Page 1

5 10

TRANSFER

94

CAREERTECHNICAL

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

122

2012–13

DEGREE REQUIREMENTS

30

GETTING STARTED


registration calendar 2012-2013 summer

2012:

fall

2012:

winter

2013:

spring

2013:

Web RegistRation .............. May 11 begins at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 46 or more credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC summer 2011 or later.

Web RegistRation .............. May 21 begins at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 46 or more credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC fall 2011 or later.

Web RegistRation .............. nov. 19 begins at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 46 or more credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC Winter 2012 or later.

Web RegistRation ............. May 14 begins at noon for continuing students who have earned 45 or fewer credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC summer 2011 or later.

Web RegistRation ............. May 22 begins at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 45 or fewer credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC fall 2011 or later.

Web RegistRation ............ nov. 20 begins at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 45 or fewer credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC Winter 2012 or later.

open RegistRation .......... May 15 begins for continuing and new students (Web or in-person registration options).

open RegistRation .......... May 24 begins for continuing and new students (Web or in-person registration options).

open RegistRation .......... nov. 26 begins for continuing and new students (Web or in-person registration options).

first 5-week-session classes begin ............................... June 25

Classes begin ..................... sept. 24

Classes begin ........................... Jan. 7

10-week-session classes begin ............................... June 25

last day to drop an individual class or change grade status .................... nov. 9

martin luther King, Jr. Day (No classes) ................................... Jan. 21

8-week-session classes begin ............................... June 25

Veterans Day holiday (No classes) ................................. nov. 12

fourth of July (No classes) ..................................... July 4

no classes

(Faculty Non-Service Day) .............. nov. 21

last day to totally withdraw from college ........... March 15

last day of instruction/finals (first 5 weeks) ............................... July 28

thanksgiving holiday (No classes) ......................... nov. 22–23

final examination week ............................................. March 18–23

second 5-week-session classes begin ................................ July 30

last day to totally withdraw from college ................. Dec. 7

last day to totally withdraw from college ................. June 7

last day of instruction/finals eight 8-week session .................. aug. 18

final examination week ......... Dec. 10–15

final examination week ....... June 10-15

last day of instruction/finals second 5-week-session ................ sept. 1 last day of instruction/finals 10-week-session ............................ sept. 1 labor Day (No classes) ................................... sept. 3

last day to drop an individual class or change grade status ................... Feb. 22

Web RegistRation ............... Feb. 20 begins at at 12:01 a.m. for students who have applied for spring or summer 2013 graduation. Web RegistRation .............. Feb. 22 begins at at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 46 or more credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC spring 2012 or later. Web RegistRation .............. Feb. 25 begins at at 12:01 a.m. for continuing students who have earned 45 or fewer credit hours at mhCC and have attended mhCC spring 2012 or later. open RegistRation............ March 1 begins for continuing and new students (Web or in-person registration options). Classes begin ........................ april 1 last day to drop an individual class or change grade status ................... May 17 memorial Day holiday (No classes) ................................. May 27

geD graduation ........................ June 14

for the most current calendar information please visit www.mhcc.edu/registrationcalendar. Check with admissions, registration and records for drop, withdrawal and change of grade status dates for non-standard length classes.

subject to change

(friday)

Commencement .......................... June 15 subject to change

(saturday)


welcome Добро пожаловать! См. страницу 9 для информации об изучении английского языка.

¡Bienvenidos! Para información en como aprender inglés vea la página 9.

Xin chào mừng! Xem trang 9 để biết tin tức về việc học Anh ngữ.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Welcome to Mt. Hood Community College Congratulations on choosing Mt. Hood Community College (MHCC) to pursue, explore and achieve your educational and professional ambitions! Whether your goal is to obtain a career certificate or degree, transfer to a four-year institution or enhance your professional skills, you will find an extraordinary team of teaching and learning professionals dedicated to your success. No matter what your previous educational experience has been, we are ready, willing and able to assist you. The purposes of this catalog are to (1) outline an academic pathway for current and future MHCC students, (2) reaffirm our commitment to your academic and professional success and (3) help you make informed decisions about your education and future. Your purpose is to change your world, and our purpose is to help you do it. At MHCC, you will find an inspired and effective team of professionals dedicated to advising, assisting, guiding and teaching to help you succeed at MHCC and at many private and public four-year institutions of higher learning. Their innovative and creative teaching methods reach students in the classroom, on the

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Internet and in hybrid courses. Outside of the classroom, you can participate in our highly-acclaimed athletic, visual and performing arts programs and our numerous service-oriented curricular activities guaranteed to enhance your learning experience. In addition to dedicated faculty members devoted to scholarship, you will also find caring and dedicated staff members who are committed to guiding, informing, serving and supporting you throughout your experience at the Gresham and Maywood Campuses and Bruning Center for Allied Health Education. Since 1966, MHCC has a distinguished history of providing accessible, affordable and quality programs and services to our communities. MHCC graduates have succeeded wherever they have gone – other colleges and universities, the private sector, public service and healthcare. We expect you to be part of that success and write your place in MHCC’s history book. Again, congratulations on choosing MHCC for your educational and training experiences. We hope you will enjoy discovering the limitless opportunities at MHCC. Best wishes!

Maps • Gresham Campus........................................................................ 2-3 • Bruning Center ............................................................................... 4 • Maywood Park Campus ............................................................... 4 Getting Started - How to Enroll ...................................................... 5-9 Degree Requirements.................................................................... 10-21 General Education Outcomes ......................................................... 22 Special Programs (including business & community resources) ... 23-25 Student Resources . ....................................................................... 26-29 Program Reference Guide . ......................................................... 30-31 Career-Technical Degrees and Certificates ............................ 32-93 Transfer-Areas of Study................................................................ 94-121 Course Descriptions in Alphabetical Order........................ 122-214 Academic Information ............................................................. 215-223 Student Rights and Responsibilities .................................... 224-230 MHCC Facts............................................................................................231 Professional Staff ...................................................................... 232-236 Index . .................................................................................................... 237 College Mission ................................................................................. 240 Quick Information Guide ......................................... inside back cover

Gresham Campus ● May wood Park Campus Bruning Center for Allied Health Education Equal Opportunity–It is the policy of MHCC to provide equal educational and employment opportunities and to provide service benefits to all students and employees without regard to race, color, religion, national origin, sex, age, disability or any other status or characteristic protected by applicable state or federal law. This policy is in accordance with the laws enforced by the Department of Education and Department of Labor, including Presidential Executive Order 11246, as amended, Title VI and Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act as amended by the Civil Rights Act of 1991, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, the Veteran’s Readjustment Act of 1973, the Age Discrimination Acts of 1974-75, the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 and Oregon Revised Statute 659.030. Inquiries regarding application of these and other regulations should be directed to either the college’s Human Resources Office 503-491-7200, the office of Student Development and Services 503-491-7317, or TDD 503-491-7202; the Office of Civil Rights, Department of Education Office, Seattle, Washington; or to the office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs, Department of Labor, San Francisco, CA.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

1


campus map

››› Gresham Campus Building and Parking Locations

Gresham Campus Building Locations Fisheries

F1-F24

Biodiesel and Ethanol Labs

HS 1-10

30

30-Minute Parking

Bus Stop

Campus Buildings

Public Safety / Information

Parking lots Roads and Walkways

Dental Client Parking

Parking Lots are Labeled A-Z and AM & PL

K

CP

Early Childhood Center

Gallery

J

CP

Bleachers

Visual Arts Center

AM

VA1 - VA37

Track and Field

Industrial Technology

H

G

ry

V

Tow Gown & n

Se Infor curity matio n

500

Main Thea tre

F

Health and Physical Education

Visual Arts Theatre

Vis Dininta g

Cosmetology Client Parking

Racquetball Courts

CP

W

MAIN ENTRANCE

EXIT

Cinemas

29th St.

Stark St.

Kane Rd./257th

E

CP

D

Gym PE104-126

C

Q

R

S

Tennis Courts

PL 30

A

Pond

T

U SOUTH

ENTRANCE

B V

30

PE162

X

Academic Center Libra

AC16 0

DP

AC15 00 / 2

0/2

0/2 AC17 0

CP

Y

V

Stadium

V

30

600

700

IT1– IT 72

Baseball Diamond

General Education (GE) Building

Softball Diamond

Aquatic Center 50-Meter Pool

17th St.

M

Disabled Parking

DP

L

N

NORTH ENTRANCE

Carpool Parking

V Vendor Parking

Head Start

P

CP

Athletic Soccer Fields

Stark St.

Sustainability, Health and Safety

Kane Rd./257th

2

. MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU To view more detailed maps visit www.mhcc.edu/maps.


Tennis Courts MAIN ENTRANCE

Pond

Stark St.

G.E. Building Annex

Aquatic Center

17th St.

BUS ENTRANCE

29th St.

EXIT

Performing Arts

AC3308, AC3334, AC3335 and AC3318

campus map Kane Rd./257th

Center

Eastern Oregon University (EOU):

Outdoor Pool

College Theatre

Kane Rd./257th

Flagpoles

Gresham Campus Academic Center (AC) Fountain

Ma the ma tics Hum / En gin Mo anitie eer der s / ing n La Eng - 24 Fou l n ish 59 g Col ndatio uages , leg n / 245 eA 0 dva Bob nce S me Com cott R nt 239 Ent muni oom 8 erp ty o rise f L (CO earn Vice LE) ers’ Pre - 23 Boa side 40 nt rd Boa Conf , Offic rd R eren e of In oom ce R Pre oo stru si Vice dent’s 2359 m - 23 ction O 65 236 P Adm res ffi 9 in ide ce Hum strati nt of 2350 v eS an e Res our rvices ces - 22 2352 72 Stu den t Se Fina rvic nci es Bus al Aid ine Reg ss Off ice istr Aca ation and demic / Cash i AdmTransf Advisi er issi er Ce ng ons nte Dis r & abi Re lity Ser cords vice s

ACADEMIC CENTER (AC)

UPPER LEVEL Rooms AC2000 – AC2799

Student Services Center

Soc ial Scie nce Scie - 26 nce 52 - 25 57

Adu lt B asic Ski lls Bus 266 ine 0 Info ss & rma Co tion mpu Sys ter tem s-2 655

276 0 Alli ed Hea lth -

LIBRARY MEZZANINE LEVEL

2700s

2600s

2500s

2796 – 2750

2660 – 2650

2562 – 2550

Rooms AC3300 - AC3336 Town & Gown Room 2057

2300s 2100s

2200s COLE

St. Helens Bistro 2796

Jazz Café

Access to Learning Success Center

2330 – 2300

2335 – 2326

2509 – 2501

2511 – 2518

2607 – 2600

2608 – 2612

2728 – 2700

2729 – 2734

Library Entrance Dental Clinic 2731

Library Overlook

2000s

2400s

To upper level (3000+)

Learning Commons (Library)

