prerequisite: ECON-l00 Basic Economics. TRAN-210 Freight Loss and Damage Claims - 3 Cr. - This course is related to claims for the loss or damage of cargo transported by common carriers and a guide for the voluntary settlement of such claims. This course can serve as guide for those in industry handling claims. Emphasis is placed on the common carrier's liability with specific phases of carrier liability, measure of damage, freight forwarder claims, and carrier claim regulations. Lec-

214

TRAN-260 Cooperative Field Experience - 1 Cr. - Limited to students in the Cooperative Education Program. Employment in an approved training facility under College supervision. The requirement for one credit is 120 clock hours of approved work. Students may earn up to three credits in one quarter. The course may be repeated to a cumulative maximum of twelve credits. Lecture 0 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: Formal acceptance into the Cooperative Education Program.

Urban Studies UST-101 Introduction to Urban Studies - 4 Cr. - Examination of the background of major urban problems, with an overview of U .S. urban history . Emphasis on comprehension of the roots of contemporary urban America. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. UST-102 Urban Geography - 4 Cr. Geographical study of cities and their regions. Emphasizes area aspects of urban centers. The arrangements of cities in space and their internal patterns, including

human behavior and the impact of natural resources. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: None. UST-202 Urban Cultures - 4 Cr. - An examination of cultural diversity within urban populations. Special emphasis on interaction of groups and value systems. Lecture 4 hours . Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite : ANTH-101 Cultural Anthropology or SOC-101 Introductory Sociology. UST-206 Urban Politics - 4 Cr. - A study of the variety of problems, politics and public policies as related to American cities. Inner cities, suburbs and metropolitan areas are characterized and analyzed. Emphasis is placed upon the endeavor to make cities function more efficiently, and to improve the quality of life of their inhabitants. Lecture 4 hours. Laboratory 0 hours. Prerequisite: POL-101 American National Goverriment.

215

216

MISSION, PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES OF THE COLLEGE Cuyahoga Community College's dedication to the concept that the individual talent and fiber of America's citizenry constitute the nation 's most valuable resource was incorporated in the College's mission statement developed in 1975 by faculty, staff, students, Trustees and community representatives. The mission of Cuyahoga Community College is: To provide low-cost, quality, lifelong educational opportunities accessible with a minimum of barriers to all , while assuming leadership, in a metropolitan multi-racial setting , for meeting the changing educational needs and thereby improving the quality of life of the individual and the community. The College's Official Plan includes the following statements of educational philosophy: •

The strength of a community is the educated citizens who recognize and respect the dignity and work of themselves and others; all citizens should have available to them learning opportunities required to assist them to make meaningful contributions to their fellow citizens and communities.

The opportunity for continuing educational development should be readily available and accessible to every person seeking education---without regard to race, ethnic origin, religion, sex, handicap, or level of income, which should not be impediments to an individual's growth and development.

Learning is a lifelong process that helps individuals develop their potentials, increase their awareness of and capabilities for making reasoned choices, and accept responsibility for personal actions in community settings.

Differences among persons , particularly in goals, learning styles, and attitudes, require a variety of means of satisfying educational needs of individuals.

The College environment should be responsive to the varied educational and other needs of the students and other constituencies that it serves; College leadership should assume the responsibility for identifying and responding to these needs.

Cuyahoga Community College is an essential component of the total educational system that exists to serve the lifelong educational needs of citizens of Cuyahoga County.

The Board of Trustees has adopted the following objectives for students enrolled at Cuyahoga Community College: •

To see one's cultural heritage in its historical perspective.

To live effectively in accordance with the condition of one 's physical environment.

218

To recognize and guard the rights and responsibilities of citizenship in a free society.

To guide one's life by sound moral and spiritual values.

To appreciate and participate in creative activities.

To achieve satisfactory personal , social and community relationships.

To apply critical and discriminating thought to the solution of problems.

To accept responsibility for one's decisions.

To develop the basic skills of communication.

To enjoy the benefits of a rewarding and productive vocation.

To acquire a positive attitude toward , and strengthened foundation for, lifelong learning.

The College welcomes those who wish to develop abilities beyond their present skills. Whether students plan to continue studies at a four-year college, pursue vocational or professional programs, or undertake studies that will broaden their cultural or social lives, CCC believes it must give students a better understanding and appreciation of themselves and their environment and help them objectively evaluate new ideas and concepts. Since learning extends beyond the classroom and the campus, the College promotes the intellectual activities of the community to help enrich the culture of the area which it serves. The College has committed itself to extending broad educational opportunities to the youth and adults of its community. At the same time , it expects high performance from all those who participate in its programs. In pursuit of these objectives , the College offers a diverse curriculum. It maintains an outstanding faculty whose prime duties revolve around their teaching assignments. It has accepted the challenge of providing an environment conducive to learning, with special emphasis on library and laboratory resources. The College encourages independence of thought and action as essential ingredients of a functioning democracy, stressing the development of value judgment and self-discipline . Cuyahoga Community College expects all students to achieve competence in the fundamental processes of reading , writing , speaking, listening and computation . Another prime concern of the College is that students develop an awareness of the unique values that are our national heritage, including the primacy of moral concerns. Axiomatically, the College expects its students to manifest an increasing sensitivity to those responsibilities inherent in American citizenship. As one way of fulfilling these responsibilities, the College seeks to inspire each student to achieve and maintain a high level of occupational proficiency. Furthermore, Cuyahoga Community College expects all students to show their respect for this educational opportunity through appropriate behavior. Students are to attend classes regularly, display exemplary conduct and apply themselves diligently in the quest for the wisdom and knowledge upon which their contributions to society will be based. 219

ABOUT THE COLLEGE The aim of Cuyahoga Community College, Ohio's first public community college , is to provide comprehensive educational opportunities to the citizens of the community it serves. CCC's first classes convened in 1963 in the Brownell Building, a 19th century schoolhouse leased from the Cleveland Board of Education. Initial enrollment at the College was some 3,000 students. Since then the College has moved to three permanent locations to serve the residents of Cuyahoga County.

Eastern Campus Eastern Campus , 4250 Richmond Rd ., Warrensville TownShip, open ed its permanent three-l evel facility in the fall of 1981 . Among the programs based primarily at Eastern are Dental Laboratory Technology, Interior Design Technology and Ophthalmic Dispensing Technology . .Lighted parking is provided at the Eastern Campus' parking lot located next to the facili ty. The campus is served by public transportation and its location northeast of the intersection of 1-271 and 1-480 is convenient to tens of thousands of residents of the East-Southeast side.

Metropolitan Campus Metropolitan Campus, CCC's first permanent facility, opened in the fall of 1969 and is located at 2900 Community College Ave ., in Cleveland . Dental Hygiene, Hospitality Management and Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology are among the programs based primarily at the modern, ten-building complex. Protected parking for 850 cars is provided in an underground garage and additional lighted parking for 800 cars is available in outdoor College lots. The Metropolitan Campus is convenient to public transportation . It is served by a number of bus lines, including the RTA loop. In addition, RTA's Campus Station Rapid stop is nearby at E. 34 St. Located adjacent to the 1-71, 1-77 and 1-90 freeways, the Campus is only minutes away for hundreds of thousands of Greater Clevelanders.

Western Campus Western Campus, 11000 W Pleasant Valley Rd ., Parma, opened in 1966 in the former Crile Veterans Hospital quarters. The facilities were replaced in 1975 with a modern , six-building complex which serves as primary headquarters for programs such as Aviation Technology, Graphic Communications Management and Technology, and Radiologic Technology. The Western Campus is readily accessible to residents of more than 13 municipalities in the vast West-Southwest community. Parking is provided for more than 2,500 cars in brightly lighted areas.

District Office CCC's District Administrative Services building , 700 Carnegie Ave., Cleveland , houses the central administration and support services for the College. The Office of the President is located here, as are other college-wide administrative offices.

220

Parking Fee A pay-upon-exit parking fee is charged students and College employees at all three campuses and at the District Administrative Services building. Parking cards, allowing unlimited entry and exit, may be purchased on a quarter-by-quarter basis.

Accreditations and Memberships Cuyahoga Community College is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. In addition , a number of the College's career programs are approved or accredited by appropriate specialized associations or agencies recognized by the federal or state government for such purposes. The following associate degree programs are accredited or have been granted preliminary accreditation or candidate for initial accreditation status by the Committee on Allied Health Education and Accreditation of the American Medical Association in collaboration with the appropriate review committee or agency for each program: Medical Assisting, Medical Laboratory Technology, Medical Record Technology, Occupational Therapy Assisting, Physician's Surgical Assistant, Physician Assistant, Radiologic Technology and Respiratory Therapy Technology. CCC's Nursing program is approved by the State of Ohio Board of Nursing Education and Nurse Registration and accredited by the National League of Nursing. Other accredited associate degree programs include Court and Conference Reporting, accredited by the National Shorthand Reporters Association; Dental Hygiene, accredited by the American Council on Dental Education of the American Dental Association; and Physical Therapist Assisting, accredited by the American Physical Therapy Association . The Dietetic Technology program has received developmental approval status from the American Dietetic Association . Short term programs in Emergency Medical Technology-Ambulance and Emergency Medical TeChnology-Paramedic are approved by the Ohio Department of Education and accredited by the Ohio Board of Regents, respectively. The following organizations are among those in which the College holds institutional memberships: •

American Association of Community and Junior Colleges

Cleveland Commission on Higher Education

Council for the Advancement and Support of Education

League for Innovation in the Community College

Ohio College Association

Ohio Technical and Community College Association

221

STUDENT DEVELOPMENT SERVICES Counseling Professional counselors are available at each of the campuses to help students achieve productive and rewarding experiences at the College . Counseling services are provided for all students regardless of full-time, part-time , day or evening status. Counseling offices normally close at 5 p.m. each day. Upon admission to the College , students should attend an orientation session and schedule a conference with a counselor to discuss previous educational background , interests, aptitudes and goals. The counselors offer assistance in choosing an appropriate program of studies from the variety of courses offered. Thereafter, it is recommended that students meet with a counselor on a regular basis to review plans and progress. Counselors can assist students who wish to clarify their educational or career goals through individual and group counseling, career development courses and reference to available career resource materials in the campus libraries. In addition to academic advising , counselors can assist students with problems of a personal nature which may be affecting academic performance.

Student-Faculty Conferences The faculty members in Cuyahoga Community College maintain scheduled office hours to confer with students regarding class work and related matters. Schedules of office hours will be found in the faculty office areas. Students are urged to familiarize themselves with the schedules and to contact their instructors during those hours.

Career Planning and Placement Services The Career Planning and Placement Services at Cuyahoga Community College operate as focal points for students and alumni / ae who are exploring careers or seeking employment. Career counseling and advising services assist students in exploring career options and in seeking, obtaining and retaining employment. Placement services assist students and former students by making them aware of the full range of career opportunities available , helping them present themselves effectively as candidates and aiding them in finding part-time , temporary and summer employment. CAREER PLACEMENT SERVICE: This service is available to all prospective graduates and alumni / ae of the College . Prospective graduates interested in utilizing the Career Placement Service should register at least two quarters prior to graduation to establish their credential files.

222

Cooperative Education Cooperative Education is a program for students at Cuyahoga Community College interested in supplementing their formal classroom education with actual on-the-job experience. Co-op is the integration of classroom education and study in the field with specific planned periods of work experience. While on co-op assignments, students work as regular, paid employees of the Cooperative Education employers, receive vocational counseling and earn academic credit for learning derived from their experiences. Students may earn up to a maximum of 12 credit hours for cooperative work experience which may be applied toward degree requirements. Some of the programs offering co-op credit are listed below.

BUSINESS •

Accounting

Business Management

Data Processing

Financial Management

Graphic Communications Management and Technology

Hospitality Management

Marketing

Office Administration

Transportation ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGIES

Architectural and Construction Engineering

Electrical/Electronic Engineering

Industrial Engineering

Mechanical Engineering

OA'REER AND LIBERAL ARTS •

Journalism

Law Enforcement

Theatre Arts There are three types of co-op plans available: the Full-Time Alternating Co-op Plan, in which the student alternates quarters of full-time work experience with quarters of full-time on-campus studies; the Parallel Co-op Plan, in which the student works part time while maintaining a reduced academic load; and the Extended-Day Co-op Plan, in which the student works full-time and attends classes part-time. Student eligibility requirements for participation in the Cooperative Education Work Experience include:

Must be working toward an associate degree at Cuyahoga Community College.

Must complete a co-op application and student agreement.

Must have a personal interview with and approval of Cooperative Education Student coordinator.

223

Libraries The library at each campus is maintained for the benefit of students and faculty members. Supplemental materials are part of the collection, which is assembled through the cooperative efforts of the faculty and library staff. A computer-produced book catalog on microfiche replaces the traditional card catalog and the complete holdings of all campus libraries are listed in the microfiche catalog in each library. The libraries maintain open stacks to allow direct access to books, periodicals and other materials. Other facilities include playback equipment for audio tapes and other recordings, microfilm readers, photographiC devices for reproducing printed matter, video cassette viewing equipment and carrels for individual study. The Metropolitan Campus library, known as the Learning Resources Center, combines the services of the library with those of the Instructional Services Center. These latter services involve the design, acquisition and distribution of non-print media for use in the classroom as well as in the Learning Resources Center itself. At the Eastern and Western Campuses, all relevant non-print media are available to students through the library in close cooperation with all academic service units.

Health Services The locations of the campus Health Services are as follows: Eastern: Room 1602, ext 3333 Metropolitan: Student Center 111, ext 4650 or 4616 Western: G202, ext 5653 Health Services are staffed by Registered Nurses and Nurse Practitioners and are available to all full-time and part-time students on an appointment or walk-in basis. The Health Services emphasize prevention , high level well ness, and health counseling. Through counseling, students are assisted in the assessment of health problems and in the utilization of existing health care facilities such as clinics, private physicians and dentists. First aid for injuries, emergency treatment and treatment for minor illnesses are provided by the College nurses under standing orders of consulting physicians. The Health Services, in cooperation with other College departments and community agencies, provide educational and screening programs during the academic year. Students with special concerns or disabilities should contact the Health Services or Student Activities Office on their campus. A student health insurance plan is available to all students enrolled for six or more credit hours. Information about the plan may be obtained from the Health Services or Student Activities Office on each campus.

Housing Cuyahoga Community College is a commuter institution primarily designed to serve residents of Cuyahoga County and, therefore, does not provide housing for its students. 224

Book Centers Book Centers are located at the three campuses to serve students, faculty and staff by providing required textbooks and supplies. In addition , they carry a selection of non-required books and incidental items.

Athletic, Physical Education and Recreation Facilities The College offers a program of athletics, physical education and recreation designed to develop an understanding and appreciation of physical fitness, to improve the student's recreational skills, and to increase poise and social competence. Facilities at Eastern Campus include a multipurpose gymnasium suitable for a variety of activities including basketball, volleyball, badminton, tennis, wrestling and activity space for individualized exercise, indoor jogging track, a weight training room, and locker and shower rooms. Outdoor facilities include a tennis court with a practice wall. The Metropolitan Campus indoor facilities include a gymnasium, swimming pool, racquetball/handball courts, weight training room, wrestling room, multipurpose rooms, dance studios, and locker and shower rooms. Outdoor facilities include an all-weather track, soccer field, softball field, baseball field, tennis courts and basketball courts. The indoor facilities at Western Campus include a gymnasium, swimming pool, racquetball/handball courts, weight training room, Fitness in Total room, wrestling room, baseball batting cage, and locker and shower rooms. Outdoor facilities provided are an all-weather track, soccer fields, baseball field (complete with dugouts, pressbox, and electric scoreboard), softball fields, tennis courts, tennis volley wall, basketball court, volleyball court, and a Parcourse Fitness Circuit of a mile and a half in length.

Intercollegiate Athletics All campuses are members of the National Junior College Athletic Association and participate with other colleges from Ohio, Indiana, West Virginia and Michigan in Region XII, NJCAA competition. Independent contests also are scheduled with colleges from New York and Pennsylvania. The official colors of Cuyahoga Community College are Eastern Campus, navy blue and silver; Metropolitan Campus, brown and gold; Western Campus, blue and gold. The names of the college's athletic teams are Eastern Campus Highlanders, Metropolitan Campus Cougars and the Western Campus Chargers.

Student Activities Cuyahoga Community College recognizes the educational, recreational and social values of a well-integrated program of student activities. It believes that student participation in co-curricular activities contributes to the total development of the individual and to the growth of leadership ability. The College provides a well-balanced program developed in response to student requests and needs.

225

A large measure of responsibility for campus affairs is in the hands of the students advised by the Directors of Student Activities and faculty members on each campus. The students essentially plan and present many co-curricular campus activities. They determine social programs and participate in the maintenance of the discipline essential to an academic community. Activities may vary from quarter to quarter depending upon student choice. Every student is welcome to participate in a wide variety of activities ranging from involvement in the College and campus governance systems, to fine arts and entertainment programming, to membership in student clubs. Governance participation may include membership on numerous College and campus committees including, but not limited to, College committees on Curriculum, Degree Requirements and Academic Calendar, Affirmative Action and campus Grievance Committees. Programming participation includes committees on each campus that select and plan film, lecture, drama, entertainment and various recreational, leisure-time and educational programs. Clubs and organizations covering a wide spectrum of interests exist to meet the needs of small groups of students. Further information may be obtained from the Offices of Student Activities on each campus. Among the many activities and organizations to be found on one or more of the CCC campuses each quarter are: Bands flag football, golf, paddleball , Choirs handball, pool , softball, jogging Concerts swimming, table tennis, tennis, Dances and other social track, volleyball and weightlifting) functions Fine arts Drama Newspapers Fraternities Political clubs Interclub councils Professional organizations Interest groups Programming boards Inter-Greek councils Religious groups Intramural-extramural sports Sororities (including archery, Student government associations badminton, basketball, bowling, fencing,

Alumni Association The Alumni Association is a social and service organization designed to develop a stronger bond among former students, the College and the community. Those eligible for membership are all CCC graduates and former students who have accumulated the equivalent of 45 quarter hours before leaving the College. Contact a campus Student Activities Office for further details.

226

RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES OF THE COLLEGE COMMUNITY In December 1968, the College's Board of Trustees adopted the Policy on Rights and Responsibilities developed and recommended by a committee on student conduct composed of representatives of the College's student body, Board of Trustees, faculty and administration. The policy, codified in response to a directive by the 107th General Assembly of the State of Ohio, was prepared in an effort to encourage an environment conducive to the growth and development of all members of the College community. In preparation of the document, a positive attitude and a consistency with the mores of this society were maintained. The policy stresses the responsibilities necessary to freedom, and establishes and protects the rights of all members of the College community. The College 's Policy on Rights and Responsibilities may be found in the Eastern, Metropolitan or Western Campus Student Handbook.

227

REGISTRATION AND RECORDS Students may register by mail or in person several weeks before the start of each quarter's classes. Specific registration information is contained in the Class Schedule Book published before each quarter begins. Students are urged to begin the admission process at the beginning of the quarter preceding the one in which they wish to enroll. High school students may apply in their senior year. Students should register at the campus where they expect to take the majority of their courses. After selecting a campus, a student is considered to be enrolled there until records are offically transferred to another campus. Students who wish to transfer records from one campus to another should complete a Change of Student Records form in the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus where the records are located. Credentials and permanent academic records will then be transferred.

Withdrawal Withdrawal from a course for academic reasons must be initiated by a student prior to the withdrawal deadlines published in the Class Schedule Book each quarter. Withdrawal must be in writing on specific forms available in the Office of Admissions and Records at each campus. Students who officially withdraw from a course'prior tothe last daypf the.second week of the quarter will have no notation made on their permanent records ; withdrawal thereafter will be noted on permanent records. An instructor may withdraw a student for excessive absence if the student has missed class the equivalent of three hours of instruction unless arrangements satisfactory to the instructor can be made by the student for acceptable academic progress. An instructor may initiate a student withdrawal from the first day of the fourth week of the quarter through the last day of the fifth week of the quarter. (NOTE: Students not attending classes for any reason should not expect an instructor to drop them officially from class. It is the student's responsibility to withdraw from class officially by completing a withdrawal form in the Office of Admissions and Records by the deadline date. Failure to do so could result in an F grade.) A student unable to complete an academic quarter for reasons totally beyond his/her control, such as an emergency medical condition, may petition in writing the designated campus administrative authority for permission to withdraw from class beyond the fifth week of the quarter. The first and final dates of withdrawal from courses during the summer session or any session having less than eleven weeks are proportionately prorated and are published in the Class Schedule Book.

228

Student Identification Card Each student is required to have a CCC identification (10) card. It is required for registration activities, for library checkout purposes and for admittance to athletic, cultural and social events. Currently enrolled students should carry their 10 cards at all times and present them on request of College authorities at any time. Each student will receive a CCC 10 card as part of the registration procedure. Students who register in person will get their cards during the registration process. The CCC 10 card is non-transferable and is void unless it is signed by the student and validated for the current term. Loss or theft of a CCC 10 card should be reported within 24 hours to the Office of Admissions and Records. The cost for a replacement 10 card is $3.

Residency Requirements Cuyahoga Community College is supported by the taxpayers of Cuyahoga County. Students who are not 'county residents pay out-of-county or out-of-state fees. A student's official residency status is determined at the time of registration according to the residency policy of the State of Ohio, the Ohio Board of Regents and the Cuyahoga Community College Board of Trustees. A change to a Cuyahoga County address does not automatically entitle a student to pay the same instructional fees as a Cuyahoga County resident. Requests to change one's residency status should be submitted to the Office of Admissions and Records at the student's campus. More information on residency requirements is available in the Office of Admissions and Records at each campus.

Change of Address A student should report a change of address on forms available in the Office of Admissions and Records at the campus where the student's academic records are kept.

International Students Cuyahoga Community College will admit international students who meet the special admissions requirements established for obtaining F-1 visa status. Admission of an international student to the College does not assure admission to a particular course and/or career program. Admission to a particular course and/or career program will be based upon criteria determined by the College. The number of international students admitted is related to the extent of special services that can be made available by the College. As part of the admissions procedure, international students are required to show proficiency in English. A special English examination may be required, but previous work at other educational institutions also will be taken into consideration . For more information, contact the Office of Admissions and Records at one of the campuses. The College regularly offers courses in English as a Second Language. These courses are designed to teach English to persons whose native language is not English . They are not meant to prepare students for admission to CCC. International students therefore are not offered F-1 visa status for the study of English only.

229

Transfer to CCC From Another College Students who wish to transfer to CCC should follow the established admissions procedures. Students placed on academic probation or dismissed by their previous college will be placed on first probation when they are admitted to Cuyahoga Community College. Students will then remain on first probation until they have successfully completed 15 or more quarter credits or until they have been placed on second probation. See ACADEMIC PROBATION, in this catalog. If a student was dismissed for disciplinary reasons from his or her last college, the student will have to be eligible to return to that institution before he or she can be considered for admission to Cuyahoga Community College. A student may, however, petition the Director of Admissions and Records at a CCC campus for exemption from this policy. The petition will be considered by the Admissions Board. The acceptance of transfer credits by Cuyahoga Community College will be defined to the extent feasible within the context of agreements and working relationships between Cuyahoga Community College and other institutions of higher learning. Transfer credit is accepted from all colleges or universities with a C or higher rating in the current American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers (AACRAO) publication entitled Transfer Credit Practices or which have full membership in the appropriate regional accrediting association. New institutions will be given every consideration and those that are in formal accredition dialogue (candidate status) with their regional accrediting agency will be considered as possessing a C rating according to AACRAO's standards. Transfer credit will be awarded for courses earned through an institution of higher education's Credit by Examination Program including CLEP and Advanced Placement if that institution has CLEP and Advanced Placement as part of the Credit by Examination Program. Transfer credit will be awarded for courses earned through the college-level United States Armed Forces Institute (U .S.A.F.!.).

Credit by Examination Credit may be awarded to registered students upon demonstration of knowledge comparable to that gained through college courses. Demonstration of knowledge may be measured by the examinations listed below. Neither letter symbols nor quality points will be awarded for such credit by examination nor will credit granted be used in calculating a student's grade point average at Cuyahoga Community College. A student may be awarded a maximum of 45 credits through anyone or a combination of all three methods of evaluation. Academic credit awarded by examination will not be applied to the residency requirement for graduation from the College.

Advanced Placement The College will recognize exceptional academic achievement as measured by the College Entrance Examination Board's Advanced Placement Program. The College will award credit for an advanced placement score of three or higher.

230

College Level Examination Program (CLEP) Credit The College will award academic credit for the successful completion of the College Entrance Examination Board's CLEP general examinations. Credit will be granted for a satisfactory score designated for each subject area examination.

Course Equivalency Examinations Prepared by Departments Students who demonstrate ability and knowledge about a particular subject comparable to that gained by taking a particular course offered by the College will be provided the opportunity to demonstrate the ability and knowledge as measured in the context of defined College-wide performance objectives. Upon successful completion of an examination comparable to that taken by students in a course offered by the College, the student will be awarded the same academic credit as that designated for the course determined by the College as comparable. A fee will charged for each examination.