Vista Dining Center 2000

2138 – 2100 Performing Arts

Testing Services

College Theater 2147

Flagpoles

Public Safety & Campus Information

Eastern Oregon University (EOU):

Fountain

AC3308, AC3334, AC3335 and AC3318

Early Childhood Center

1773 – 1750

1600s Part Time Faculty Center 1663

1660 – 1650

1500s 1585 – 1580

CAD Lab 1659 – 1658

1767 – 1765

Funeral Service Education 1579 – 1550

1400s

Advocate Office

1300s

1260 – 1267

IT

Information Technology

1700s

1271 – 1279

1452 – 1450 Computer Lab 1452

1708 – 1700

1610 – 1600

Rooms AC49 - AC54A

(Downstairs in the College Center)

1051

Student Government

1261

Integrated Media

Health and Wellness Resource Center

Main Courtyard 1309

LOWER LEVEL

College Center

Bookstore

Courtyard

1500 – 1520

1100s

Integrated Media & Graphic KMHD 2 Radio Design Lab

1575 – 1571

Courtyard

1000s

1392 – 1350

Distance Learning

Courtyard

nag Enr Stud em oll e

1200s

Industrial Technology 1-72

(Automotive, Integrated Metals, Machine Tool Technology, Welding)

1251 – 1253

MAIN LEVEL

ent men nt SOA ) t Out R rea ch 115 2

ACADEMIC CENTER (AC)

Hig h Com Schoo l Eco munit Servi y c n Dev omic Educa es elo and pm Wo tion ent rkf Dea orc n e Car of Stu e Cou er Pla dent S u n nse cce nin l ing g a VP s Cen nd s Sucfor S t c S Ma ess & EM ( er

Офис информации и общественной безопасности колледжа.

Learning Success Center: Tutoring Services - AC3300 Computer Lab - AC3333

la oficina de información

Rooms AC1000 – AC1799

Down to Upper level

Planetarium 1305

1303

Cosmetology Hair Salon 1127 1100 – 1132

Studio Theater 1118 1000 – 1011

1710

Flagpoles

WWW.MHCC.EDU detailed maps visit www.mhcc.edu/maps.

ToCA1518 view more 12/11

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

3


getting to mhcc Driving Directions

MAYWOOD PARK CAMPUS

BRUNING CENTER

Directions from the MHCC Gresham Campus:

Directions from the MHCC Gresham Campus:

Travel west on I-84 Take the I-205 South/I-205 North exit Merge onto I-205 North Ramp Merge onto I-205 N. Exit at E.Sandy Blvd. Merge onto N.E. Sandy Blvd. Turn right onto N.E. 102nd Ave. Turn right onto N.E. Prescott St. End at 10100 N.E. Prescott St.

Directions from Vancouver:

Drive west on S.E. Stark St. Turn left onto S.E. 223rd Ave. Turn right onto S.E. Burnside Rd. Turn left onto N.W. Civic Dr. End at 1484 N.W. Civic Dr.

Travel south on I-205 South to I-84 east Drive east on I-84 to exit 17, Troutdale Turn right onto 257th Ave. at stoplight Continue on 257th through Stark St. MHCC is on the left just south of Stark St. End at 257th / Kane Rd.

From Portland:

From Portland:

Travel east on I-84 Take the 181 Ave. exit 13 to Gresham Turn right onto N.E. 181 Ave. Turn left onto E. Burnside St. Turn right onto N.W. Civic Dr. End at 1484 N.W. Civic Dr.

From Portland: Travel east on I-84 Exit at I-205 North Take E. Sandy Blvd. exit Merge onto N.E. Sandy Blvd. Turn right onto N.E. 102nd Ave. Turn right onto N.E. Prescott St. End at 10100 N.E. Prescott St.

Drive east on I-84 to exit 17, Troutdale Turn right onto 257th Ave. at stoplight Continue on 257th through Stark St. MHCC is on the left just south of Stark St. End at 257th / Kane Rd.

The TriMet MAX train stops at Civic Drive – just steps from the Bruning Center.

Maywood Park Campus 10100 NE Prescott St. Portland, Oregon 97220 503-491-6100

I-84

Bruning Center for Allied Health Education at MHCC 1484 NW Civic Dr. Gresham, Oregon 97030 503-491-6700

257th Kane Rd.

223rd Ave

Stark St.

Burn side Rd.

MHCC Gresham Campus Division St.

Powell Blvd.

Hood

181st Ave Division St.

Gresham

CATALOG • 2012–13

19421 SE Stark St. Gresham, Oregon 97233 503-660-1440

Stark St.

Powell Blvd.

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

WorkSource Portland Metro East

Civic Dr.

Division St.

I-205

I-5

I-84

I-84

102nd Ave.

dy San

d. Blv

82nd Ave

Portland

Sand y Blvd . I-205

I-5

4

GRESHAM CAMPUS

26000 SE Stark St. Gresham, Oregon 97030 503-491-6422

Small Business Development Center 501 N.E. Hood Ave. Gresham, Oregon 97030 503-491-7658

WWW.MHCC.EDU To view more detailed maps visit www.mhcc.edu/maps.


steps to getting started at mhcc Step 1. Apply for Admission Admissions, Registration and Records office/ Student Services Center; Room AC2253 503-491-7393; www.mhcc.edu/admissions; email: ar@mhcc.edu

Admission of all students is centralized in the Admissions, Registration and Records office.

GENERAL ADMISSION Mt. Hood Community College (MHCC) has an open-entry general admission policy and welcomes all students who can benefit from instruction regardless of their educational background. Some programs have additional admission requirements. See Limited/Restricted-Entry Programs at the end of Step 1.

STUDENTS AGE 15 AND UNDER Initial Enrollment

New students age 15 and under must see the Vice President for Student Success and Enrollment Management prior to initial registration. To make an appointment and obtain the necessary forms, contact the administrative assistant at 503-491-7317. When meeting with the vice president, students must bring the following: • Letter of request from student • Letter of support from high school counselor (or ESD – Educational Service District for home-schooled students) addressing the student’s maturity and readiness for college experiences • MHCC High School Permission form • Completed application for Underage Student Admission Checklist form, available through the administrative assistant • College Placement Test scores

Initial Enrollment

The first step to enroll at MHCC is to complete a Student Admission Form which allows the College to create your student record and give you access to the My MHCC Web portal. The form is available: • On the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/admissions • In the lobby of the Student Services Center You may submit the form online or by: • FAX 503-491-7388 • IN-PERSON

At the Student Services Center lobby

• MAIL

Mt. Hood Community College Admissions, Registration and Records Office 26000 SE Stark St. Gresham, OR 97030

Returning Enrollment

Students who have not attended MHCC for four terms or more must submit an admission application in order to update student record information. See Step 5 for registration.

UNDERAGE STUDENTS – CREDIT COURSEWORK Persons under 18 years of age who have not graduated from high school, have not been released from compulsory attendance, or have not obtained a GED (General Educational Development) diploma, must follow special admission procedures to enroll.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

• MHCC Admission form This information will be considered in the vice president’s decision-making process. The vice president’s decision as to whether the student will be allowed to enroll will be final. The vice president will notify the instructor(s) in the division(s) in which the student is taking classes.

Returning Enrollment

Students will need to obtain an adviser’s signature on each registration form before they may register. These returning students do not need to see the vice president for Student Success and Enrollment Management unless the student is not making satisfactory academic progress as defined by the College.

• Complete the MHCC High School Permission form. This form includes the “Release Agreement for Potential Injury and Liability” and is valid for 12 months

Returning Enrollment

These students follow the same guidelines for registration as students 18 years of age and older. See Step 5. Home-Schooled Students Under Age 18 Home-schooled students will follow one of the specific procedures as outlined for “Students Age 15 and Under” or for “Students Age 16 and 17.” Students who have been released from compulsory attendance must: • Submit the Release from Compulsory Attendance form to the Admissions, Registration and Records office. This form is obtained from the student’s resident high school district Note: These students follow the same guidelines for general admission. Financial Aid Eligibility of Underage Students For the purposes of financial aid eligibility, underage students are not defined as college degree-seeking students and are therefore not eligible for aid. Regular students are defined as degree-seeking students. Students concurrently enrolled in high school and MHCC are by federal regulation ineligible for financial aid. If a student is age 16 or older, has been released from compulsory high school attendance and has completed a GED, they may be eligible for financial aid. The Financial Aid office will make the final determination of aid eligibility status based on documentation provided by the student.

UNDER-AGE STUDENTS – NON-CREDIT COURSEWORK

STUDENTS AGE 16 AND 17 Initial Enrollment

Students who have not graduated from high school or have not been released from compulsory attendance or have not obtained a GED must do the following: • Meet with an academic adviser in the Academic Advising and Transfer Center inside the Student Services Center prior to registration in any class

Any student under the age of 18 may take Community Education classes, regardless of age, without special approval of MHCC staff. However, their parent or guardian must sign an MHCC Release Agreement for Potential Injury or Liability form. This form is available in the Admissions, Registration and Records office, the Academic Advising and Transfer Center, and the website. This form will be kept on file in the Admissions, Registration and Records office and is valid for 12 months.

• Take the College Placement Test if deemed necessary by the adviser

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

5


BECOMING A STUDENT AT MHCC STEPS TO GETTING STARTED AT MHCC

INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS To be considered for admission to MHCC, international students must submit the following to the Admissions, Registration and Records office: • An International Student Application, MHCC Student Admission form and the non-refundable application fee • Financial Statement, Affidavit of Support and official supporting financial documents (such as a bank statement), see www. mhcc.edu/international • Documentation of measles vaccination and tuberculosis testing • Photocopies of the passport ID (identification) page • Proof of English proficiency in one of the following ways: - Submit an official TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) score of at least 450 (paper-based test) or 133 (computer-based test) - Attendance at an American high school for at least one year with a 2.00 grade point average (GPA) and placement into ENL (English as a Non-Native Language) classes or above on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) - Successful completion of an English language program with a minimum GPA of 2.00 - Transfer students from an accredited U.S. college or university that have completed a minimum of 12 credit hours with a minimum GPA of 2.00 • Students transferring from another U.S. institution must submit a transfer clearance form from the current school, a copy of their I-20, and official transcripts • All international students holding an F-1 visa must provide proof of health and accident insurance before being enrolled at MHCC

CO-ADMISSION Mt. Hood Community College and Portland State University, Eastern Oregon University, Marylhurst University and Oregon Institute of Technology Through a special admission process, students can be admitted to select transfer institutions as they pursue their freshman and sophomore years at MHCC. Co-admitted students enjoy: • One application for co-admission • Academic advising from both institutions • Library privileges at both institutions • Coordinated financial aid and scholarships

6

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Applications and information are available on the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/universitycoadmit.

Step 2. Arrange Financial Aid

LIMITED OR RESTRICTED – ENTRY PROGRAMS Some of our programs have enrollment limits and/or other requirements before a student may register. The entry type of each program is listed at the top of each program description section. These programs require special application procedures.