Veterans Information Students may be eligible for educational benefits from the Veterans Administration (VA) while attending Cuyahoga Community College. The VA has certified Cuyahoga Community College as an institution qualified and equipped to provide education in the arts and sciences and in career program areas under the provisions of the War Orphans Assistance Act and the Veterans Readjustment Benefits Act of 1966. To receive benefits, students/veterans at Cuyahoga Community College must maintain satisfactory academic progress toward an educational objective, attend classes, maintain an acceptable grade pOint average, and, of equal importance, notify the campus Admissions and Records Office and the Veterans Affairs Office of enrollment and any changes in enrollment. The College, in turn, is responsible for notifying the Veterans Administration of academic status changes, students' failure to attend classes and whether veterans are maintaining satisfactory academic progress. CCC will grant three quarter hours of academic credit in Physical Education to veterans who have served 365 days on active duty in military service of the United States. After a veteran has been officially admitted to the College, a certified copy of Form 00-214 must be submitted to the Office of Admissions and Records in order to receive Physical Education credits for basic physical training during military service. The College also participates in the VETERANS UPWARD BOUND program which assists veterans in completing basic educational skills, General Educational Development tests and joining special training programs as well as providing assistance in gaining admission to postsecondary educational/vocational programs and in obtaining financial aid when necessary.

Course Auditing Auditing a course means that a student attends classes but is not required to submit assignments or take examinations. An auditor, therefore, receives neither a grade nor course credit. The auditing fee, however, is the same as when a student is regularly enrolled for credit.

231

Currently enrolled CCC students are permitted to audit one or more courses. The audited courses may be added during the program adjustment period, usually during the first week of classes, providing space is available. Careful consideration is advisable before requesting permission to audit a course. Audit status is not convertible to credit status. When uncertain about whether to audit a course, students should see a counselor. Persons not currently attending CCC may register to audit a course during the first week of classes. Acceptance depends on class space being available. Registration by mail is not available for students who wish to audit a course.

Full-Time/Part-Time Status A student must take at least 12 quarter credits to be considered a full-time student. Although the normal. course load for a full-time student is 15 quarter credits, a counselor or advisor may recommend a heavier or lighter load depending on ability and/or past performance. A part-time student is one registered for less than 12 quarter credits. When job requirements restrict the time available for attending classes, careful and realistic planning is necessary to successfully manage one's job and academic studies. Each credit hour taken usually requires a minimum of two hours of outside study each week. A student employed full time should probably not attempt to carry more than two courses per quarter. A student working part time may carry a course load in proportion to the hours of employment.

Access to Student Records Cuyahoga Community College, as part of its responsibilities to students, must maintain accurate and confidential student records. The College recognizes the rights of students to have access to their educational records and to limit such access by others in accordance with existing College guidelines and The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, passed by the u.s. Congress in 1974. Student records, with certain exceptions, will not be released without prior consent of the student. Students have the right to review and question the content of their educational records within a reasonable time after making a request for such a review. If there are any questions as to the accuracy or appropriateness of the records that cannot be resolved informally, an opportunity for a hearing on the matter is provided. Students wishing to review their educational records may apply to the Office of Admissions and Records on their respective campuses for details regarding College policy and procedure designed to expedite their request.

Student Information The College's programs are designed to fulfill the unique needs of the residents of Cuyahoga County. Information concerning financial assistance, cost of attending the College, refunds, rights and responsibilites of students, including those on financial assistance, academic programs and student retention, is available from the Dean of Student Development on each campus.

232

Transfer of Credits Counselors and other members of the College staff will advise and assist any student planning to transfer to a four-year institution . They will help students prepare for and complete the transfer process. It is the student's responsibility to select the institution and to follow its admissions requirements closely. These requirements are indicated in the particular institution 's catalog. Reference copies of various catalogs are available in the campus libraries and counseling offices. Because of the highly specialized nature of courses in career programs, many of the courses are not designed for transfer to a four-year institution. Students also should note that courses with numbers lower than 100 (the last three digits) usually do not transfer. See COURSE NUMBERING in this catalog. Students are strongly advised to see a counselor regularly if they are planning to transfer to a four-year college or university. Representatives from four-year colleges often visit the campuses to help CCC students plan their transfer programs.

Transcripts of Grades Information on a student's academic performance is available on a quarterly basis via direct grade mailings and transcript records. Students may request official transcripts of grades earned at CCC through the Office of Admissions and Records. Individual requests must bear the student's signature. Students receive one free transcript upon graduation. Other copies may be obtained from the Office of Admissions and Records for a nominal fee.

Cross Registration (Transient Status) If a student wishes to take a course for credit at another institution while attending "eCC, he or she can usually avoid having to go through the admissions procedure at the other institution by requesting transient status as follows: 1. Request a TRANSIENT STUDENT FORM from the Office of Admissions and Records or the Counseling Office. 2. Complete the form and return it to the Office of Admissions and Records. 3. The Office of @"fclmissions and Records will confirm the student's status so that credit earned at the other institution can be properly credited to. the student's permanent CCC record . This information also will be sent to the institution where the student is seeking transient status.

POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Academic Probation A student will be placed on probation under anyone of the following circumstances: 1. If, after attempting 15 or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College, a student has failed to compile a cumulative grade-point average

233

to meet the following minimum requirements (based on a four-point system): Credits Attempted 15-44 inclusive 45-74 inclusive 75 or more

Minimum Grade-Point Average 1.50 1.75 2.00

2. A student who wishes to enroll for 12 or more quarter credits at CCC while attending or after attending another college or university that has placed the student on probation will be admitted on first probation and will remain on first probation until 15 or more quarter credits at CCC have been attempted and the student has been either removed from probation or placed on second probation. 3. A student who wishes to enroll for 12 or more quarter credits at CCC after attending another college or university from which he or she has been academically dismissed should follow the procedures out lined under ACADEMIC DISMISSAL. 4. A student academically dismissed from a university or on academic probation who wishes to enroll for 11 or fewer quarter credits at CCC will be admitted on a probationary status. A student will be placed on second probation if he or she has not been removed from first probation by the end of the next period of enrollment. Students can remove first or second probation status by raising their cumulative grade-point average to meet the requirements listed above.

Academic Dismissal Students on second probation during any quarter will be dismissed at the end of that quarter unless they have removed themselves from probation or unless their grade-point average for the most recent period of enrollment is 2.00 or higher, in which case they will be permitted to continue on second probation. Students also will be dismissed if they have attempted 15 or more quarter credits at Cuyahoga Community College and have compiled lower than a 0.75 cumulative grade-point average at the end of any quarter.

Readmission Students who apply for readmission following first dismissal for academic reasons are subject to the following conditions: 1. If dismissed with a cumulative grade-point average of 0.75 or higher, students may apply for immediate readmission for the next academic term. Students readmitted under these circumstances will be placed on second probation and will be allowed to enroll for a maximum of 11 quarter credits. (Exceptions to this maximum will be considered by the Admissions Appeals Board.) 2. Students dismissed with a cumulative grade-point average of less than 0.75 must qualify for readmission by using one of these three methods: a. Remain out of Cuyahoga Community College for at least one full quarter before applying for readmission.

234

b. Petition the Admissions Appeals Board to be considered for immediate readmission on second probation. c. Elect to use the Change of Degree Objective plan (described below) to be readmitted in good standing. Readmission following the second dismissal will be considered after a student has remained out of CCC for at least one full quarter. The student must then petition the Admissions Appeals Board for readmission . If the Board's action is affirmative, readmission to the College on second probation will be standard without a Change of Degree Objective. If readmission is obtained with a Change of Degree Objective, the student will be readmitted in good standing.

Change of Major Field of Study Students may change their major field of study any time during their enrollment at Cuyahoga Community College. While there is no formal procedure for changing majors (except if the change involves Allied Health programs), it is suggested that students consult with a counselor/advisor and the academic head of their particular program before registering for courses in their new major. The College also has a special procedure for students to change their degree objective. See CHANGE OF DEGREE OBJECTIVE which follows.

Change Of Degree Objective Students who do not make satisfactory progress in associate degree programs or who have been dismissed for academic reasons may petition the Admissions Appeals Board for permission to change the degree they are working toward or to pursue a Certificate of Proficiency. The following procedure should be followed in making such a change: 1. The student should discuss plans with a counselor who will help initiate the appropriate form. 2. The student should obtain the approval of the academic head of the new program chosen. Following approval by the Admissions Appeals Board, the student's permanent record will indicate a change of degree objective. All grades for all courses taken prior to this change will not be considered in computing the CCC grade-point average. Students will, therefore, be admitted to the new program in good standing. Credits successfully earned prior to the change will, of course, be applied toward the new program . . After the change of degree objective has been approved, the student must earn a minimum of 24 quarter credits and complete all other requirements to be eligible for graduation. NOTE: Students planning to transfer to another college or university are cautioned that the receiving institution may use all grades earned in computing grade-point averages for admission or other purposes.

Class Standing All students will be classified as Freshmen or Sophomores based upon the number of quarter units of academic credit they have completed.

235

â&#x20AC;˘

Freshmen are students who have accumulated less than 45 academic credits.

â&#x20AC;˘

Sophomores are students who have accumulated 45 or more academic credits.

Credit by Examination Students who have registered and earned credit at CCC and feel competent in a particular subject may petition the appropriate academic dean for the privilege of taking a special examination for credit in that subject. Students are permitted to earn a total of 45 credits by examination. A standard symbol indicating credit by examination will be posted on the permanent record, but letter symbols and quality points will not be used. Complete information appears in the Registration and Records section under CREDIT BY EXAMINATION.

Honors Each quarter, the Dean's List gives public recognition to those students who achieve outstanding academic success. Students will be included in the Dean's List if they have earned a grade-point average of 3.50 or higher in attempting 12 or more credit hours during the preceding quarter. Each campus has a chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, the national scholastic honor society for community colleges. Membership is conferred on those students who have established academic excellence as judged by the faculty.

Grading System Final grades are issued at the end of each quarter. Letter and action symbols used by the College are as follows: LETTER SYMBOL A (Excellent)

B (Good)

C (Average)

D (Below Average)

236

QUALITY POINTS A grade of A indicates that a student has demonstrated excellent academic performance; it carries a weight of four quality points for every credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned.

4

A grade of B indicates that a student has demonstrated good academic performance; it carries a weight of three quality points for every hour of the course in which the grade is earned.

3

A grade of C indicates that a student has demonstrated average academic performance; it carries a weight of two quality pOints for every credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned.

2

A grade of D indicates that student has demonstrated min imal academic performance; it carries a weight of one

LETTER SYMBOL

QUALITY POINTS quality point for every credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned.

F (Failure)

A grade of F indicates that a student has failed to demonstrate minimal academic performance; it carries a weight of zero quality pOints for each credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned.

0

A grade of S indicates that a student has satisfactorily completed course requirements ; it carries a weight of zero quality pOints for each credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned. S represents D or better work. The credit hours earned are awarded, but are not included in the computation of a student's cumulative grade point wemge.

0

A grade of U indicates that a student has not satisfactorily completed course requirements ; it carries a weight of zero quality points for each credit hour of the course in which the grade is earned. U represents F work; however, the U is not included in the computation of a student's cumulative grade point average.

0

S (Satisfactory)

U (Unsatisfactory)

S/U

Use of S/U1isrestricted!exclusively ito courses identified and approved by the Board of Trustees . The course descriptions of such courses shall include the information that an S/U grade is given.

AU (Audit)

A notation of AU indicates that a student was granted permission to register for a credit course and attend that course 路 on an audit basis with no academic credits to be awarded. A student may not convert registration from credit to audit status after classes begin.