Limited-Entry Programs

Limited-entry programs generally begin once a year in the fall term. Applicants are admitted on a space available basis after academic criteria has been met. Application packets for these programs are available on the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions.

Restricted-Entry Programs

Applicants for restricted-entry programs must complete the admission application procedures and satisfy program criteria by the stated deadline before being considered for acceptance into the program. Only completed packets meeting minimum criteria will be considered. The submission of an application packet does not guarantee that the applicant has satisfied minimum criteria. The Admissions, Registration and Records office will notify applicants of their status within 30 days after the completion of the selection process. In addition, each restricted-entry program has a non-refundable application fee due at the time of application. Application packets for these programs are available on the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. For further information see the Academic Information section on page 215 or see www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions.

HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA Applicants for the High School Diploma (HSD) must be at least 18 years of age, unless they are referred by their district high school and are released from compulsory public/private attendance. If exempt from compulsory attendance, the student must present a release form from their high school. Students must read the orientation packet and complete all required forms, take the College Placement Test and submit their high school transcript. Students must meet MHCC’s reading, writing and mathematics competency requirements prior to receiving a diploma. Competency will be demonstrated by placement in RD115 or completion of RD090 with a passing grade; placement in MTH060 or completion of MTH020 with a passing grade; placement in WR115 or WR101 or completion of WR090 with a passing grade. To request an orientation, or for additional information, please call 503-491-7421.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Financial Aid; Room AC2253 503-491-7262; www.mhcc.edu/financialaid

The Financial Aid office at MHCC helps students apply for and receive all major types of Title IV federal and State of Oregon financial aid, including grants, work study, loans and scholarships. Additional information regarding the specific types of grants, work study, loans and scholarships are described on page 27. The Financial Aid office provides materials, resources and helpful staff to guide students through the application process.

GENERAL ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS To be eligible for aid, applicants must: • • • •

Be at least 16 years old Be a U.S. citizen or an eligible non-citizen Have earned a high school diploma, its equivalent or a GED Be in pursuit of a degree or certificate in an eligible program(at least 36 credits and at least six months in length) listed in this catalog • Be registered with the Selective Service if they are male and at least 18 years old

HOW TO APPLY First time financial aid applicants: • Online: www.fafsa.ed.gov Personal Identification Numbers (PIN) must be requested and received before filing electronically. If the PIN is not supplied at the time of electronic filing, the information can be saved while waiting for the PIN or a physical signature page must be printed, signed and submitted by regular mail.

OR • Paper: complete a PDF FAFSA (Free Application for Federal Student Aid). Forms for this option are available at www.fafsa.ed.gov

Previous Financial Aid Recipients:

Students will usually receive a Renewal Application by mail sometime before Jan. 1 of each year. Online renewal forms are available by logging onto the www.fafsa.ed.gov website using a PIN number. To ensure that the FAFSA results are sent to all colleges desired, the applicant must enter school codes or complete addresses for prospective colleges. The MHCC school code is 003204.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


STEPS TO GETTING STARTED AT MHCC

Conditions for Awards

The following three items are the key conditions reviewed when awarding financial aid: 1. The size of the Expected Family Contribution (EFC). The FAFSA information is used to calculate this number. This number is used to determine eligibility for most types of financial aid. 2. The budget of the student while in college 3. Availability of the types of aid

Application Verification

All schools and colleges must verify some of the data of FAFSA applications. Examples of verification materials required are: Tax transcript from the IRS for some FAFSA submitters, family’s proof of untaxed agency income or benefits (Social Security, TANF, subsidized housing, etc.). Students who want to use credits from other colleges to satisfy requirements or prerequisites for requirements for an MHCC degree will need to submit prior official transcripts to the College’s Admissions Registration and Records office. At the time of evaluation, those credits will become part of the total credits used to determine further eligibility for financial aid under the Quantitative Measures Standards of Progress federal regulations.

Financial Aid Disbursement

After the student is awarded financial aid, it is posted to their account and will be used directly to pay their tuition and fees. Any remaining aid will be disbursed by the preference selected when the student activates their MHCC Mountain Card. This refund can be used to buy books, pay for room and board, transportation and miscellaneous supplies and personal items after the add/drop period.

Step 3. Visit Testing Services Testing Services; Room AC2335 503-491-7678; www.mhcc.edu/testing

To be properly placed into classes, new students must take a College Placement Test (CPT). This test, which covers reading, writing and math, helps assess students’ academic readiness and will help them choose classes that fit their present skill levels. Students may not have to take the placement test if: • They have transcripted college coursework in reading, writing and/or math. Students should bring a copy of their transcript to the Academic Advising and Transfer Center for assistance

WWW.MHCC.EDU

• They have taken a college placement test (COMPASS, ASSET or Accuplacer) at another college within the last 24 months. Students should bring a copy of their score reports to Testing Services to have their scores evaluated. Students may be asked to take only the math part of the CPT at MHCC. • They are taking any class that carries a proficiency level of “Proficiency Recommended.” The proficiency levels can be found for each class at the end of individual class descriptions. For further information on proficiency levels, visit www.mhcc.edu/proficiency.

Step 4. Attend a Workshop Academic Advising and Transfer Center; Room AC2253 503- 491-7315; www.mhcc.edu/advising

New Students

Workshops are held for new students* at a variety of times. In the workshop, you will learn how to plan your schedule, use the MHCC website and learn how to register for classes. Please bring your CPT (College Placement Test) results and MyMHCC (computer portal) ID and password with you. Reserve a seat in the workshop online at www.mhcc.edu/ advising/workshopregistration.asp.

*Transfer Students

Step 5. Register for Classes Admissions, Registration and Records Office/ Student Services Center; Room AC2253 503-491-7393; www.mhcc.edu/registration; email: ar@mhcc.edu

Registration for classes is available for currently enrolled, returning and new students via the Web and in person, as explained on the MHCC website. Mail-in registration is accepted for Community Education classes only. The quarterly schedule of classes is available on the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/schedule. Please use the following checklist to review required steps prior to registration: • New students and students who have not attended MHCC for one year or more must complete the Student Admission form (see step 1) • All students must take the College Placement Test (CPT) if taking any class that carries a proficiency level of “Proficiency Required.” The proficiency levels can be found for each class at the end of individual course descriptions. For further information regarding proficiency levels, visit www.mhcc.edu/proficiency. OR

Students transferring to MHCC from another college must bring college transcripts if they have completed English composition and a math class, both with a grade of “C” or higher to the Academic Advising and Transfer Center or fax to 503-491-7388 so the CPT may be waived. For further information, please contact the Academic Advising and Transfer Center. You may also email questions to Advising.Questions@mhcc.edu.

Continuing Students

BECOMING A STUDENT AT MHCC

Continuing students who have declared a major should seek information and assistance primarily from their faculty adviser, but the Academic Advising and Transfer Center can also be an academic resource for any student. Students should meet with their faculty adviser frequently to make sure they are on track toward meeting their educational goals. Contact information for faculty advisers is available at www.mhcc.edu/progadvisers and on specific program pages of this catalog.

• Students transferring to MHCC from another college, please see Transfer Students in Step 4 • Students should complete an education plan by meeting with an adviser in the Academic Advising and Transfer Center or a faculty adviser • Review a Web schedule of classes available at www.mhcc. edu/schedule, to select classes • Proceed to register via Web or in person. Mail-in registration is available for Community Education classes only. Registration assistance is available in the Academic Advising and Transfer Center or in the Admissions, Registration and Records office. For an interactive online Web registration demo, visit www.mhcc.edu/demos. To register via the Web, students will need to know their user name (MHCC ID number) and password (their six-digit birth date until they change it after logging in for the first time). Students also need to make arrangements to pay tuition and fees with the Cashier’s office, or pay online via the MyMHCC portal.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

7


BECOMING A STUDENT AT MHCC

STEPS TO GETTING STARTED AT MHCC

Please see the Academic Information section on page 215 for important registration information regarding adding, dropping, refund dates, withdrawal from school, waiting lists, attendance and no-show drop policy. MHCC provides every student with an email account after enrollment in classes. Students can find their email address by following the instructions on the My MHCC computer portal at www.my.mhcc.edu. Email correspondence is the College’s preferred means of official communication with all students.

Step 6. Arrange Transportation The College’s parking policy is under review for 2012-13. For the latest information, please visit www.mhcc.edu/parking. TriMet passes are available for purchase at the Campus Bookstore. For information on cycling resources at MHCC, including location of bike racks and a link to the Bike Transportation Alliance, visit www.mhcc.edu/cycling.

Step 7. Pay for Classes Business Office – Student Billing Accounts Receivable; Room AC2253; 503-491-6981 or 503-491-7276 www.mhcc.edu/pmt

charges in installments. Eligibility, due dates and instructions are available at www.mhcc.edu/pmtplans. 3. Veterans Deferred Payment Note Students with veteran’s certificate of eligibility may use the Veterans Deferred Payment Note. Veterans should contact Veterans Services located in AC54A in the lower level of the College Center. Eligibility, due dates and instructions are available at www.mhcc.edu/veteranspmt. 4. Financial Aid/Scholarship If financial aid is not available by the first day of the term or does not completely cover tuition, select option 1 or 2 in the preceding text. If a balance remains on a student account past the due date, the account is subject to late fees and collection costs. 5. Agency or Company Arrangements for payment by an agency or company must be pre-approved by the College. The student is responsible to ensure that a payment authorization is on file in the College’s Accounts Receivable department by the first day of the term. Ultimately the student is responsible for payment of all unpaid charges, including late fees and third party service fees.

Payment Types

All payments must be made in U.S. funds. Acceptable payment types include: cash, money order, check, e-check (electronic check), American Express, Discover, MasterCard and VISA.

College Tuition/Fee

The MHCC District Board of Education sets tuition and fee rates and reserves the right to make changes without notice. The amount of tuition is determined by residency and by the number of credit hours. Some classes require an additional course fee. There may be other types of fees assessed as well. A full description of tuition and fees are listed on the Web.

Student Financial Responsibility

Payment Due Date

Payment for all tuition and fees is due on or before the published due date, usually the first day of the term. All charges must be paid in full before registering for another term.

Payment Options

The College has four options available for payment. No other payment arrangements are available. 1. Pay all tuition and fees by the first day of the term If a student registers after the term begins, payment is due the day of registration. This includes classes added from wait lists. 2. Student Installment Payment Note Eligible students may enroll in a deferred payment plan. After a down payment, students may defer paying the balance of their

8

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

College services paid by check will be provided five business days after payment occurs. An example of services include GED testing and other testing services, but does not apply to tuition payment. By enrolling or having enrolled as a student at MHCC, students agree to be responsible for all charges on their student account and abide by the student account practices and policies. Students will be held accountable for understanding the practices and policies of College billing and collections. Detailed descriptions are provided on pages 216-218 of this catalog. They include:

• • •

Billing and Collection Rights and Responsibilities Student Account Statements Definition of Terms

• • • •

Past Due Accounts Collections Types of Fees Refunds

Step 8. Get to Know MHCC Learn about MHCC’s academic programs and campus resources such as the Learning Success Center (www.mhcc.edu/lsc) by attending the New Student Orientation Program (prior to fall term only) or schedule a campus tour at www.mhcc.edu/tours. For more information closer to fall term, visit www.mhcc.edu/ orientation. Call 503-491-7277 or 503-491-7228 to speak to an orientation staff member.