0

CBE (Credit by Examination) A notation of CBE indicates that credit has been awarded by Cuyahoga Community College as a result of a student's successfully passing a college-wide equivalency, CLEP or advanced placement examination as specified in the College's policy on

237

LETTER SYMBOL

CEU (Continuing Education Unit)

I (Incomplete)

*(Repeated Courses)

QUALITY POINTS credit by examination . No quality pOints for credits earned through successful completion of appropriate examinations will be awarded and the credits earned will not be included in the computation of a student's cumulative grade point average. 0 A notation of CEU indicates the award of continuing education un its as specified in the College's policy on continuing education units.

o

A notation of I indicates that a student has not completed all course requirements as a result of circumstances judged by the instructor to be beyond the student's control. A student must complete all course requirements no later than the end of the fifth week of the academic quarter following the quarter in which the I was noted. A student who receives a notation of I in the spring quarter must complete all course requirements by the end of the fifth week of the following fall quarter. Failure to complete such requirements will result in an F (Failing) grade.

o

An asterisk (*) will appear adjacent to the grade and the quarter in which an identical course has been repeated. An identical course is defined as one in which there has been no substantial change in content and no change in credit hours.

o

An identical course may be repeated in which a grade of B, C, D, F, or U, has been earned . When an identical course is repeated , the highest earned grade (other than StU) will be used, i.e., the higher grade will replace the lower grade to compute the grade pOint average. Credit for a course will be awarded only once, in the quarter in which first registered , unless the catalog description specifically states that additional credit may be earned. T (Transfer)

238

A notation of T indicates that a student has been awarded credit for course

LETTER SYMBOL

QUALITY POINTS work which has been evaluated and accepted in transfer from another accredited institution of higher education in accordance with the College's policy on transfer credit from other institutions. The credit hours awarded shall not be included in the computation of a student's cumulative grade point average. 0

W (Withdrawal)

A notation of W indicates a student withdrawal from a course in accordance with the College's withdrawal policy. 0 A student's grade-point average is computed by the following formula:

Total Quality Points Earned divided by *Total Units of Credit Attempted equal Grade Point Average For example, if a student took five courses worth three credits each , he or she would be attempting 15 total units of credit. Quality points earned are computed by multiplying the number of credits per course by the quality pOints awarded per grade. If the final grades were four B's and one A, the student would have a total of 48 quality points. The grade-point average would be 3.20 -- 48 divided by 15. *NOTE: Courses in which the letter symbols S, U or the action symbols AU, CBE, I, IP, *, or T are noted are not included in the computation of a student's grade point average. Students who receive official permission to postpone an examination are assigned an I (Incomplete) as the grade for that course . STUDENTS MUST PERSONALLY REQUEST AN INCOMPLETE GRADE FROM THEIR INSTRUCTORS. It is not granted automatically. Incomplete grades can be removed by completing the examination no later than the fifth week of the following academic quarter. Failure to do so will result in an F (failure) grade.

Repeating a Course Students may repeat courses in which a grade of B, C, D, F, or U has been earned. When an identical course is repeated, the highest earned grade (other than S/U) will be used in computing the cumulative grade-point average. Credit for a course will be awarded only once, in the quarter in which first registered, unless the course description specifically states that additional credit may be earned. NOTE: Students planning to transfer to another college or university are cautioned that the receiving institution may use all grades earned in repeated courses to compute grade-point averages for admission or other purposes.

Attendance Regular class attendance is required. An instructor may withdraw a student for excessive absence if the student has missed class the equivalent of three hours of instruction unless arrangements satisfactory to the instructor can be made by the student for acceptable academic progress. An instructor may initiate a student

239

withdrawal from the first day of the fourth week of the quarter through the last day of the fifth week of the quarter. If illness or emergency should necessitate a brief absence from class, students should confer with instructors upon their return. When absent for a week or more due to prolonged illness, students should consult the campus Office of the Dean of Student Development. Students having problems with classwork because of a prolonged absence should confer with the instructor or a counselor.

240

EXECUTIVE OFFICERS ELLISON, NOLEN M. 1974 President B.A., Kansas University M.A., Kansas University Ph.D., Michigan State University BROWN,GRACEC.(R.N .) 1968 Vice President for Educational Planning and Development B.S.N" Western Reserve Unive rsity M.S.N., Case Western Reserve University Ed. D., Nova University KORAL, JOHN J. 1963 Vice President for Administration B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University Ed.D., University of Akron KINZEL, DAVID L. 1969 Vice President for Human Resources A.B., Borromeo Seminary of Ohio M.A., John Carroll University WEIDENTHAL, MAURICE D. 1981 Vice President for Public Affairs and Information B.A., University of Michigan JONES, ALBERT K. (C.P.A.) 1966 ComptrollerfTreasu rer B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University JEFFERSON, CURTIS F. 1963 Provost B.S., Paul Quinn College M.A., University of Denver M.S., University of Notre Dame Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University MITCHELL, DAVID C. 1963 Provost B.B.A., Fenn College M.B.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University SHUMAKER, PAUL E. 1967 Provost B.S., Defiance College M.A., Ohio State University M.S., University of Wyoming RUS, VLADIMIR J. 1979 Execu t ive Dean, Urban Metropolitan Development Institute M.A. University of Michigan M.A. Case Western Reserve University Ph .D. University of Trieste, Italy

DEANS BRISKER, LAWRENCE 1977 Dean of Student Development B.A., Southern Illinois University MA, University of New Mexico Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

BURGES, WILLIAM Dean of Instruction B.A., Colby College MA, Boston University Ed. D., Boston University

1979

JONAS, JAN H. Dean of Instruction BA, Ohio State University M.S., Indiana University Ed.D., Indiana University

1976

1972 MALONE, EUGENEW. Dean of Student Development B.S., Central State University A.B., Central State University M.Ed., Kent State University Ed.D., Nova University 1969 NOLAN, JOSEPH S. Dean of Student Development B.S., John Carroll University MA, Ohio State University RUDY, GRANVILLE B. 1965 Dean of Health Careers B.S., Fairmont State College M.S., West Virginia University 1966 SOBEL, RONALD Dean of Instruction B.A., Fenn College MA., Western Reserve University

FACULTY ADAMS, EMILY 1978 Assistant Professor of Office Administration B.A., Ursuline College M.Ed., Cleveland State University ALACCHI,ATIILIOE. 1972 Associate Professor of Biology B.S., Long Island University M.A., Columbia University ALEXANDER,JESSIES. 1971 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.S., Florida A & M University M.Ed., Florida A & M University ALLEN,JEAN 1970 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.S.Ed., Ohio University M.Ed., University of Pittsburgh

1977 ARMSTRONG,JAMESS. Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University ATHERLY, RODWEU Assistant Professor of Ophthalmic Dispensing Optometry·Northhampton Polytechnic Institute F.B.OA, England F.S.M.C., England Master/Certified Optician

1978

1967 AULT,DARLE. Associate Professor of Business Administration B.A., Bowling Green State University M.BA, Northwestern University M.Ed., Bowling Green State University AXTHELM, DIANE Instructor of Medical Record Technology B.S., Ohio State University

1981

BAILIS, MICHAEL Y. 1973 Assistant Professor of Mental Health BA, University of Pennsylvania M.A., University of Michigan 1964 BAKER, BETTIE J. Associate Professor of History and Political Science B.A., University of Michigan . M.A., University of Michigan 1968 BAKER, JOAN B. Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Heidelberg College MA, Kent State University Ph.D., Kent State University 1974, BANKS, MARGARET A. (RN.) Assistant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N., Case Western Reserve University M.S.N., Case Western Reserve University BANKS,JAMESG. Professor of History B.S., Purdue University MA, Kent State University Ph.D., Kent State University

1966

ANDERSON, DAVID E. (C.D.P. 1967 and C.C.P.) Professor of Data Processing B.S., Capital University M.S., Cleveland State University M.Ed., Cleveland State University

1967 BANKS, ROBERTC. Assistant Professor of Physical Science • B.A., Western Reserve University

ANDERSON, ISABELLE 1973 Assistant Professor of Dietetic Technology B.S., Seton Hill College M.S., Ohio University

BARRETT, JAMES L. Assistant Professor of Social Science and Sociology B.S., SI. Louis University A.M., Indiana University

ANDREAS, BARBARA K. 1974 Associate Professor of Biology BA, Kent State University MA, Kent State University Ph.D., Kent State University

BARRON, MARGARET 1969 Librarian, Instructor B.A., Cleveland State University M.S.L.S., Case Western ReselVe University

1969

241

BATE, BRIAN R. Professor of Psychology

1969

A.B. , Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University

Ph.D., Case Weslem Reserve Universi ty

BATMAN, ROBERT H.

1973

Counseling Psychologist, Pro fessor A. B., Indiana University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Western Reserve Universi ty

BAUGHMAN, LARRY G. 1968 Prolessor of Health and Phys ica l Edu cation

B.S., Ohio State Univers ity M.A., University of Maryland Ed .O., Univers ity of Akron BEAM, FRANCES

1964

Associate Professor of English

B.S.E., Clarion State College M.S., Western Reserve University

BEDNARSKI, JEROME J. 1971 Assistant Professor of English B.A., Cleveland State ' University M.A., Case Westem Reserve Universi ty

BENDER, LAWRENCE P. 1968 Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S.B.A., John Carroll Univers ity M.B.A., Ohio University

BIDDLE, TERRY A.

1973

Instruc tor o f Law Enforcement

B.A., Kent State University M.S., University of Ak ron BILEK, BRUCE B. 1971 Professor of Art B.A., Baldwi nWaliace College M.A., Case Westem Reserve Univers ity

BLUNK, LAURA

1976

Assistant Professor of History

B.A., Cleveland State University M.A., Univers ity of Akron 1970 BORSZCZ. JOHN Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education

B.S., Univers ity of Wyoming M.A., University of Wyoming 1963 BRASHARES, EDITH O. Professor of Political Science B.A., University of Nebraska

M.A., University of Michigan BROSKI, CHARLES L.

1970

Professor of Phys ical Education

B.A., Wichita State Univers ity M.A., Case Western Reserve University

Ed.D., Nova Univers ity

242

BROWN, FREDERICK D. 1973 Assistant Professor of Biology and Allied Health Services B.S., University of Dayton M.s., Miami University 1967 BROWN, HARVEY Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.B.A., Westem Reserve University J.D., Cleveland路Marshall Law School 1974 BROWN, JOHN T. Instructor of Architectural and Construction Engineering B. Arch., Kent State Universi ty BROWN, KAREN 1975 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Grove City College M.S., Cleveland State University M.Ed., Cleveland State University 1979 BROWN, VALERIE (R.N.) Assistant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N., Case Westem Reserve University M.S.N., Case Westem Reserve University BROWNING, RICHARD J. 1964 Professor of Speech Communication B.S., Ohio State Uni ve rsity M.S., North Dakota State University BRYSON, ROBERT N. 1973 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Muskingum College M.A., Western Michigan Unive rsity BUFORD, LENORE V. 1970 Professor of Foreign Languages B.A., Fisk Uni vers ity Diplom e d'Etudes Superieures , Sorbonne, University of Paris, France M.A., Western Reserve Unive rsity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Unive rsity BURGE, MARY JANE 1972 Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Cleveland State University BURGE, SUSAN 1976 Assistant Professor of Health Education B.S., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University BURGER, VERNON K. 1971 Professor of Chemistry and Physics B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University Ed.D., Nova University

BURKE, JAMES Instructor o f Accounting B.B.A ., Cleveland State University

1977

BURKE, TERRENCE W. 1966 Professor of English B.S., Loyola Uni vers ity M.A. , Purdue Univers ity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Uni ve rsity BURNETTE, JIM D. 1968 Professor of Health Techn ologies B.S ., Ri o Grande College M.A., Marshall Unive rsity BUTLER, JOHNNIE E. 1972 Assistant Professor of Engli sh B.A., Jackson State College M.A. , Purdue Uni vers ity BUZASH, GEORGE Counselor, Professor B.S., Slippery Rock State Teac hers College M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University

1965

CACKOWSKI, JAMES J. 1968 Assistant Professor of Office Ad ministration B.S., University of Cincinnati M.Ed., University of Cincinnati CAHOON, GENEVIEVE M. 1965 Professor of Health Education B.S., University of Pittsburgh M .Ed., University of Pittsburgh Ph.D., University of Toledo CALDWELL, LAURA R. (R.N.) 1973 College Nurse, Assistant Profe ssor B.S., University of California (at Berkeley) CALO, VINCENT C. 1968 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.S., Kent State Unive rsity M .S., Kent State Unive rsity CAMPBELL, JAMES J. 1969 Assistant Professor of Data Processing B.S. , Marquette Univers ity M.Ed., Cleveland State Unive rsity CAMPBELL, SHIRLEY ALEY Associate Professor of Art Cleveland Institute of Art Certificate

1971

CANNON, LOWELL N. 1967 Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., Kent State University M.A ., Kent State University CARBONE, JOHN M. 1968 Counselor, Professor A.A., Orange County Community College B.S., North Texas State University M.Ed., North Texas State University