Tutoring and Assistance

If students have difficulties with their academic work, they shouldn’t delay asking for help. The Learning Success Center (LSC) provides a wide array of services, including tutoring, a computer skills lab and learning strategies workshops. The LSC is located above the library on the Gresham Campus. Online tutoring is also available. For information, call 503-491-7108 or visit us online at www.mhcc.edu/lsc. Students are encouraged to utilize their instructors’ office hours for assistance and to ask questions about their courses.

Step 9. Buy Your Books You can find your required textbooks online at www.bookstore.mhcc.cc.or.us or visit the MHCC Bookstore at the Gresham Campus. For further information, please call 503-491-7188.

Step 10. Get MHCC Activity Card Stop by the Gresham Campus library or the College Center to have your MHCC Activity Card made. For further information, visit www.mhcc.edu/library, call 503-491-7161 to speak with a library staff member or call 503-491-7277 to speak to a College Center staff member.

Step 11. Manage Class Registration Students are responsible for their attendance in classes for which they are enrolled. Non-attendance is not a basis for refund or non-payment of tuition. For more information, visit www.mhcc.edu/drop.

This information is also available: • On the MHCC website, www.mhcc.edu

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


STEPS TO GETTING STARTED AT MHCC

BECOMING A STUDENT AT MHCC

Если Вы желаете посещать классы изучения английского языка, по программе ESL (English Second Language), Вам необходимо: 1. Записаться на прием для тестирования Вашего уровня английского языка по тел. 503-491-7333 2. В назначенное время сдать тест. 3. Явиться на ориентацию для получения результатов теста. 4. Начать посещение классов и внести плату за обучение в течении первых 2-х недель. Стоимость обучения - от $15 до $30 за один класс. За прохождение классов программы ESL Вы не получаете зачетных баллов. Также, если вы имеете соответствующие льготы, Вам может быть предоставлено бесплатное обучение. Если Вы начали посещать классы, но не можете продолжить обучение, Вам необходимо обратиться в Студенческую Службу (Student Services) для отмены взятых классов. В противном случае Вы должны будете оплатить полную стоимость обучения.

Muốn học thêm tiếng Anh, bạn cần phải tuần tự làm những điều sau đây: 1. Gọi số điện thoại 503-491-7333 để lấy hẹn thi xếp lớp. 2. Thi xếp lớp 3. Tham dự một buổi hướng dẫn tin tức 4. Bắt đầu đi học. Hạn chót để trả học phí là tuần lễ thứ hai của học kỳ. Đây là một lớp học không có tín chỉ. Tùy theo từng lớp học, học phí của mỗi lớp là từ 15 đến 30 đô-la. Ai có đủ điều kiện sẽ được miễn học phí. Nếu muốn bỏ không học nữa, bạn cần phải làm thủ tục bỏ lớp ở Student Services đúng thời hạn. Nếu không, bạn vẫn phải trả tiền học dù không đến lớp học.

Las personas interesadas en el aprendizaje de inglés como segunda lengua (ESL) deben seguir los siguientes pasos: 1. Hacer una cita para el examen de ubicación al teléfono 503-491-7675. 2. Presentar el examen de ubicación. 3. Asistir a una orientación. 4. Asistir a clases. El costo varia de $15 a $30 dólares por trimestre. Hay asistencia de pago para quienes califiquen. El vencimiento de pago es antes de la tercera semana de clases. Una vez registrado, si no asiste a las clases, el estudiante es responsable de cancelar sus clases en la oficina de Servicio para el Estudiante, salón numero 2253, de lo contrario su cuenta sufrirá cargos. WWW.MHCC.EDU

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

9


degrees and general education MATHEMATICS

Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer Degree (AAOT) Worksheet This degree will allow students to transfer with junior standing for registration purposes, meet lower division general education requirements and complete some or all lower-division major requirements for a selected four-year degree at all Oregon University System schools. The AAOT does not guarantee admission into a student's chosen four-year degree program. Four-year institution class standing and GPA requirements also are not satisfied by an AAOT degree. FOUNDATIONAL REQUIREMENTS Mathematics 1 course in college-level mathematics (Course must have a prerequisite of MTH095 or higher.) credits:

Writing Oral Communication HPE A minimum 8 credits in writing* 1 course in the fundamentals 1 or more courses totaling 3 of speech or communication or more credits credits: credits:

credits:

credits: credits:

Information literacy is included in WR121 Note: Students who began the writing sequence before summer 2010 with 3 credit hour courses must complete WR121, WR122 and either WR123 or WR227.

*

credits:

DISTRIBUTION AREAS

Social Science 4 courses from at least 2 disciplines

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

Science/Mathmatics/ Computer Science 4 courses from at least 2 disciplines, including 3 laboratory courses in biological and/or physical science credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits: credits:

Cultural Literacy 1 course from any distribution area that is designated as cultural literacy

Electives Complete electives to reach a total of 90 degree credits. Up to 12 credits of careertechnical courses numbered 100 or above may be elective credit - see page 218.

Complete a minimum of 90 credits. All courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 at the time the degree is awarded. See page 221 for additional institutional degree requirements.

10

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

MTH105 MTH111 MTH112 MTH212 MTH213 MTH243 MTH244 MTH251 MTH252 MTH253 MTH254 MTH256 MTH261

Intro - Contemporary Mathematics Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry Fundamentals of Elem Math II Fundamentals of Elem Math III Probability and Statistics I Statistics II Calculus I: Differential Calculus Calculus II: Integral Calculus Calculus III Calculus IV: Vector Calculus Differential Equations Linear Algebra

WRITING A minimum of eight credits. Beginning summer 2010, student taking writing classes of four credit hours each must take WR121 and either WR122 or WR227.

WR121 WR122 WR123 WR227

Each course must be at least 3 credits

Humanities 3 courses from at least 2 disciplines, only 2 courses may be skill-based courses

One course in college-level mathematics.

English Composition English Comp: Critical Thinking English Composition: Research Technical Report Writing

ORAL COMMUNICATION One course in the fundamentals of speech or communication.

SP100 SP111 SP112 SP114 SP115 SP218

Basic Speech Communication Fundamentals of Public Speaking Persuasive Speech Argument and Critical Discourse Intro: Intercultural Communication Interpersonal Communication

HEALTH/PHYSICAL EDUCATION A minimum of three credit hours in Physical Education and/or in Health Education (HE/HPE). Two credit hours of PE185 may be granted toward an Associate degree at MHCC for completion of military basic training. A copy of the DD214 form is required. HEALTH HE152 Drug Education

HE202 HE204 HE205 HE207 HE208

Adult Development and Aging Diet and Weight Control Diet Appraisal Stress Control-Activity Intervention HIV/AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections HE213 Men's Health Issues HE240 Introduction to Holistic Health Care HE250 Personal Health HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emerg HE255 Alcohol and the Family HE261 CPR - Cardiopulmonary Res HE265 Women's Health Issues HPE285OL Wilderness Survival HPE291 Lifeguard Training HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life PHYSICAL EDUCATION PE185_ PE Activity courses PE285OH Adventure Education PE285RKC Interm Rock Climbing: Expedition Prep PE285WTA Introduction to Water Sports PE285WTB Intermediate Water Sports PE292SWT Water Safety Instruction

DISTRIBUTION HUMANITIES Humanities (Arts and Letters): Three courses chosen from at least two disciplines. Only two courses of skill-oriented classes can be used to meet humanities requirements. NOTE: In Arts and Letters, a second year of a foreign language may be included, but not the first year. Skill-based courses, noted as .

CULTURAL LITERACY When making distribution selections, one course chosen from any of the discipline studies must be designated as cultural literacy, noted as ². ART ART115 Basic Design I: 2-Dimensional ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design III: 3-Dimensional ART204, 205, 206 History of Western Art

WWW.MHCC.EDU


ASSOCIATE OF ARTS OREGON TRANSFER (AAOT) COURSES ART211 Survey of Visual Arts ² ART215P Survey Visual Arts: Photography ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art ART231, 232, 233 Drawing ART234 Life Drawing I ART240, 241 Drawing – Cartooning ART254, 255, 256 Ceramicss ART257, 258, 259 Jewelry/Metalsmithing ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging ART261 Photography I ART262 Photography II ART263 Field Photography ART264 Portrait Photography ART266 Color Photography Foundations ART271, 272, 273 Printmaking ART281 Painting I ART288 Sculpture: Ceramic ART289 Sculpture: Metalcasting ART291 Sculpture I ART292 Sculpture II ART293 Sculpture III ART294, 296 Watercolor LITERATURE ENG104 Intro to Literature: Fiction ENG105 Intro to Literature: Drama ENG106 Intro to Literature: Poetry ENG107, 108, 109 World Literature ² ENG112 Intro to Literary Genres: Science Fiction ENG113 Intro to Literary Genres: Fantasy Literature ENG201, 202 Shakespeare: ENG204, 205 British Literature ² ENG212 Hispanic Literature ENG214 Asian-American Literature ENG218 Arthurian Legends ENG222 Women's Literature ² ENG250 Introduction to Mythology ENG253, 254 Survey of American Literature ² ENG254 Survey of American Literature II ² ENG274 Film Genre: Documentary ENG275 The Bible as Literature ² FA257 Films and Society ² FA258 Understanding the Film ² FA264 Women Making Movies ² FA266 The Great Film Directors ² FA268 Film and Literature: Adaptation ² HUMANITIES HUM105 Italian Life and Culture ² HUM106 British Life and Culture ² HUM110 Contemporary Culture I: Human Values ² HUM111 Contemporary Culture II: Changing Values HUM112 Contemporary Culture III: Future Trends HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace HUM210, 210C Special Studies - Humanities

WWW.MHCC.EDU

LANGUAGES ASL201, 202, 203 Second-Year American Sign Language I FR201, 202, 203 Second-Year French ² GER201, 202, 203 Second-Year German ² ITAL201, 202, 203 Second-Year Italian ² JPN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Japanese ² JPN260 Introduction to Japanese Culture ² RUS201, 202, 203 Second-Year Russian ² SPAN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Spanish ² MUSIC MUS101 Music Fundamentals MUS105 Music Appreciation/ for the Listener MUS111, 112, 113 Music Theory MUS124, 125, 126 Stage Band Arranging MUS211, 212, 213 Music Theory ² MUS261, 262, 263 Music History ² PHILOSOPHY PHL191 Language and Layout of Argument PHL201 Introduction to Philosophy ² PHL202 Fundamental Ethics ² PHL208 Political Philosophy ² RELIGION R210 World Religions ² R211 History of the Old Testament ² R212 History of the New Testament ² READING RD117 Critical Reading ² SPEECH SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse SP115 Intro: Intercultural Communication ² SP130 Business and Professional Speech SP218 Interpersonal Communication SP229 Oral Interpretation SP262 Voice and Articulation THEATRE TA101 Appreciating Theatre TA106, 107 Theatre History ² TA141, 142, 143 Acting Fundamentals TA241 Interm Acting Techniques: Styles WRITING WR240 Creative Writing: Non-fiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR248 Strategies For Revision: Advanced Professional Writing