CARETTI, DONNA M.(R .N.) 1975 Instructor of Nursing Edu cation B.S.N ., St. John College CHARNIGO, RICHARD J. 1968 Associate Professor of English B.A., Marquette University M.A .. Case Western Reserve University Ph.D., Bowling Green State University CLAVNER, JERRY 1972 Professor of Sociology and Social Science B.S., Columbia Uni ve rsity M.A., University of Missouri Ph .D. , Case Western Reserve University CLOVESKO,JOSEPH F. 1964 Associate Pro fessor of B iology B.S. , Clarion State College M.S., Western Reserve University CLYDE, IRENE (R .N.) 1969 Assistant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N., Findlay College M.Ed. , Kent State University COHEN , JOEL 1979 Instructor of Ophthalmic Dispensing B.A., University of Akron M.S., University of Akron CO LEMAN ,G EORGE M. 1978 Assistant Professor of Busi ness Administration路Management B.B.A., John Carroll University M.B.A ., Case Western Reserve University CO LEMAN , JOHN S. 1966 Professor of Business Administration B.A. , Eastern Michigan Uni vers ity M.A., Un ivers it y of Michigan M.A.T., Purdue University COLEMAN , MARIAN W. 1970 Assistant Professor of Office Administration B.S. , Tenness ee Agricultural and Indu strial State Uni versity M. Ed., Kent State University COLLIN , MAXINE E. 1977 Instructor of Dental Hygiene B.S. , University of Minnesota COLOVAS, ANTONE C. 1969 Associate Pro fessor of Social Science and Sociology B.S., Wayne State Uni ve rsity M.Ed. , Wayne State Unive rsity Ed .D., Wayne State Uni versity COLSON , LYDIA C. 1969 Assoc iate Profes sor of German and French B .A .. Cleveland Co llege M.A., Western Reserve University Ph .D., Case Western Re serve University

CONLIN , MARY L. 1966 Associate Professor of English B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Case Western Reserve University COSNER, THURSTON L. 1966 Professor of Psychology and Human and Social Services B.S., Pennsylvania State University M.A., Bow ling Green State Uni ve rs ity 1966 CRANE, JOHN D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy B.S., Baldwin-Wallace College M.S., Ohio State University CRATIY, DAVID M. 1967 Professor of En glish B.A., St. Mary's College M.A., Indiana University Ph.D., Bowling Green State University CRAWFORD, GARIE 1973 Associate Professor of Graphic Communications B.F.A. , State University of New York at Buffalo M.G.A. , State Univers ity of New York at Buffal o CRAWFORD, OSCAR L. 1976 Assistant Professor of Englis h B. Mus., Youngstown State University M.A. , Kent State University CROOK, EDWARD 1978 Instructor of Dental Technology A.A.S. , Cuyahoga Community College CROSS, FREDERICK 1973 Instructor of Commercial Art B.F.A., Ohio State Universi ty DAILEY, LILLIAN 1978 Assistant Professor of English B.A., Northweste rn Uni vers ity M .A., C leve land State Uni vers ity DAVIDSON , JOSEPH A. Professor of Business Administration路Marketing B.B.A. , Western Reserve Un iversity M .B.A., Western Reserve University

1966

DAVIES, ROBERT A. Associate Professor of Mathematics B.A., Graceland College M.A., Univers ity of Illin ois Ed .D., Teachers College Columbia University

1976

DEHN , FRANCES J. 1966 Professor of English B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Ohio State University DIEGELMAN , BEVERLY 1976 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.S .E., Capital University M. Ed ., Kent State University DOBER, ROBERT F. 1967 Associate Professor of Social Science and His tory B.S. , John Carroll University M.A., J oh n Carroll Universi ty DODD, STEPHEN 1980 Assistant Professor of Law Enforcement A .A., Lakeland Community College B.S., Ohio State University M.S., University of Akron DODDS, TIMOTHY M. 1968 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State Univers ity DOMOTORFFY, ZSOLT J. 1964 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S. , J ohn Carroll Un ivers ity M.S., John Carroll University D'ONOFRIO, MARIO L. 1965 Professor of Foreign Languages B.A., Kent State University M.A., Ohio State University Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Unive rsity DOWDING, N ANCY E. 1963 Counselor, Professor B.A., Western Reserve Unive rsity M .A., Co lumbia University M.A., Western Re se rve Un iversity Ph.D., Weste rn Reserve Universi ty DRAKE, BETTE 1977 Assistant Professor of Art B.F.A., Cleveland Institute of A rt M.F.A., Tulane University

DAVIS, SYLVESTER E. 1968 Associate Professor of History B.A., Ohio Universi ty M.A. , J oh n Ca rroll University Ed.D., Nova University

DUINO, RUSSELL A. 1965 Librarian , Assistant Pro fessor B.A., Gannon College M.Lit. , University of Pittsburgh M.S.L.S., Western Reserve University Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh DUSEK, PETER P. 1969 Associate Professor of Ph ysical Edu cation B.S.Ed. , Kent State University M. Ed., Kent State Univers ity Ph.D., University of Utah

243

EDDY, THERON F. 1968 Associate Professor of Law Enforcement A.B., John Carroll University L.L.B., Cleveland路Marshall Law School L.L.M., Cleveland路Marshall Law School J.D., Cleveland Slale University ELlSH, RAYMOND D. 1967 Professor of Psychology and Social Science B.S., Kent Slate Un iversity M.Ed., Kent State University Ph.D., Kent Slate University ELVE, JOHN L. 1966 Assistant Professor of Eng lish B.A., Hope College M.A., University of Arkansas EMERUWA, LEATRICE Professor of English B.A., Howard University M.Ed., Kent Slate University D.Ed., University of Akron

1968

ESTERHAY, JUDITH M. 1974 Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Cleveland State University M.Ed., Kent Slate University ETLING, ALLAN T. 1969 Associate Professor of Earth Science B.s., Kent Slate University M.N.S., University of Oklahoma M.Ed., Kent Sla te Unive rsity FARRIS, GEORGE 1974 Associate Pro fessor of Accounting B.S.B.A., University of Akron M.S.A. , University of Akron FAUST, GEORGE H. 1963 Professor of History B.A., Henderson State Teachers Co llege M.A., University of Arkansas Ph.D., University of Chicago L.L.B., Cleveland路 Marshall Law School 1976 FEDORCHAK, DONALD Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Alaska M.S., Kent Slate University FERRARA, JOHN 1976 Ass istan t Professor of Bk>logy A.B., Hiram College M.S., John carro ll University

FREEDMAN, JACQUELINE 1976 Assistant Professor o f Commercial

Art B.F.A. , Pratt Institute of New York FRONTROTH-5EGO, ARLENE 1966 Professo r of Mathematics B.S., Indiana State Teachers College M.N.S., Arizona State University FROST, JAMES A. 1966 Professor of Education B.A., Ohio Northem University M.S., Bowling Green State University Ph.D., Case Westem Reserve University

1972 GOLDOFTAS, ANN S. Assistan t Professor of Early Childhood Education B.A., Michigan Slate Univers ity M.A., Michigan State University GOLOVAN, KENNETH Instruc tor of Hospilality Management B.S., Ohio Slate University

FUNG , PHILIP H.C. 1971 Ass istant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Idaho Slate Un iversity M.S., Case Institute of Technology

1970 GOODEN , CURTIS L. Associate Professor of Mathematics B.A., Miles College M.A, C leveland Slate Un iversity Ph.D., Kent State University

GABRIEL, DENNIS R. Professor of English B.S., Bowling Green Slate University M.Ed., Kent Slate University Ed.D., Nova University

1969

1968 GAETANO, CARL R. Associate Professor of Psyc hology A.B., SI. Vincent Co llege M.Ed., Rutgers Univers ity Ph.D., Ohio University 1972 GALLO, JOSEPH F. Assistant Professor of Accoun ting B.B.A., Fenn College J.D ., Case Westem Reserve Univers ity GAR DOCK I, HENRY A. 1971 Instructor of Engli sh and Spanish A.B., Loyoia University M.A., Loyola University S.T.B., Loyola University M.A., University of Michigan 1970 GASKIN , TIM D. Associate Professor of Biology B.S., Slate University of New York M.S., State University of New York

1969

FREDMAN, RAYMOND M. 1967 Professor of English B.A., Auguslana College M.A., Wayne State University Ph.D., University of Wisconsin

GHODOOSHIM , MORAD 1970 Counselor, Professor B.S., Kansas State Teachers College M.S., Kansas State Teachers Co llege Ed.D., Nova University

244

1973 GILMOUR, KEITH Assistant Professor of Electrical路 Electronic Engineering Techno logy B.S.E.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute M.E.E., Rensselaer Polytech nic Institute

FRYE, MARILYN L. (R.N.) 1966 Assistant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N.Ed., Ohio Slate University M.A., Western Reserve University

GERDING, CAROL A. 1975 Assistant Pro fessor of Biology B.S., Bowling Green Slate University M.s., Cleveland Slate University

FRANKLIN, FRANCES M. BA., Spelman College M.A., Atlanta University

1970 GHOSE, HIRENDRA M. Professor of Chemistry B.S., Bihar National College, India M.S., Patna University, India Ph.D., Montana State University

GORDON, CAROLYN E. Instructor o f English B.A., Miami University M.A., Atlanla University

1973

1978

GORMAN, PATRICIA M. 1965 Professor of Physical Education B.A., Westem Reserve Univers ity M.A., Westem Reserve University Ph.D., Ohio State University 1967 GRAM, FREDERICK P. Assistan t Professor of Physics B.S., University of Minnesota M.S., Pu rdue University GRAU, ROBERT C. 1970 Professor of Marketing B.B.A., Kent State University M.B.A., Kent Slate University 1973 GREATHOUSE, TERRY E. Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Kent State University 1970 GREENE, DAVID J. W., Jr. Assis tant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Universi ty of Akron M.S., Univers ity of Akron GRIFFIN, SHIRLEY G. 1976 Instructor of Menial HealthlChild Care B.A., Cleveland Slate University M.A., Kent State University GROSSMAN, DANIEL A. 1969 Assistant Professor of Sociology and Anthropology B.A., Westem Reserve Univers ity MA., University of Michigan

GUiON, HARRY E. 1968 Associate Professor of Psychology SA., Western Reserve University M.A., University of Detroit J.D., Cleveland Slate University 1973 GUMINA, SALVATORE J. Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., John Carroll University M.S., Cleveland Slate University HABERMAN, DAVID A. Associate Professor of Art B.A., SI. John's University M.F.A., University of Iowa

HERLIHY, WILLIAM M~C.D.P.) Associate Professor of Data Processing B.S., Miami University B.S., Ohio University M.Ed., Ohio University

1970

1969 HUMPHREYS, DAVID M. Professor of English A.B., Bucknell Universit, M.A., Bucknell University Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

HEYBURN, JOYCE C. 1972 Assistant Professor of Speech . B.A., Olivet College M.A., University of Akron

JASANY, ROBERT J. 1970 Assistant Professor of English B.A., Xavier University M.A., Case Western Reserve University

HINKO, PAUL M. 1966 Counselor, Professor B.S., John Carroll University M.A., John Carroll University M.Ed., University of Akron Ed.D., University of Akron

JEFFERSON, JACQUELYN L. Counselor, Professor B.A., Wilberforce University M.Ed., Kent Slate University Ed.D., Nova University

1967

HAIRSTON, HELEN C. 1971 Associate Professor of Sociology and Social Sciences B.A., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University

HALAREWICZ, MARTA P. 1967 Assistant Professor of French and

1973 HOBBS, ELAINE C. Assistant Professor of Office Administration M.S., Ulah Slate University B.S., Bethune-Cookman College

German

B.S., Kent Slate University M.A., Western Reserve University

HARBERT, JOHN M. 1969 Associate Professor of Biology A.B., Fairmont State College M.S., Western Reserve University

HARDIMAN, BARBARA 1976 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., Western Reserve University

M.AT, Indiana University HARRINGTON, NANCY R. 1970 Counselor, Instructor B.S., Kent State University M.ED., Kent Slate University HARRIS, MAJOR L.