SOCIAL SCIENCE Four courses chosen from at least two disciplines. ANTHROPOLOGY ANTH101 Intro to Biological Anthropology ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory ² ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology ² ANTH180 Language and Culture ² ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods ANTH215 Intro to Greek Archaeology ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific NW ² ANTH232 North American Indians ² ECONOMICS EC115 Introduction to Economics EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro) EC202 Principles of Economics II (Macro) GEOGRAPHY GEOG105 Intro to Physical Geography GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography ² GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography ² GEOG202 Geography of Europe ² GEOG206 Geography of Oregon ² GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa ² GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America ² GEOG290 Environmental Problems and Restoration HISTORY HST101, 102, 103 Western Civilization ² HST104 History of the Middle East (Eastern Civilization) ² HST110, 111, 112 World History ² HST195 History of Vietnam War ² HST201, 202, 203 U.S. History HST204 Women in U.S. History ² HST211 Introduction to Peace Studies HST212 Peace Studies: Nonviolent Political Theory HST213 Peace Studies: World Order Theory HST225 Women in World History ² HST237 America in the 1960s HST264 African American History ² HST270 History of Mexico ² HST271 History of Central America ² HST292 China: Past and Present HST293 Japan: Past and Present HST294 History of Ancient Greece INTERNATIONAL STUDIES INTL101 Intro to International Studies ² INTL210 Comparative Culture ²

JOURNALISM J211 Intro to Mass Communications POLITICAL SCIENCE PS200 Intro to Political Science PS201 American Government PS203 State and Local Governments PS204 Intro to Comparative Politics PS205 International Relations ² PS209 Problems in American Politics PS215 Global Issues PS217 Intro to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation PS225 Political Ideology: Ideas About Government PS241 Intro to Political Terrorism PS297 Intro to Environmental Politics PSYCHOLOGY PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY151 Intro to the Social Sciences PSY201, 202 General Psychology PSY214 Introduction to Personality ² PSY216 Social Psychology PSY231 Human Sexuality PSY232 Sexuality and Society ² PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY236 Human Dev II: Adolescence through Aging PSY237 Human Development PSY239 Intro to Abnormal Psychology SOCIOLOGY SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC205 General Sociology: Social Institutions SOC206 General Sociology: Social Problems SOC213 Race Relations in the U.S. ² SOC214 Social Problems: Introduction to U.S. Culture and Society ² SOC215 Gender and Society ² SOC216 Sociology of the Family SOC223 Sociology of Aging SOC225 Social Issues WOMEN’S STUDIES WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies ²

SCIENCE/MATHEMATICS/ COMPUTER SCIENCE Four courses chosen from at least two disciplines, including at least three laboratory courses in biological or physical science. Lab courses noted as . BIOLOGY BI101 Gen Biology I: Introduction to Cellular Biology  BI101A Gen Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology  BI101B Gen Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics  BI102 General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics  BI102A General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics  BI102B Gen Biology II: Medical Genetics  BI103 Gen Biology III  BI103A Gen Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution  BI103B Gen Biology III: Animal Behavior  BI103C Gen Biology III: Botany of the NW  BI103D Gen Biology III: NW Forest Ecology  BI103E Gen Biology III: Ecology of Tropics  BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing  BI121, 122 Essentls of Human Anatomy & Phys  BI132 Introduction to Animal Behavior  BI211, 212, 213 Principles of Biology  BI231, 232, 233 Human Anatomy and Physiology I  BI234 Microbiology  BIOINFORMATICS BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics CHEMISTRY CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health  CH104, 105, 106 General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry  CH151 Basic Chemistry  CH170 Environmental Chemistry  CH221, 222, 223 General Chemistry  CH241, 242, 243 Organic Chemistry 

FORESTRY F240 Natural Resources Ecology  NUTRITION FN225 Nutrition FISH AND WILDLIFE FW251 Prin of Wildlife Conservation FW252 Mammals: Biology and Techniques  FW253 Field Ornithology  FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques  GEOLOGY G148 Volcanoes and Their Activity G165 Regional Field Geology  G201, 202, 203 Principles of Physical Geology  GENERAL SCIENCE GS104 Physical Science - Physics  GS105 Physical Science - Chemistry  GS106 Physical Science: Geology  GS153 Introduction to Cosmology MATHEMATICS MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212, 213 Fundamentals of Elem Math MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra PHYSICS PH104 Descriptive Astronomy  PH109C Observational Astronomy PH121, 122, 123 General Astronomy PH127 Preparing for General Physics PH201, 202, 203 General Physics I  PH211, 212, 213 Gen Physics with Calculus 

COMPUTER SCIENCE CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161, 162 Computer Science ENGINEERING ENGR211 Statics ENGR212 Dynamics ENGR213 Strength of Materials GE101 Engineering Orientation GE102 Engineering Computations GE115 Engineering Graphics

CATALOG • 2012–13

 Lab Courses

 Skill-Based Courses ² Cultural Literacy Courses

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

11


degrees and general education UNIVERSITY SPECIFIC

Associate of Science Oregon Transfer - Business (ASOT-Business) This degree will allow students to transfer with junior standing for registration purposes, meet lower division general education requirements and complete some or all lower-division major requirements for a selected four-year degree at all Oregon University System schools. It is designed for students intending to major in business. The ASOT-Business does not gurantee admission into a student's chosen four-year degree program. Four-year institution class standing and GPA requirements also are not satisfied by an ASOT degree.

FOUNDATIONAL REQUIREMENTS Mathematics 3 courses in college-level mathematics, including 1 course in statistics credits: credits: credits:

in WR121.

credits: credits:

Recommendations – PSY201 Psychology; BUS215 Principles of Management; BA223 Principles of Marketing.

BA101

credits: 4

Oregon State University

BA211

credits: 4

BA212

credits: 3

BA231

credits: 4

BA226

credits: 4

DISTRIBUTION AREAS

Each course must be at least 3 credits

Humanities Social Science 3 courses from at least 2 dis- 4 courses from at least 2 ciplines. Only 2 courses may disciplines, including a be skill-based courses minimum of 2 courses in "Principles of Economics" at credits: the 200 level credits: credits: credits:

Science/Mathmatics/ Computer Science 4 courses from at least 2 disciplines, including 3 laboratory courses in biological and/or physical science credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

Cultural Literacy 1 course from any distribution area that is designed as cultural literacy Electives - Complete electives to reach a total of 90 degree credits. Up to 12 credits of career-technical courses numbered 100 or above may be elective credit - see page 218.

Complete a minimum of 90 credits. All courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 at the time the degree is awarded. See page 221 for additional institutional degree requirements.

12

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Oregon Institute of Technology

Business Specific Requirements

credits:

credits:

Prerequisites – WR227 Technical Report Writing; BA226 Business Law I.

Prerequisites – BA226 Business Law I.

Writing Computer Applications A minimum 8 credits in writing* Proficiency in wordprocessing, spreadsheet, credits: database and presentation software as demonstrated credits: by successful completion of *Information literacy is included applicable courses Oral Communication 1 course in the fundamentals of speech or communication.

Eastern Oregon University

Prerequisites – BA276 Intro to Statistical Inference, BA302 Business Process Management; BA260 Introduction to Entrepreneurship; MTH241 Calculus for Biological/ Management/Social Sciences; MTH245 Math for Biological/Management/Social Sciences; BA226 Business Law I.

MATHEMATICS A minimum of three courses, including one course in statistics.

MTH111 MTH112 MTH212 MTH213 MTH243 MTH244 MTH251 MTH252 MTH253 MTH254 MTH256 MTH261

Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry Fundamentals of Elem Math II Fundamentals of Elem Math III Probability and Statistics I Statistics II Calculus I: Differential Calculus Calculus II: Integral Calculus Calculus III Calculus IV: Vector Calculus Differential Equations Linear Algebra

WRITING A minimum of 8 credits. Students taking writing courses of four credits each must take WR121 and either WR122 and WR227.

Recommendations – PSY201 Psychology; BUS215 Principles of Management; BA223 Principles of Marketing.

Students who began the writing sequence before summer 2010 with 3-credit courses must complete WR121, WR122 and WR227.

Portland State University

Information literacy will be included in the writing requirement.

Prerequisites – CS106 Computing Fundamentals II; BA205 Business Communications Using Technology; STAT244 Introduction to Probablity and Statistics II; COMM220 Public Speaking.

Southern Oregon University Prerequisites – BA226 Business Law I; BA282 Applied Business Statistics.

University of Oregon Prerequisites – BA240 Managing Business Information; MTH241 MTH242 Calculus for Business and Social Science I, II; MTH243 (and MTH244 if required for UO equivalency, please consult an adviser); Multicultural requirement.

Western Oregon University Prerequisites – BA226 Business Law I.

WR121 English Composition WR122 English Comp: Critical Thinking WR227 Technical Report Writing

ORAL COMMUNICATION One course in the fundamentals of speech.

SP100 SP111 SP112 SP114 SP115 SP218

Basic Speech Communication Fundamentals of Public Speaking Persuasive Speech Argument and Critical Discourse Intro: Intercultural Communication Interpersonal Communication

COMPUTER APPLICATIONS Proficiency in word-processing, spreadsheet, database and presentation software as demonstrated by successful completion of applicable courses

WWW.MHCC.EDU


ASSOCIATE OF SCIENCE OREGON TRANSFER - BUSINESS (ASOT) DISTRIBUTION: Cultural literacy: Students must select one course from any of the discipline studies that is designated as meeting the statewide criteria for cultural literacy, noted as ².