1966

Counselor, Professor

B.S., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent Slate University Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh HENDERSHon, MARCUS D. 1964 Associate Professor of Biology B.S., University of Michigan M.S., University of Michigan HENDERSON, JOHNNIE MAE (R.N.) 1970 Professor of Nursing Education A.S., Cuyahoga Community College B.S.N., Case Western Reserve University B.A., Case Westem Reserve University M.S.N., Case Western Reserve University EdD., Nova University HERGENROEDER, ANGELA D. 1964 Professor of Business Administration B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D .. Ohio State University

HOLIAN, JOHN 1971 Associate Professor of Sociology and Anthropology B.A., Bowling Green Slate University M.A., Bowling Green Slate University HOLZWORTH, JEFFREY A. Counselor, Professor B.A., Muskingum College M.A., University of Miami

1971

1978 HOMENKO, DONNA Assistant Professor of Dental Hygiene A.A., Cuyahoga Community College B.S.Ed., University of Akron M.Ed., Cleveland State University HORNING, THOMAS 1978 Assistant Professor of Music B.A., University of Notre Dame M.M.E. Vandercook College PhD., Case Western Reserve University HOWARD, JOSEPH A. 1969 Professor of Music B.A., Westem Reserve University M.A., Kent Slate University PhD., Case Western Reserve University HOYT, DONALD L 1970 Assistant Professor of Mental Health Technology A.A., Jamestown Community College B.A., Ohio University M.A., Kent Slate University HUMPHREY, RONALD M. 1979 Instructor, Graphic Communications B.S., Califomia State PolytechniC University

1969

1970 JOHNSON, BRIAN R. Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., MI. Union College M.S., Ohio Slate University 1968 JOHNSON, EUNICE Counselor, Professor B.S., Western Reserve University M.Ed., Cleveland Slate University Ed.D., Nova University 1968 JOHNSON, WALTER H. Associate Professor of Economics B.S., University of Connecticut M.A., University of Connecticut 1976 JONES, CAROL A. Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Bowling Green State University M.Ed., Cleveland State Universtiy JULIAN, MARSHA R. Counselor, Professor B.A., Westminster College M.S., Westminster College Ed.D., Nova University

1966

KAMINSKI, THOMAS 1978 Clinical Psychologist, Instructor B.A., Cleveland Slate University M.A., John Carroll University Ph.D., Gase Westem Reserve University KARALlUS, KATHE 1976 Assistant Professor of Humanities B.A., Ohio Slate University M.A., Case Western Reserve University KARBERG, RICHARD E. 路 1968 Professor of Art B.A., Stetson University M.A., Stetson University M.A., Case Western Reserve University KASSEBAUM, L. HARVEY Professor of English B.A., Beloit College M.A., Kent Slate University Ph.D., Indiana University of Pennsylvania

1967

245

KEKELlK, ROBERT

1970

Associate Professor of Aviation Technologies B.S. , Wittenberg Unive rsity M.A., Case Western Reserve Unive rsity

KEM P, GEORGE P.

1966

Professor of Engli sh

B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College M.A., Kent State Univers ity

KOLCABA, RAYMOND J.

1972

Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Humanities

B.A. , Adelbert College Western Reserve Uni versity M .A., Case Western Reserve University

KOSIEWICZ, EDWARD

KY LE, DEBORAH N.

B.A., Wittenberg University M. l.S., University of Pittsburgh LANG, ELIZABETH

1965

Assistant Professor of Mathematics

B.E.S., Fenn College M.Ed., Cleveland State University

1967

Assistant Professor of Bu si ness 8.8.A. , W este rn Reserve Un ive rsi ty M.B.A., Case Western Reserve University

KOTNIK, LOUIS J.

B.S., Case Institute of Technology M_S., Case Institute of Technology Ph.D., Case Institute of Technology KOTNIK, MARGARET M.

KENNEL, SOOK CHA LEE

1968

Associate Professor of English

B.A., Bal dw in-Wa llace College M.A., Western Reserve Un ive rsi ty

KILBANE, MARILYN C.

1976

Associate Professor of Office Administ ration

B.A., Notre Dame College

1964

Professor of Chemistry

1969

Associate Professor of Physical Therapist Assisting T echnology B.A., Western Reserve Uni ve rs ity M .A., Western Reserve Unive rsity

M .N.S., University of Oklahoma P.T., Medical College of Virginia K RAMER, GERALD U.

1965

Associate Professor of Art

B.A., City College of New York

M.A., Uni ve rsity of Detroit

M.F.A., Unive rsity of Iowa

KI LGORE, JAMES C.

1966

KRANZ, THADDEUS S.,

B.E., Moorhead State College M.A., Northwestern University

Professor o f Engli sh

B.A. , Wiley College M.A., University of Missouri

B.M.E., Cleveland State University

KILLEN, KENNETH H.

1969

Professor of Business Admin istrat ion B.S., Miam i Uni versity M.B.A., Xav ie r Uni versi ty Ed .D ., N ova Uni ve rs ity

KRA USS, MARTIN l.

1970

Counselor, Professor B.A., Michigan State University M.A. , Michigan State University Ed.D ., In diana Uni versity

KREIGH , HELEN (R.N .) 1968

Instructor of Emergency Medical

Technology B.S.N.Ed. , University of Virgin ia

B.S.N.Ed., University of Pittsburgh M.Ed. , Kent State Un ivers ity Ed.D ., Nova University

1966

Associate Professo r o f Political Science B.S. , California State Teachers

College M.A., Georgetown University

KLEIN , GARY

1970

M.Ed. , Kent State Univers ity

KLOSEK, STANLEY J.

1967

B.A., Notre Dame Coll ege M. Ed. , Cleve land State University Ed.D ., Nova Uni ve rsity

KRIZ, JAMES

B.A., Belmont Abbey College M.A., St. Louis Unive rsity S.T .B. , Gregorion University,

Assistant Professor of Data Process ing

1978

B.S., University of Dayton M.S., Wright State University

246

1966

Assistant Professo r of H ospital ity M anagement

B.A., Michigan State Universi ty M.Ed., Kent State University LEE, MARNETTE N.

1976

Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Western Reserve University M. Ed ., Case Western Reserve Univers ity

LEIKEN , SUSAN

1977

Assistant Professor of Dental

Hygiene B.A., Ohio State University

Associate Prof essor of H ealth B.S., Western Michigan Unive rsity M.A., University of Michigan

KUBEK, MARY (R.N.)

LEONARD, JAMES F.

1967

Associate Professor of Engli sh A.B. , Loyola University

LESNIAK, TED P.

1966

University

1966

1976

Technology

Assistant Professor of Mathematics

B.S., Oklahoma State University M.B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College

B.S., Bowling Green State

B.S., John Carroll University KR USE, ROBERT D.

KURNATH , NORBERTT. KOEHLER, MARY

1973

Assistant Professor of Business Administration

Counselor, Assoc iate Professor

In structor of Em e rgency Medical

Rome, Italy

LAW, GARY D.

M.A., Loyola University 1966

D.P.E., Springfield College

Professor of En glish

1963

Professor of Chemistry A.B., Western Reserve University M.S., Weste rn Reserve University Ph.D ., Western Reserve University

1968

Professor of Da ta Processi ng

Assistant Professor o f Bio logy

B.S. Ed., Kent State Uni ve rsit y

LAUGHLIN , ETHELREDA

M.A., Bosto n Unive rsity

KRESL, MARIAN KIRLlK , MICHAEL

B.S., Ke nt State University M.A., Kent State University

1968

Professor of Nursing Education

KIRALY, MARGO C. (R.N .)

1966

Assoc ia te Professor of Engl ish

LAWSON, ELDON E. 1982

Instructor of M ec hani ca l En gi neering T ech nology

1965

Associate Professor of Speech Communication

LAQUATRA, MICHAEL J. KENDRA, LAWRENCE M.

1976

Assistant Professor, Librari an

1969

Associate Professo r of Chemistry

A.B., Adelbert College M.S. , Western Reserve U nivers ity Ph .D., Case Western Reserve University

M.S., Bowling Green State University

LEWINE, MARK Professor of Sociology

1973

B.A., Western Reserve University

M.A., Kent State University Ed.D., Nova Unive rsity

LlEBAL, MARY LOU

1978

Assistant Pro fesso r of Radio logic

Tech nology B.S., University of Akron R.T.R., Akron City Hospital M.A., University of Akron

LlEBAL , WILLIAM J.

1966

LIGHTBODY, T. P. 1972 Assistant Professo r of Philosophy B.A., Harvard Uni vers ity M.A., Weste rn Reserve University M.A., Case Western Reserve Univers ity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Uni vers ity LIGUORI, CECELIA 1977 Assistant Professor of Office Ad ministration B.S., Indiana State Teac he rs College M.Ed., Uni vers ity of Pittsburgh 1977

Associate Professor o f Art B.S., Western Reserve University M.A., Western Reserve University M.F.A., University of Guanaj uato LLOYD, DEBORAH

1977

Associate Professor of Soc ial Science B.A., Cleve land State Univers ity M.A., Cleveland State University LOEWE, RALPH E. Professo r of English B.A., Ohio University M.A., Co lumbia Unive rsi ty

1967

B.S., Loyo la University M.A., Bowling Green State Unive rsit y

Administrat ion B.S., Young stown University M.Ed., Ke nt State Univers ity Ph.D., Ohio State University

LlVAICH, NICHOLAS

LUCK, LAWRENCE

Associa te Professor of English

Professor of Business

1963

LONG, PATRICIA E. 1976 Instructor of Dental Hyg iene A.S. , Cuyahoga Com m un ity College B.S., Garfield Senior College LOPEZ, ABEll NO 1973 Counselor, Assi s tant Professor B.A. , Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State University LORENZO, CARNITA R. (R.N.) 1966 Professor of Nursing Edu cat ion B.S., Incarn ate Word College M.S., State Un iversity of New York at Buffalo Ed .D., Akron Unive rsity

1972 LUDWIG , JAMES C. Instructor of Radiologic Technology B.B.A., Cleveland State University R.T.R., Cleveland Metropolitan General Hospital M.Ed., Cleve land State Uni ve rs ity LUDWIG, MARK L. 1970 Professo r of Social Science A. B., Valparaiso University B.S., Kent State University M.A., Ken t Sta te University Ph.D., Kent State University LUKACEVIC , EDWARD C. 1966 Associate Professor of Biology B.S., Ohio Un iversity M.S., Ohio University MACK, LOIS (R.N., C.M.A.) 1970 Assistan t Professor of Medical Assisting B.S., H unte r College M.S., Case Western Reserve Unive rs ity 1971 MAJCZENKO, PATRICIA R. Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., Vassar College M.S., Cleveland State University MALONE, JOSEPH R. Cou nselor, Professor B.S., Universi ty of Akron M.S. , University of Akron Ed.D., Nova University

1969

MARCHISIO, KEVIN A. 1966 Assistant Professor of History B.A., 51. Michael's College M.A., Georgetown University MARLETTE, GERALD W. 1976 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Wi sconsin State College M.S., Cleveland State University MARTIN , ROSEMARIE 1978 Instructor of Data Processing B.A. , Ohio Unive rsity

LORION, JAMES E. 1963 Counselor, Assistant Pro fessor B.A., Michigan State Universi ty M.A. , Un iversity of Michigan Ph.D., Ohio State University

MASTERSON , PATRICK 1976 Pro fessor of Speech Communicati on B.A., Ke nt State University M.A., Kent State Un iversity Ph .D., Case Western Reserve Univers ity

LOVE, EVELYN 1976 Counselor, Assistant Professor A.A., Cuyahoga Community College B.A ., Ken t State University M.Ed., Ken t State Un iversity

MATKIN, MURLINE M. 1969 Professor of Psychology B.S., University o f Hous ton M.S., Colorado State Univers ity Ph .D., Westem Reserve University

MATTHEWS, RICHARD D. 1963 Professor of En g lish B.A., Ohio State University B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio Stale University McCORT, THOMAS W. 1970 Associate Professor of Biology B.S. , Salem Co llege M.A., West Virginia University McDONOUGH , ROBERT E. 1970 Associate Professor of En glish B.A. , Boston Col lege M.A., New York University McDOWELL, CHARLES 1966 Professor of History and Gecgraphy B.A., University of Washington M.A., Brandeis University M.Ed., Massachusetts State College (Boston) Ph.D., Brandeis University McFALL, GEORGE H. 1969 Assistant Professor of English B.S., LeMoyne College M.A., Tennessee Agricultural and Industrial State University McGINTY, JAMES R. 1966 Professor of Business Admin istration B.S., Univers ity of Dayton M.A., Western Reserve University 1976 McKEEVER, JEROME M. Assistan t Professor of English B.A., University of Notre Dame M .A. , Case Western Reserve University 1964 McLELLAN, JOHN M. Associate Professo r of Philosophy B.S., Western Reserve University McNEAL, SIMON 1977 Assistant Professor of Socio logy B.A., BaldwinWaliace College M.A ., Notre Dame University MEADOWS, RICHARD N. 1967 Associate Professor of Th eater Arts B .S., Eastern Illinois University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph .D., Case Western Reserve University MERCHANT, DOROTH Y 1969 Associate Pro fessor of En g lish B.S.Ed., California State College M .A ., Case Western Reserve University MIGGINS, EDWARD M. 1972 Associate Professor of History an d Political Science A.B. , Fairfield Unive rsity M.A., Case Western Reserve Uni versity Ph .D., Case Western Reserve University

247

MIKLlS, EMILY Professor of Accounting B.B.A., Western Reserve Unive rs ity M.B.A., Western Reserve Unive rs ity