HUMANITIES Humanities (Arts and Letters): Three courses chosen from at least two disciplines. Skill-based courses noted as . ART ART115 Basic Design I: 2-Dimensional ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design III: 3-Dimensional ART204, 205, 206 History of Western Art ART211 Survey of Visual Arts ² ART215P Survey Visual Arts: Photography ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art  ART231, 232, 233 Drawing ART234 Life Drawing I  ART240, 241 Drawing - Cartooning  ART254, 255, 256 Ceramics  ART257, 258, 259 Jewelry/Metalsmithing  ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging ART261 Photography I  ART262 Photography II  ART263 Field Photography  ART264 Portrait Photography  ART266 Color Photography Foundations  ART271, 272, 273 Printmaking  ART281 Painting I ART288 Sculpture: Ceramic  ART289 Sculpture: Metalcasting  ART291 Sculpture I  ART292 Sculpture II  ART293 Sculpture III  ART294, 296 Watercolor  LITERATURE ENG104 Intro to Literature: Fiction ENG105 Intro to Literature: Drama ENG106 Intro to Literature: Poetry ENG107, 108, 109 World Literature ² ENG112 Intro to Literary Genres: Science Fiction ENG113 Intro to Literary Genres: Fantasy Literature ENG201, 202 Shakespeare: ENG204, 205 British Literature ² ENG212 Hispanic Literature ENG214 Asian-American Literature ENG218 Arthurian Legends ENG222 Women's Literature ² ENG250 Introduction to Mythology

WWW.MHCC.EDU

ENG253, 254 Survey of American Literature ² ENG254 Survey of American Literature II ENG274 Film Genre: Documentary ENG275 The Bible as Literature ² FA257 Films and Society ² FA258 Understanding the Film ² FA264 Women Making Movies ² FA266 The Great Film Directors ² FA268 Film and Literature: Adaptation ² HUMANITIES HUM105 Italian Life and Culture ² HUM106 British Life and Culture ² HUM110 Contemporary Culture I: Human Values ² HUM111 Contemporary Culture II: Changing Values HUM112 Contemporary Culture III: Future Trends HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace HUM210, 210C Special Studies - Humanities LANGUAGES ASL201, 202, 203 Second-Year American Sign Language I FR201, 202, 203 Second-Year French ² GER201, 202, 203 Second-Year German ² ITAL201, 202, 203 Second-Year Italian ² JPN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Japanese ² JPN260 Introduction to Japanese Culture ² RUS201, 202, 203 Second-Year Russian ² SPAN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Spanish ² MUSIC MUS101 Music Fundamentals MUS105 Music Appreciation/for the Listener MUS111, 112, 113 Music Theory MUS124, 125, 126 Stage Band Arranging ² MUS211, 212, 213 Music Theory ² MUS261. 262. 263 Music History ² PHILOSOPHY PHL191 Language and Layout of Argument PHL201 Introduction to Philosophy ² PHL202 Fundamental Ethics ² PHL208 Political Philosophy ² RELIGION R210 World Religions ² R211 History of the Old Testament ² R212 History of the New Testament ² READING RD117 Critical Reading ² SPEECH SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse SP115 Intro: Intercultural Communication ² SP130 Business and Professional Speech

SP218 Interpersonal Communication SP229 Oral Interpretation SP262 Voice and Articulation THEATRE TA101 Appreciating Theatre TA106, 107 Theatre History ² TA141, 142, 143 Acting Fundamentals TA241 Interm Acting Techniques: Styles WRITING WR240 Creative Writing: Non-fiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR248 Strategies For Revision: Advanced Professional Writing

SOCIAL SCIENCE Four courses chosen from two or more disciplines, with a minimum of two courses in Principles of Economics (to include microeconomics and macroeconomics) at the 200 level. ANTHROPOLOGY ANTH101 Intro to Biological Anthropology ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory ² ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology ² ANTH180 Language and Culture ² ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods ANTH215 Intro to Greek Archaeology ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific NW ² ANTH232 North American Indians ² ECONOMICS EC115 Introduction to Economics EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro) EC202 Principles of Economics II (Macro) GEOGRAPHY GEOG105 Intro to Physical Geography GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography ² GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography ² GEOG202 Geography of Europe ² GEOG206 Geography of Oregon ² GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa ² GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America ² GEOG290 Environmental Problems and Restoration HISTORY HST101, 102, 103 Western Civilization ² HST104 History of the Middle East (Eastern Civilization) ²

HST110, 111, 112 World History ² HST195 History of Vietnam War ² HST201, 202, 203 U.S. History HST204 Women in U.S. History ² HST211 Introduction to Peace Studies HST212 Peace Studies: Nonviolent Political Theory HST213 Peace Studies: World Order Theory HST225 Women in World History ² HST237 America in the 1960s HST264 African American History ² HST270 History of Mexico ² HST271 History of Central America ² HST292 China: Past and Present HST293 Japan: Past and Present HST294 History of Ancient Greece INTERNATIONAL STUDIES INTL101 Intro to International Studies ² INTL210 Comparative Culture ² JOURNALISM J211 Intro to Mass Communications POLITICAL SCIENCE PS200 Intro to Political Science PS201 American Government PS203 State and Local Governments PS204 Intro to Comparative Politics PS205 International Relations ² PS209 Problems in American Politics PS215 Global Issues PS217 Intro to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation PS225 Political Ideology: Ideas About Government PS241 Intro to Political Terrorism PS297 Intro to Environmental Politics PSYCHOLOGY PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY151 Intro to the Social Sciences PSY201, 202 General Psychology PSY214 Introduction to Personality ² PSY216 Social Psychology PSY231 Human Sexuality PSY232 Sexuality and Society ² PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY236 Human Dev II: Adolescence through Aging PSY237 Human Development PSY239 Intro to Abnormal Psychology SOCIOLOGY SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC205 General Sociology: Social Institutions SOC206 General Sociology: Social Problems SOC213 Race Relations in the U.S. ²

SOC214 Social Problems: Introduction to U.S. Culture and Society ² SOC215 Gender and Society ² SOC216 Sociology of the Family SOC223 Sociology of Aging SOC225 Social Issues WOMEN’S STUDIES WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies²

SCIENCE/MATHEMATICS/ COMPUTER SCIENCE Four courses chosen from at least two disciplines, including at least three laboratory courses in biological or physical science. Lab courses noted as . BIOLOGY BI101 Gen Biology I: Introduction to Cellular Biology  BI101A Gen Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology  BI101B Gen Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics  BI102 General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics  BI102A General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics  BI102B Gen Biology II: Medical Genetics  BI103 Gen Biology III  BI103A Gen Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution  BI103B Gen Biology III: Animal Behavior  BI103C Gen Biology III: Botany of the NW  BI103D Gen Biology III: NW Forest Ecology  BI103E Gen Biology III: Ecology of Tropics  BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing  BI121, 122 Essentls of Human Anatomy and Phys  BI132 Introduction to Animal Behavior  BI211, 212, 213 Principles of Biology  BI231, 232, 233 Human Anatomy and Physiology I  BI234 Microbiology  BIOINFORMATICS BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics CHEMISTRY CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health  CH104, 105, 106 General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry  CH151 Basic Chemistry  CH170 Environmental Chemistry  CH221, 222, 223 General Chemistry  CH241, 242, 243 Organic Chemistry  CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161, 162 Computer Science

CATALOG • 2012–13

ENGINEERING ENGR211 Statics ENGR212 Dynamics ENGR213 Strength of Materials GE101 Engineering Orientation GE102 Engineering Computations GE115 Engineering Graphics FORESTRY F240 Natural Resources Ecology  NUTRITION FN225 Nutrition FISH AND WILDLIFE FW251 Prin of Wildlife Conservation FW252 Mammals: Biology and Techniques  FW253 Field Ornithology  FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques  GEOLOGY G148 Volcanoes and Their Activity G165 Regional Field Geology  G201, 202, 203 Principles of Physical Geology  GENERAL SCIENCE GS104 Physical Science - Physics  GS105 Physical Science - Chemistry  GS106 Physical Science: Geology  GS153 Introduction to Cosmology  MATHEMATICS MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212, 213 Fundamentals of Elem Math MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra PHYSICS PH104 Descriptive Astronomy  PH109C Observational Astronomy PH121, 122, 123 General Astronomy PH127 Preparing for General Physics PH201, 202, 203 General Physics I  PH211, 212, 213 Gen Physics with Calculus   Lab Courses

 Skill-Based Courses ² Cultural Literacy Courses

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

13


degrees and general education MATHEMATICS

Associate of Science (AS) All courses in an AS degree are transfer-level courses and will be evaluated course-by-course at the receiving institution toward satisfying major, general education or elective degree requirements. Note, this degree does not guarantee that lower division general education will be fully satisfied upon transfer. This degree articulates well with certain majors such as engineering, biological and physical sciences, and the fine and performing arts that require highly specific lower-division major requirements. There are fewer general education course requirements in the AS degree than in the AAOT degree, allowing students to complete a greater number of major requirements.

REQUIREMENTS Mathematics 1 course in college-level mathematics. Course must have a prerequisite of MTH095 or higher. credits:

Writing Computer Literacy A minimum 8 credits in writing 1 credit of college-level computer-based coursework credits: credits:

credits:

HPE 3 credits which include at least 1 credit in Physical Education (PE and 1 credit in Health Education (HE)

*Information literacy is included in WR121.

credits: credits:

Oral Communication 1 course in the fundamentals of speech or communication.

credits:

Note: HPE295 or HPE285OL (three credits) satisfied the total HPE requirement.

credits:

DISTRIBUTION AREAS

Each course must be at least 3 credits. Complete a minimum of 9 credits in one of the three areas below and a minimum of 6 credits in each of the remaining areas

Humanities Only 6 credits may be skillbased courses

Social Science

Science/Mathmatics/ Computer Science

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

Electives Complete electives to reach a total of 90 degree credits

credits:

Complete a minimum of 90 credits. All courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 at the time the degree is awarded. See page 221 for additional institutional degree requirements.

14

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

One course in college-level mathematics. MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212 Fundamentals of Elem Math II MTH213 Fundamentals of Elem Math III MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra

WRITING A minimum of eight credits. Beginning summer 2010, student taking writing classes of four credit hours each must take WR121 and either WR122 or WR227.

Note: Students who began the writing sequence before summer 2010 with 3 credit hour courses must complete WR121, WR122 and either WR123 or WR227. WR121 English Composition WR122 English Comp: Critical Thinking WR123 English Composition: Research WR227 Technical Report Writing

ORAL COMMUNICATION One course in the fundamentals of speech SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse SP115 Intro: Intercultural Communication SP218 Interpersonal Communication

COMPUTER LITERACY One credit of college level computer-based coursework ART214 Digital Art: Page Layout ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art ART228 Digital Art: Web Design ART229 Digital Art: Multimedia BA131 Intro to Business Computing

BA231 Information Technology/Business BT210 Software Applications CIS120 Computer Concept I CIS120L Computer Concept Lab I CIS122 Computer Concepts III CIS125DB Desktop Database CIS125GA Introduction to Game Design CIS125SS Spreadsheet CIS125WP Word Processing CIS135GMA Introduction to 3D Modeling CIS140 Intro to Operating Systems CIS197CSP Web Authoring: Client-Side Programming CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3 CIS197WAA Web Authoring: Applications CIS197WAG Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation CIS197XML Web Authoring: XML CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis CIS276 SQL CIS277BI Oracle Business Intelligence CS125J Digital Typography for Journalism CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161 Computer Science I CS162 Computer Science II GE102 Engineering Computations

HEALTH/PHYSICAL EDUCATION A minimum of three credit hours which must include at least one credit hour in Health Education (HE) and one credit hour in Physical Education (PE). HPE285OL Wilderness Survival for 2 credit hours may satisfy the HPE requirement by completing one additional credit hour in either health or physical education. Two credit hours of PE185 may be granted toward an Associate degree at MHCC for completion of military basic training. A copy of the DD214 form is required. HEALTH HE152 Drug Education HE202 Adult Development and Aging HE204 Diet and Weight Control HE205 Diet Appraisal HE207 Stress Control-Activity Intervention HE208 HIV/AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections

WWW.MHCC.EDU


ASSOCIATE OF SCIENCE (AS) HE213 Men's Health Issues HE240 Introduction to Holistic Health Care HE250 Personal Health HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emerg HE255 Alcohol and the Family HE261 CPR - Cardiopulmonary Res HE265 Women's Health Issues HPE285OL Wilderness Survival HPE291 Lifeguard Training HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life PHYSICAL EDUCATION PE185 PE Activity courses PE285OH Adventure Education PE285RKC Interm Rock Climbing: Expedition Prep PE285WTA Introduction to Water Sports PE285WTB Intermediate Water Sports PE292SWT Water Safety Instruction

DISTRIBUTION: HUMANITIES Humanities (Arts and Letters): Only 6 credits of skill-based courses can be used to meet humanities requirements. NOTE: In Arts and Letters, a second year of a foreign language may be included, but not the first year. Skill-based courses noted with . ART ART115 Basic Design I: 2-Dimensional ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design III: 3-Dimensional ART204, 205, 206 History of Western Art ART211 Survey of Visual Arts ART215P Survey Visual Arts: Photography ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art  ART231, 232, 233 Drawing ART234 Life Drawing I  ART240, 241 Drawing - Cartooning  ART254, 255, 256 Ceramics  ART257, 258, 259 Jewelry/Metalsmithing  ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging ART261 Photography I  ART262 Photography II  ART263 Field Photography  ART264 Portrait Photography  ART266 Color Photography Foundations  ART271, 272, 273 Printmaking  ART281 Painting I ART288 Sculpture: Ceramic  ART289 Sculpture: Metalcasting  ART291 Sculpture I  ART292 Sculpture II  ART293 Sculpture III  ART294, 296 Watercolor 

WWW.MHCC.EDU

LITERATURE ENG104 Intro to Literature: Fiction ENG105 Intro to Literature: Drama ENG106 Intro to Literature: Poetry ENG107, 108, 109 World Literature ENG112 Intro to Literary Genres: Science Fiction ENG113 Intro to Literary Genres: Fantasy Literature ENG201, 202 Shakespeare: ENG204, 205 British Literature I: ENG212 Hispanic Literature ENG214 Asian-American Literature ENG218 Arthurian Legends ENG221 Intro to Children’s Literature ENG222 Women's Literature ENG250 Introduction to Mythology ENG253, 254 Survey of American Literature ENG254 Survey of American Literature II ENG274 Film Genre: Documentary ENG275 The Bible as Literature FA257 Films and Society FA258 Understanding the Film FA264 Women Making Movies FA266 The Great Film Directors FA268 Film and Literature: Adaptation HUMANITIES HUM105 Italian Life and Culture HUM106 British Life and Culture HUM110 Contemporary Culture I: Human Values HUM111 Contemporary Culture II: Changing Values HUM112 Contemporary Culture III: Future Trends HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace HUM210, 210C Special Studies - Humanities LANGUAGES ASL201, 202, 203 Second-Year American Sign Language I FR201, 202, 203 Second-Year French GER201, 202, 203 Second-Year German ITAL201, 202, 203 Second-Year Italian JPN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Japanese JPN260 Introduction to Japanese Culture RUS201, 202, 203 Second-Year Russian SPAN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Spanish MUSIC MUS101 Music Fundamentals MUS105 Music Appreciation/ for the Listener MUS111, 112, 113 Music Theory MUS124, 125, 126 Stage Band Arranging  MUS211, 212, 213 Music Theory MUS261. 262. 263 Music History

PHILOSOPHY PHL191 Language and Layout of Argument PHL201 Introduction to Philosophy PHL202 Fundamental Ethics PHL208 Political Philosophy RELIGION R210 World Religions R211 History of the Old Testament R212 History of the New Testament READING RD117 Critical Reading SPEECH SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse SP115 Intro: Intercultural Communication SP130 Business and Professional Speech SP218 Interpersonal Communication SP229 Oral Interpretation SP262 Voice and Articulation THEATRE TA101 Appreciating Theatre TA106, 107 Theatre History TA141, 142, 143 Acting Fundamentals TA241 Interm Acting Techniques: Styles WRITING WR240 Creative Writing: Non-fiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR248 Strategies For Revision: Advanced Professional Writing

SOCIAL SCIENCE ANTHROPOLOGY ANTH101 Intro to Biological Anthropology ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology ANTH180 Language and Culture ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods ANTH215 Intro to Greek Archaeology ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific NW ANTH232 North American Indians ECONOMICS EC115 Introduction to Economics EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro) EC202 Principles of Economics II (Macro) GEOGRAPHY GEOG105 Intro to Physical Geography GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography GEOG202 Geography of Europe GEOG206 Geography of Oregon

GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America GEOG290 Environmental Problems and Restoration HISTORY HST101, 102, 103 Western Civilization HST104 History of the Middle East (Eastern Civilization) HST110, 111, 112 World History HST195 History of Vietnam War HST201, 202, 203 U.S. History HST204 Women in U.S. History HST211 Introduction to Peace Studies HST212 Peace Studies: Nonviolent Political Theory HST213 Peace Studies: World Order Theory HST225 Women in World History HST237 America in the 1960s HST264 African American History HST270 History of Mexico HST271 History of Central America HST292 China: Past and Present HST293 Japan: Past and Present HST294 History of Ancient Greece INTERNATIONAL STUDIES INTL101 Intro to International Studies INTL210 Comparative Culture JOURNALISM J211 Intro to Mass Communications POLITICAL SCIENCE PS200 Intro to Political Science PS201 American Government PS203 State and Local Governments PS204 Intro to Comparative Politics PS205 International Relations PS209 Problems in American Politics PS215 Global Issues PS217 Intro to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation PS225 Political Ideology: Ideas About Government PS241 Intro to Political Terrorism PS297 Intro to Environmental Politics PSYCHOLOGY PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY151 Intro to the Social Sciences PSY201, 202 General Psychology PSY214 Introduction to Personality PSY216 Social Psychology PSY231 Human Sexuality PSY232 Sexuality and Society PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY236 Human Dev II: Adolescence through Aging PSY237 Human Development PSY239 Intro to Abnormal Psychology

SOCIOLOGY SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC205 General Sociology: Social Institutions SOC206 General Sociology: Social Problems SOC213 Race Relations in the U.S. SOC214 Social Problems: Introduction to U.S. Culture and Society SOC215 Gender and Society SOC216 Sociology of the Family SOC223 Sociology of Aging SOC225 Social Issues WOMEN’S STUDIES WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies

SCIENCE/MATHEMATICS/ COMPUTER SCIENCE BIOLOGY BI101 Gen Biology I: Introduction to Cellular Biology  BI101A Gen Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology  BI101B Gen Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics  BI102 General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics  BI102A General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics  BI102B Gen Biology II: Medical Genetics  BI103 Gen Biology III  BI103A Gen Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution  BI103B Gen Biology III: Animal Behavio  BI103C Gen Biology III: Botany of the NW  BI103D Gen Biology III: NW Forest Ecology  BI103E Gen Biology III: Ecology of Tropics  BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing  BI121, 122 Essentls of Human Anatomy & Phys  BI132 Introduction to Animal Behavior  BI211, 212, 213 Principles of Biology  BI231, 232, 233 Human Anatomy and Physiology I  BI234 Microbiology  BIOINFORMATICS BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics CHEMISTRY CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health  CH104, 105, 106 General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry  CH151 Basic Chemistry  CH170 Environmental Chemistry  CH221, 222, 223 General Chemistry  CH241, 242, 243 Organic Chemistry  CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161, 162 Computer Science

CATALOG • 2012–13

ENGINEERING ENGR211 Statics ENGR212 Dynamics ENGR213 Strength of Materials GE101 Engineering Orientation GE102 Engineering Computations GE115 Engineering Graphics FORESTRY F240 Natural Resources Ecology  NUTRITION FN225 Nutrition FISH AND WILDLIFE FW251 Prin of Wildlife Conservation FW252 Mammals: Biology and Techniques  FW253 Field Ornithology  FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques  GEOLOGY G148C Volcanoes and Their Activity G165 Regional Field Geology  G201, 202, 203 Principles of Physical Geology  GENERAL SCIENCE GS104 Physical Science - Physics  GS105 Physical Science - Chemistry  GS106 Physical Science: Geology  GS153 Introduction to Cosmology MATHEMATICS MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212, 213 Fundamentals of Elem Math MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra PHYSICS PH104 Descriptive Astronomy  PH109C Observational Astronomy PH121, 122, 123 General Astronomy PH127 Preparing for General Physics PH201, 202, 203 General Physics I  PH211, 212, 213 Gen Physics with Calculus 

 Lab Courses

 Skill-Based Courses ² Cultural Literacy Courses

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

15


degrees and general education MATHEMATICS

Associate of General Studies (AGS) The purpose of the degree in general studies is to provide the student an opportunity to pursue a broad general education at a community college. It is intended as a flexible program for the student who is not preparing for a specific major in the lower division transfer or career-technical area. Because of the flexibility and broad approach of this degree, a student may find that courses used to fulfill the requirements may not necessarily be accepted as transfer level at a four-year institution. REQUIREMENTS Mathematics 4 credits at a level equivalent to MTH065 or higher (except MTH211) credits:

Communications A minimum of 6 credits, including a combination of WR101 and WR102; or WR121 and WR122; or 3 credits in writing and 3 credits in speech; or 3 credits in writing and RD117; or 3 credits in writing and BA205

Human Relations A minimum of 3 credits credits:

HPE 3 credits, including at least 1 credit in Physical Education (PE) and 1 credit in Health Education (HE) credits: credits: credits:

Note: HPE295 or HPE285OL (three credits) satisfied the total HPE requirement.

credits:

DISTRIBUTION AREAS

Social Science 12 credits

Science/Mathmatics/ Computer Science 9 credits

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

Electives Complete electives to reach a total of 90 degree credits. No more than 25 credits of one discipline may apply as elective. Elective courses may be any course numbered 10 or above, not including developmental education courses, see page 219.

Complete a minimum of 90 credits. All courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 at the time the degree is awarded. See page 221 for additional institutional degree requirements.