1965

MILKOVIC , MILAN 1966 Librarian , Assistant Professor B.S., John Carroll University M.S.L.S. , Case Western Reserve Uni ve rsi ty MILLER, JACK D. 1970 Professor of Biology A. B., Oberlin College M .S., Weste rn Reserve University MILLER, WHARTON H. 1966 Librarian , Ass istant Professor B.A., Syracuse Unive rsity M .S. L.S., Sy racuse Unive rs ity MIRTlCH, RAY F. 1968 Assistan t Professor of Biology B.S., BaldwinWaliace College M 3., John Carroll Un ivers ity MIXON, JOHNETTA(R.N.) 1965 Profes sor of Nurs ing Education B.S. N., Bos ton Uni ve rsit y M.S.N., Wayne State University MORROW, CHARLES A. 1966 Pro fessor of English B.S., John Carroll Un iversi ty M.A., Western Reserve Univers ity Ph.D., Kent Stal e Uni versi l y MOSKAL, CHARLENE 1963 Assistant Professor of Theatre Arts B.A., Univers ity of North Carolina M.A. , Western Reserve University MURRAY, HAZEL E. 1969 Associate Professor o f Mathemati cs B.S., California State College M.Ed., Kent State Uni vers ity 1970 MUSOLF, WILLIAM R. Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S., Kent S tate Uni versity M.S., Clevela nd State Uni ve rsit y

NDYAJUNWOHA, GASTON 1971 Associate Professor of Mathamatics A .B. , Case Weste rn Reserve University M .S., Case Weste rn Reserve University NEEDHAM , JAMES E. 1967 Professor of Business Ad ministra t ion B.S., Un iversi ty of Illinois M.B.A., Western Reserve Univers ity NETH, JOAN 1973 Assistant Professor of Early Childhood Edu cation B.S.H.E., West Virginia University M.S., Pennsylvania State University NEWBERRY, ESTUS S. 1970 Professor of Health and Physical Education B.A., Baldwin-Wallace Coll ege M.A., Un ive rsity of Cincinnati Ph.D., Nova University NICHOLS, WILBERT 1969 Associate Professor of H istory B .S., Ke nt State Un iversity M.A., John Carroll University NORLIN, MARY J. 1963 Associate Pro fessor of En glish B.A., Western Reserve Unive rsity M.A., Western Reserve University NORTON , FAY路TYLER 1964 Prolessor of Psychology and Behavioral Sciences B.A., Louisiana State Universi ty Ph .D., Florida State Unive rsi ty NYSTROM, RICHARD 1978 Associate Professor of B io logy B.S., Tufts University M.S., Un iversi ty of Ill inois Ph.D., Uni versity of Il linois OAKAR, MARY R. 1967 Assistant Professor o f English (Leave of Absence) B.A., Ursu line College M.A., John Carroll Unive rsity OFFENBERGER, THERESA 1973 (C.M.A .C.-C., M.L.T., A.S .C.P.) Assistant Professor of Medical Laborato ry Techn o logy and Medical Assisting B.S., Cleveland Sta te University M.S., Cleveland State University

MUSTO, STEPHANIE (R.N.) 1981 Ins tructor of Nursing Education B.A., Case Western Reserve Un iversity B.S.N., Case Western Reserve University M.S.N., Ke nt State Un iversity

ORLOVE, BETH 1975 Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Ke nt State University B.S., Kent State University M.A., John Carroll University

NAFT, THEODORE R. 1966 Professor of Speech A.B. , Western Reserve Uni versity M.A., Western Re serve Univers ity Ed.D., Nova University

OTIS, MILO G. 1966 Associate Professor of Business Administration B.S., Miami University M.B.A., Western Reserve University

248

OWENS, AGNES B. (R.N .) 1968 Assi s tant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.Sc. , John Carroll University M.A.Ed., John Carrol l Uni ve rsity OWENS , LOVID 1963 Professor of Office Administ ration B.S., Ohio State University M.A ., Ohio State University Ph .D., Ohio State University PALMER, JOHN W. H. 1963 Professor of Bu s iness Adm inistration B.S., Kent S tate Univers ity M.Ed., Kent State University PAPCUM , IDA D. (R.N.) 1967 Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N .Ed ., st. Louis Un iversity M.S.N., Western Reserve Uni ve rs ity PARISH , RICHARD J. 1965 Professor of Geography B.A ., Kent State University M .A ., Ken t State University Ph.D., Ohio State University PARKER , EDWARD E. 1974 Assistant Professor of Art B.S., Central State Unive rsity M.A., Kent State University PENKO , ALFRED , (P.E.) Instru ctor of Engineeri ng Tech no logy B.S.M.E., Ohio Unive rsity

1970

PERRY, JOHN A. , JR. 1968 Professor of Social Scie nces B.A., Wayne State University M.Ed., Wayne State Universi ty PHILLIPS , QUINTON L. 1975 Associate Pro fessor of Earl y Chi ld hood Edu catio n B.S., Central State Unive rsity M.Ed., Boston Uni vers ity PISANELLI, MARIO J. 1966 Assoc iate Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S. , Kent State University M .Ed ., Kent State University PLAGENS, DONALD J. 1966 Professor of Offi ce Administration B.S., Ce ntral Michigan Unive rsi ty M.A ., Central Michigan University Ed .D. , Oregon State University PLAVAC, GEORGE N. 1965 Professor of Business Admi nistration B.B.A., John Carroll University L.L.M., Cleveland-Marshall Law School J.D., Cleveland路Marshall Law School Ed.D., Nova University

POLEN , ARTHUR D. (C.D.P.) 1971 Associate Professor o f Data processing B.S., Kent State Uni ve rsity POLING, JANICE R. 1971 Instru ctor of Nursing Education B.S., A lderson路Broaddus College PORTER, JACK O. 1963 Professor o f Mathematics B.S., Parsons College M.A ., Slate Co llege of Iowa POTTORFF, H. RONALD 1969 Associate Professor of Mathematics B.S ., Sh ippensburg State College M.A., Bo w l ing Green State Uni versi ty Ed .D ., Nova University PRANGE, NORMAN O. 1968 Assistan t Pro fesso r o f English A.B. , San Fernando Va ll ey State College M.A., Uni ve rs ity of California (Los Angeles) 1970 PRESTON , WILLIAM G. Assoc iate Professor of Biology B.S ., J oh n Carroll University M.S ., J ohn Carroll University PRIEM , KATHLEEN 1981 Inst ructor of Data Processing B. S., Weste rn Reserve Uni ve rsity M.S., University o f Rochester PROS EN , ROSE MARY 1965 Professor of Engl is h B.S., Kent Sta te Uni vers ity M.A. , Joh n Carroll Uni versi ty PULLENS, KATHERINE P. 1971 Ass is tan t Professor of Engli sh A. B., V irg in ia Un ion U nivers it y M.A. , Howard Unive rsity 1976 PUSKAS, JOHN F. Instructor o f Art BA, C leveland In sl itute o f Art RABA, ROGER L. 1967 Assoc ia te Professor of Englis h and Journalism A .B ., Ohio Un ivers ity B.S., Ohio University M.S., Ohio Unive rsity RAGAN, DAVID M. 1971 Assistant Pro fesso r of Psychology B. A., University of Dayto n M.A. , Bowling Green State University RAGL~ROXANNEM .

1"7 Assistant Professo r of Rad io logic Techno log y B.A., W ittenberg Unive rsity R.T.R., Cleveland Clinic Foundation

RAIMER, EDWARD A. 1967 Professor of Eng lish and Speech A.B. , John Carroll Uni ve rsity M.A. , John Carroll University Ph.D., Ke nt State Unive rsity

REYNOLDS, LEON W. 1966 Associate Professor of Chem istry B.S., Ind iana Institute of Tec hno logy M.S., Montana State University

RAKOWSKY, CHRISTINE H. 1966 Professor of En gl is h B.A., Ursuline Co ll ege M.A. , John Ca rro ll Un iversity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

RICH, EDNA 1979 Instructor of Dental Hygiene B.S. , Cleveland State University .Certified Dental Hygienist

RAMSEY, DONNA 1977 Ass istan t Professor of Medical Assisting and Medical Laboratory Technology M.T., Mercy Hospital B.S., Ohio Unive rs ity M.Ed., Rutgers路The State University RANDALL , CLYDE A. 1968 Assoc iate Professor of Data Processing B.A., Mich igan State Uni ve rs ity M.A., Michigan State Uni vers ity RATENO, ROBERT A. 1974 Assoc iate Professor of Graphic Commun ications and Tech nology B .S. Ed ., Kent State University M.Ed. , Kent State Uni ve rsity REAM, ELIZABETH M. (R .N.) 1974 Ass istant Professor of Nurs in g Edu cation B.S.N., Boston University M.Ed. , Kent State Univers ity REBMAN , FRANCES L. (R.D.) 1973 Ass istant Professor of Dietetic Technology B.S. , University of Missouri M.Ed., Cleveland State Uni vers ity 1966 REDSTONE, ELIZABETH R. Pro fessor of Business Adm inistra ti o n B.S., University of Colo rado M.A., Michigan State Uni vers ity Ph .D ., Michigan State University REESE, ALICE M.(R.N .) 1971 Assistant Pro fessor of Nurs ing Edu ca ti on B. A. , Baldw in Wa liace Co llege M.Ed., Cleveland Sl ate Unive rsity

RICHARDS, BETTY J. 1969 In structor of Data Processing B .A. , Western Reserve University RICHTER, WILLIAM H. 1972 Assistant Professor of English B.A., Oakland University M.A., Uni versity of Michigan RIG GAR, WILANNA S. (R.N .) 1964 Associate Professor of Nursing Education A.B., BaldwinWaliace Co llege M.S., Case Weste rn Reserve Univers ity 1967 RIGGLE, GEORGE T. Professor of Mathematics B.S., Purdue University M.S., Uni ve rsity of Notre Dame Ed.D ., Nova Univers it y RINI, MARTHA M. (R.N.) 1966 Associate Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N., St. Louis Uni versity M.Ed. , Joh n Carroll University ROBERSON , PEGGY 1976 Assistant Professor of Office Adm inistration B.S., Alabama State Un iversity M.Ed., Alabama State Universil y ROSS, PETER J. 1977 Counselor, Ass istant Professor B.A. , Kent State Unive rsity M.Ed., Kent State Uni versity RUBENSTEIN , CHARLES F. 1975 Assistant Professor of Electri cal路 El ectronic Eng ineering Techno logy B.E.E., New York Univers ity M.E.E., New York Un iversity

REESE, ROY V. 1973 Counselor, Ass istan t Pro fessor A.A., Cuyahoga Community College B.A., Cleveland State Universi ty M.Ed., Cleveland State Univers ity

RUBINS, ALEX 1966 Professor of Physical Edu cat ion B.S., Western Reserve Uni versity M.A., Western Reserve Un ive rs ity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Univers ity

REEVES, GEORGE M. 1970 Assoc iate Professo r of English A.B. , Bowdoin College M.A., University of New Hampshire Ph .D., New York University

SALCO, RAYMOND A. 1976 Ass istant Professo r of Rea l Estate B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Unive rs ity of Utah J.D., Capilal Law School

REICHHELD, CHARLES A., III 1969 Ass istant Pro fessor of Bu siness Ad mini s tratio n (Econo mics) A. B. , Muskingum Co llege M.B.A., Michigan State Uni ve rsit y

1974 SALEM , DOROTHY C. Assoc iate Professor of Social Science B.A. , Cleveland State Univers ity M.A., Cleveland State University

249

SANJIVAMURTHY, P.T. 1975 Associate Professor of Malhemalics B.S., University of Mysore, India M.S., University of Myspre, India M .S., University of Saskathewan Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University SASAKI, RAYMONDA. 1974 Assistant Professor of Physician's Surgical Assisting AA, Northeastern Junior College A.B., Colorado State College A.M ., University of Northern Colorado

SASALA, STEPHEN R. 1970 Associate Professor of Speech B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Bowling Green State University SAUNDERs-snTH, JACQUELINE I... Associate Pro fessor of Early 1971 Childhood Education B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Case Western Reserve

SHERIDAN, JAMES J. 1967 Professor of English A.B., John Carroll University M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University SHIPMAN, JAMES K. Professor of Business

1965 SOLIS, RUTH E. Professor of Foreign Languages B.A., College of Wooster MA, University of Kansas

B.B.A., Fenn College M.B.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Kent State University 1971 SHRIMPLlN , DON N. Counselor, Assistant Professor B.A., Muskingurn College M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University

SHRIVER, DAVID P. 1966 Associate Professor of History B.A., College of Wooster M.A., Western Reserve University Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

1973

Associate Professor of Engineering

SCHEFFER, CORNELIUS 1965 Professor of Engineering and Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technologies

B.S., U.S. Naval Academy M.Eng ., Pennsylvania State University SCHLICK, ROBERT M. 1968 Associate Professor of Speech and English A.B., John Carroll University M.A., Miami University J.D., Cleveland State University SCOTT, JAMES A. 1964 Professor of Eng lish B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University SCOTT, MARY ANN 1968 Assistant Professor of Mathematics BA, Western Reserve University M.A., John Carroll University SEGO, MICHAEL A.

1965

Associate Professor of Political

Science B.A., Baldwin路Waliace College M.A., Western Reserve University SEXTON, ROBERT W. Professor of Business

1965

Technology . B.E.S., Johns Hopkins University M.S., Case Western Reserve Un iversity Ph.D., University of Akron 1978 SILON, RUTH Assistant Professor of English B.S.Ed., Ohio University M.Ed., Cleveland State University SIMON, ADELLE (R.N.) 1966 Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N.Ed., Western Reserve University M.S., Western Reserve University 1973 SIROPOLIS, NICHOLAS C. Assistant Professor of Business Administration

B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.BA, Harvard University 1975 SKOWRON, JANE Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., Baldwin路Wallace College M.S., University of Akron 1966 SKWIRE, DAVID Assistant Professor of English BA, University of Wisconsin M.A., Cornell University

Administration

B.S., Boston College M.B.A., Harvard University Ed .D., Nova University SHAPIRO, RICHARD W. 1966 Associate Professor of Business Administration

B.S., Un iversity of Pillsburgh M.B.A., University of Pillsburgh

250

SNYDER, DANA 1976 Assistant Professor of Dance

1966

Administration

SILGALIS, EUGENE M.

University

1969 SMITH, JAMES H. Professor of Social Sciences B.S., Central State University M.S., Western Reserve University

SLAGLE, NOEL A. 1965 Assistant Professor of Health Education B.S., Kent State University MA, Kent State University SLONAC, DONNA 1981 Instructor of Data Processing B.S., Indiana University

SORGE, TlMOTHYW. 19n Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education A.A., Cuyahoga Community College B.S., Cleveland State University M.A., University of Akron 1971 SPENCER, JAMES C. Professor of Philosophy B.A., California State College M.A., State University of New Yorl< Ph.D., State University of New Yorl< SPERO, SAMUEL W. 1966 Professor of Mathematics B.S., Case Institute of Technology M.S., case Institute ofTechnology Ph.D., Kent State University 1966 SPRONZ, LOUIS R. Professor of Dental Hygiene B.S., Ohio University D.D.S., Ohio State University STACHOWSKI, KENNETH 1982 Instructor of Law Enforcement A.S., Cuyahoga Community College B.S., University of Akron M.P.A., Cleveland State University STACKELBERG, CORA 1976 Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology MAT., Duke University 1970 STAGLIANO, RICHARD A. Professor of Chemistry and Biology A.A.S., Mohawk Valley Community College B.S., Western Kentucky University M.S., Syracuse University Ph.D., University of Akron 1970 STAKES, DAMON W. Associate Professor of History and Political Science

8 .5., Ohio University M.A., Ohio University STARLING, RALPH H. 1966 Associate Professor of Anthropology B.A., Ohio Northern University M.A., Case Western Reserve University

STEVENSON , DAVID 1966 Assistant Professor of English B.A. , Unive rsity of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan Ph .D., University of Michigan

1968 TERBRAAK, MARILYN R. Assistant Professor of Office Administration B.A ., Notre Dame College M .A., Universit y of Detroit

STOCH , EDWIN J. 1965 Professo r of Health and Ph ysical Education B.A. , Baldwin路Waliace College M.A., Western Reserve University

THOMAS, LYNN J. D. 1967 Associate Profess or of English B.A., University of Miam i M .A. , Un ivers ity of Miami

STONE, MICHAEL J. 1971 Assistant Profe sso r of Theatre Arls BA, Kent State Unive rsity MAT., Kent Sta te University STORMER, JANE Y. 1973 Associate Pro fessor of Psychology B.A ., Williamette University M.Ed., Pennsylvan ia Sta te University Ed.D., University of Florida STROTH , ANN G.(R .N.) 1969 Professor of Nursing Edu cation B.S.N., Indiana Uni ve rsity M.S.N., Case Western Reserve Uni ve rsity Ph.D., Kent State Uni vers ity STUDER , PATRtCIA L. (R.N.) 1976 Instructor of Emergency Medical Technology

TOTH , CAROL G. librarian , Ins tru c tor A.B., Ohio Uni ve rsity

1968

1963 TSOLAINOS, JOHN N. Counselor, Associate Professor B.S., Ade lbert College M.A ., Western Reserve University ULRICH , EDMUND V. (Reg. Arch.) 1967 Assistant Professor of Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology B.Arch ., Ohio State Un iversity VACHA, TERRANCE H. 1967 Associate Professor of Ph ysics and Physical Science B.S., Unive rs ity of Dayton M.A., College of William and Mary VAN RAAPHORST, DONNA 1970 Associate Professor of H istory B.S., Eastern Michigan Univers ity M.A., Eastern Michigan University

STURt K, ROBIN 1980 Instru c tor of Data Processing B.A., Cleveland State University

VAN TYNE, BERNICE 1971 Assistant Professor of Engli sh B.S., Kent State University M.A., Kent State Un iversity

SULLIVAN , MARY A. 1978 Instructor of Hospitality Management B.S., Ursuline College M.S., Case Western Reserve Uni versity

VENESfLE, JOHN A. 1977 Assistant Professor of Music B.F.A., Ohio Uni ve rsity M.A., Case Western Reserve Universi ty

SURACE , PETER C. 1972 Assistan t Professor of English A .A ., Cuyahoga Community College B.A ., Kent State Unive rsi ty M.A ., Kent State Uni vers ity SUTTON , FRED C. 1965 Professor of Engin eering Techno logy Ph.B., Un iversity of Chicago B.A., Un ivers ity of Iowa M.Ed ., University of Pittsburgh D.Ed ., Wayne State Unive rs ity TAYLOR, KAREN 1977 Ins tructo r of Interio r Des ign B.S., Kent State Uni ve rsity TAYLOR, MARGARET 1974 Assistant Professor of English and Journalism B.A ., Duk e Unive rsity M.A., John Carroll Uni versity

VIERfNG , ELIZABETH M. 1972 Assista nt Profe ssor of Office Admin istration B.S., Kent State University M. Ed. , Kent State Uni ve rsity VOGEL, ALAN 1973 Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., University of Akron M.B.A., Kent State Universi ty WAITE, A. CARTER 1970 Professor of Physical Education B.S ., Ohio Northe rn Unive rsity M .S., West Vi rgin ia Unive rsity Ed.D ., Nova University WAITKUS, LORIN 1979 Assistant Professor of Engineerin g Te chnology B .S., Californ ia State College M.Ed., Pennsyl vania State University Ph .D., Ohio State Uni versity

WALKER, EAR L 1976 Assistant Professor of Ph ys ica l Therapist ASSist ing B.S., Medical College of Virginia M.S., Virginia Commonwealth Unive rsity WALTON,JOHN 1978 Assistant Pro fessor of Mathematics B.S. Ed ., Ca li fornia State Co llege M .A., Cleveland State University M.Ed ., Cleve land State Unive rsity WARD , CHARLES 1978 Ass istant Professor of Mathematics B.A ., Berea Co llege M.A ., Cleveland State Unive rsi ty WANG , BELLA 1965 Professor of Mathematics B.S., National Central Un iversity, Nanking , China M .S. , Western Reserve Unive rsity Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Univers ity WATKINS, LOWELL A. 1964 Professor o f Busines s Admin istrati on B.Ed., Ill ino is State Unive rsity M.B.A., Uni vers ity of Denver WEBSTER, JAMES / 1970 Assistant Profe ssor of English A.B., John Carroll Un iversity M.A., Case Western Reserve Univers ity WEINER, RONALD R. 1965 Assistant Professor of History B.A., Uni versi ty of the Americas M .A ., Northern Ill inOis Un iversity Ph.D., Kent State University WEINSTEIN , PHYLLIS 1977 Associate Professor of Speech Communication B.A. , We s tern Reserve University M.A., University of Akro n Ph .D., Kent State Unive rsity WHANN , BRUCE M. 1965 Professor of Chemis try B.A., Westminster College M .S., Case Weste rn Reserve Unive rsity WHARTON , RABER R. 1979 Instructor of Early Childhood Edu cat io n B.A., Sarah Lawrence Col lege WHEELER, DONALD A . 1972 Associate Professo r o f Bi o logy B.S., Harding College M .S. , Southe rn Ill inois Un ive rsity WILDER, SARAH M. (R.D.) 1969 Assoc iate Professor of Dietetic Technology B.S., Tu skegee Institute M.S., Case Western Reserve University

251

WILSON , ALICE W. 1971 Associate Professor of Psychology A.B., Geneva College M.A., University of Pittsburgh Ph.D., Un ivers ity of Pi ttsburgh WOLTERS-CHEW, FLORENCE 1965 Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., Ursuline College M.S., John Carroll Univers ity WOODRUFF, LORRAINE S. (R .N .)

1970

Assistant Professor of Nursing Education B.S.N., Case Western Reserve Unive rsi ty M.A., Case Western Reserve Un iversi ty WRIGHT, MICHAEL S. 1977 Counselor, Ass is tant Pro fessor B.A., Kent State University M.Ed., Kent State Un iversity ZANDER, CARL A. Ass istant Pro fessor of Data Processi ng B.S., Ohio State Un iversity M.B.A., University of Akron

1967

ZINN,JOAN M. 1973 Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., Siena Heights College M.S., Michigan State University ZINNER, ELLIOn 1967 Associate Professor of Speech B.S., State Un iversity of New Yo rl< (G eneseo) MA, Oh io Universi ty Ph.D., Case Western Reserve Un ivers ity 1978 ZUCKER, PHYLLIS Instruc tor of Occupational Therapy B.S., Ohio State University

252

INDEX A Academic Dismissal 234 Academic Information 6 Academic Probation 233 Access to Student Records 232 Access Programs 20 Accounting 132 Accounting, Concentration in 24 Accreditation 221 Addresses of College Facilities V, 1 Admissions Information 1 Admisssions and Records Phone Numbers V, 1 Advanced Placement 230 Advisory Committees 12 Alumni Association 226 Anthropology 133 Arch itectural and Construction Engineering Technology 133 Architectural and Construction Engineering Technology, Concentration in 26 Art 134 Arts and Sciences Program 6 Associate of Appl ied Business Degree 15 Associate of Applied Science Degree 16 Associate of Arts Degree 7 Associate of Labor St udi es Degree 17 Associate of Science Degree 8 Athletics 225 Attendance 239 Audio路Visual , Library/Media Emphasis on 80 Audit ing a Course 231 Aviation Technology 136 Aviation Technology, Concentration in 28

B Biology 137 Book Centers 225 Board of Tru stees III Business Administration 139 Business Management, Concentration in 30

c

Calendar of Instruction VI, VII , VIII, IX Career Planning and Pl acement 222 Career Programs 12, 13, 14 Career Program Quarter Sequences 25-125 Continuing and Communi ty Education Programs 19, 20, 21 Certificates and Awards 18 Change of Address 229 Change of Campus 1 Change of Degree Objective 235 Change of Residency 229 Chemical Technology 141 Chemistry 141 Class Standing, Definition 235 Codes Used in Li sting Course Descriptions 131 College Colors 225 Commercial Art 142 Commercial Art, Concentration in 34 Community Mental Health Technology 143 Community Mental Health Technology, Concentration in 36 Community Resource Center 19 Cooperative Education 223 Corrections, Law Enforcement Emphasis on 76 Counseling 222 Course Descriptions 127-215 Course Load 232 Cou rse Numbering 128 Cou rt and Conference Report ing 144

253

Court and Conference Reporting, Concentration in 38 Credit by Examination 230, 231 Credit Hours 128 Credit in Escrow 20 Cross Registration 233

D Dance 146 Data Processing 146 Data Processing, Concentration in 40 Deans, Academic 241 Dean's list 236 Dental Hygiene 148 Dental Hygiene, Concentration in 42 Dental Laboratory Technology 150 Dental Laboratory Technology, Concentration in 44 Developmental Education Programs 20 Dietetic Technology 151 Dietetic Technology, Concentration in 46 Displaced Homemakers 20 District Administrative Services 220

E Early Childhood Educat ion 153 Early Childhood Education, Concentration in 48 Earth Science 154 Eastern Campus 220 Economics 154 Education 155 Educational Objectives 218 Elders Program 19 Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology 155 Electrical-Electronic Engineering Technology, Concentration in 50 Emergency Medical Technology 157 Emergency Medical Technology-Paramedic 52 Employment, Guide for Combining College Attendance with 232 Engineering 159 English 160 Executive Officers 241

F Faculty listing 241 Fees 2 Financial Aid Program 3-4 Financial Management 162 Financial Management (Banking Option), Concentration in 54 Fire Technology 163 Fire Technology, Concentration in 56 French 164