16

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Beginning Algebra II Interm Algebra w/Rt Triangle Trig Intro - Contemporary Mathematics Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry Fundamentals of Elem Math II Fundamentals of Elem Math III Elementary Calculus Statistics II Calculus I: Differential Calculus Calculus II: Integral Calculus Calculus III Calculus IV: Vector Calculus Differential Equations Linear Algebra

COMMUNICATIONS WR101 WR102 WR121 WR122 WR123 WR227 SP100 SP111 SP112 SP114 SP115 SP218 RD117 BA205

Workplace Communications I Workplace Communications II English Composition English Comp: Critical Thinking English Composition: Research Technical Report Writing Basic Speech Communication Fundamentals of Public Speaking Persuasive Speech Argument and Critical Discourse Intro: Intercultural Communication Interpersonal Communication Critical Reading Business Communications

HUMAN RELATIONS

Each course must be at least 3 credits

Humanities 12 credits, including a maximum of 6 credits of skill-based courses

MTH065 MTH095 MTH105 MTH111 MTH112 MTH212 MTH213 MTH241 MTH244 MTH251 MTH252 MTH253 MTH254 MTH256 MTH261

A minimum of three credit hours ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology BA285 Leadership and Human Relations EC115 Introduction to Economics GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography HST110 Ancient World History HST111 Medieval World History HST112 Modern World History HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace MUS261, MUS262, MUS263 Music History PHL202 Fundamental Ethics PS200 Intro to Political Science PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY201 General Psychology PSY202 General Psychology PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY237 Human Development R210 World Religions SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC213 Race Relations - U.S. SOC215 Gender and Society SOC216 Sociology of the Family WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies

HEALTH/PHYSICAL EDUCATION A minimum of 3 credits which must include at least 1 credit in Health Education (HE) and 1 credit in Physical Education (PE). HPE285OL Wilderness Survival for 2 credit hours may satisfy the HPE requirement by completing one additional credit hour in either health or physical education. Two credit hours of PE185 may be granted toward an Associate degree at MHCC for completion of military basic training. A copy of the DD214 form is required.

HEALTH HE152 Drug Education HE202 Adult Development and Aging HE204 Diet and Weight Control HE205 Diet Appraisal HE207 Stress Control-Activity Intervention HE208 HIV/AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections HE213 Men's Health Issues HE240 Introduction to Holistic Health Care HE250 Personal Health HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emerg HE255 Alcohol and the Family HE261 CPR - Cardiopulmonary Res HE265 Women's Health Issues HPE285OL Wilderness Survival HPE291 Lifeguard Training HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life PHYSICAL EDUCATION PE185 PE Activity courses PE285OH Adventure Education PE285RKC Interm Rock Climbing: Expedition Prep PE285WTA Introduction to Water Sports PE285WTB Intermediate Water Sports PE292SWT Water Safety Instruction

DISTRIBUTION HUMANITIES Humanities (Arts and Letters): 12 credits, including a maximum of 6 credits of skill-based courses. Skill-based courses, noted as . ART ART115 Basic Design I: 2-Dimensional ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design III: 3-Dimensional ART204, 205, 206 History of Western Art ART211 Survey of Visual Arts

WWW.MHCC.EDU


ASSOCIATE OF GENERAL STUDIES (AGS) GENERAL EDUCATION COURSES ART214 Digital Art: Page Layout  ART215P Survey Visual Arts: Photography ART219 Calligraphy  ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art  ART231, 232, 233 Drawing ART234 Life Drawing I  ART240, 241 Drawing - Cartooning  ART254, 255, 256 Ceramics  ART257, 258, 259 Jewelry/Metalsmithing  ART257B, 258B, 259B Jewelry/Metalsmithing  ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging ART261 Photography I  ART262 Photography II  ART263 Field Photography  ART264 Portrait Photography  ART266 Color Photography Foundations  ART271, 272, 273 Printmaking  ART281 Painting I ART288 Sculpture: Ceramic  ART289 Sculpture: Metalcasting  ART291 Sculpture I  ART292 Sculpture II  ART293 Sculpture III  ART294, 296, 297 Watercolor  LITERATURE ENG104 Intro to Literature: Fiction ENG105 Intro to Literature: Drama ENG106 Intro to Literature: Poetry ENG107, 108, 109 World Literature ENG112 Intro to Literary Genres: Science Fiction ENG113 Intro to Literary Genres: Fantasy Literature ENG201, 202 Shakespeare: ENG204, 205 British Literature I: ENG212 Hispanic Literature ENG214 Asian-American Literature ENG218 Arthurian Legends ENG222 Women's Literature ENG250 Introduction to Mythology ENG253, 254 Survey of American Literature ENG254 Survey of American Literature II ENG274 Film Genre: Documentary ENG275 The Bible as Literature FA257 Films and Society FA258 Understanding the Film FA264 Women Making Movies FA266 The Great Film Directors FA268 Film and Literature: Adaptation ENGLISH AS A NON-NATIVE LANGUAGE ENL201R Advanced Reading ENL201S Advanced Speaking and Listening ENL201W Advanced Writing HUMANITIES HUM105 Italian Life and Culture HUM106 British Life and Culture HUM110 Contemporary Culture I: Human Values HUM111 Contemporary Culture II: Changing Values

WWW.MHCC.EDU

HUM112 Contemporary Culture III: Future Trends HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace HUM210, 210C Special Studies - Humanities

PHILOSOPHY PHL191 Language and Layout of Argument PHL201 Introduction to Philosophy PHL202 Fundamental Ethics PHL208 Political Philosophy

GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America GEOG290 Environmental Problems and Restoration

LANGUAGES ASL101, 102, 103 First-Year American Sign Language ASL201, 202, 203 Second-Year American Sign Language CHN101, 102, 103 First-Year Chinese FR101, 102, 103 First-Year French FR111, 112, 113 French Conversation FR201, 202, 203 Second-Year French FR211, 212, 213 French Conversation GER101, 102, 103 First-Year German GER111, 112, 113 German Conversation GER201, 202, 203 Second-Year German ITAL101, 102, 103 First-Year Italian ITAL111, 112, 113 Italian Conversation ITAL201, 202, 203 Second-Year Italian ITAL211, 212, 213 Italian Conversation JPN101, 102, 103 First-Year Japanese JPN111, 112, 113 Japanese Conversation JPN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Japanese JPN211, 212, 213 Japanese Conversation JPN260 Introduction to Japanese Culture RUS101, 102, 103 First-Year Russian RUS111, 112, 113 Russian Conversation RUS201, 202, 203 Second-Year Russian SPAN101, 102, 103 First-Year Spanish SPAN111, 112, 113 Spanish Conversation SPAN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Spanish SPAN211, 212, 213 Spanish Conversation

RELIGION R210 World Religions R211 History of the Old Testament R212 History of the New Testament

HISTORY HST101, 102, 103 Western Civilization HST104 History of the Middle East (Eastern Civilization) HST110, 111, 112 World History HST195 History of Vietnam War HST201, 202, 203 U.S. History HST204 Women in U.S. History HST211 Introduction to Peace Studies HST212 Peace Studies: Nonviolent Political Theory HST213 Peace Studies: World Order Theory HST225 Women in World History HST237 America in the 1960s HST264 African American History HST270 History of Mexico HST271 History of Central America HST292 China: Past and Present HST293 Japan: Past and Present HST294 History of Ancient Greece

MUSIC MUP101, 201 Symphonic Band  MUP105, 205 Jazz Ensemble  MUP114, 214 Gen Ensemble/Instrumental  MUP115, 215 Gen Ensemble/ Vocal  MUP121, 221 Symphonic Choir  MUP123 Opera Workshop  MUP125, 225 Vocal Jazz Ensemble  MUP146, 246 Orchestra  MUP171–192 Indiv Lesson: First Year  MUP271–292 Indiv Lessons: Second Year  MUS101 Music Fundamentals MUS105 Music Appreciation/ for the Listener MUS111, 112, 113 Music Theory MUS117, 118, 119 Electronic Music Production  MUS121, 122, 123 Aural Skills  MUS124, 125, 126 Stage Band Arranging  MUS131, 132, 133 Group Piano  MUS137, 138, 139 Guitar  MUS161, 162, 163 Jazz Improvisation  MUS191 Group Piano: Skills/Non-Majors  MUS211, 212, 213 Music Theory MUS221, 222, 223 Aural Skills  MUS231, 232 Keyboard Harmony  MUS261, 262, 263 Music History MUS292 Music Theatre 

READING RD117 Critical Reading SPEECH SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse SP115 Intro: Intercultural Communication SP130 Business and Professional Speech SP218 Interpersonal Communication SP229 Oral Interpretation SP262 Voice and Articulation THEATRE TA101 Appreciating Theatre TA106, 107 Theatre History TA141, 142, 143 Acting Fundamentals TA144 Improvisation TA148 Movement for the Actor TA241 Interm Acting Techniques: Styles WRITING WR240 Creative Writing: Non-fiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR247 The Literary Publication  WR248 Strategies For Revision: Advanced Professional Writing

SOCIAL SCIENCE 12 credits. ANTHROPOLOGY ANTH101 Intro to Biological Anthropology ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology ANTH180 Language and Culture ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods ANTH215 Intro to Greek Archaeology ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific NW ANTH232 North American Indians ECONOMICS EC115 Introduction to Economics EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro) EC202 Principles of Economics II (Macro) GEOGRAPHY GEOG105 Intro to Physical Geography GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography GEOG202 Geography of Europe GEOG206 Geography of Oregon

INTERNATIONAL STUDIES INTL101 Intro to International Studies INTL210 Comparative Culture JOURNALISM J211 Intro to Mass Communications POLITICAL SCIENCE PS200 Intro to Political Science PS201 American Government PS203 State and Local Governments PS204 Intro to Comparative Politics PS205 International Relations PS209 Problems in American Politics PS215 Global Issues PS217 Intro to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation PS225 Political Ideology: Ideas About Government PS241 Intro to Political Terrorism PS297 Intro to Environmental Politics PSYCHOLOGY PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY151 Intro to the Social Sciences PSY201, 202 General Psychology PSY214 Introduction to Personality PSY216 Social Psychology PSY231 Human Sexuality PSY232 Sexuality and Society PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY236 Human Dev II: Adolescence through Aging PSY237 Human Development PSY239 Intro to Abnormal Psychology SOCIOLOGY SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC205 General Sociology: Social Institutions SOC206 General Sociology: Social Problems SOC213 Race Relations in the U.S.

SOC214 Social Problems: Introduction to U.S. Culture and Society SOC215 Gender and Society SOC216 Sociology of the Family SOC223 Sociology of Aging SOC225 Social Issues WOMEN’S STUDIES WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies

SCIENCE/MATHEMATICS/ COMPUTER SCIENCE 9 credits. BUSINESS BA231 Information Technology in Business BIOLOGY BI101 Gen Biology I: Intro to Cellular Biology  BI101A Gen Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology  BI101B Gen Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics  BI10 General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics  BI102A General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics  BI102B Gen Biology II: Medical Genetics  BI103 Gen Biology III  BI103A Gen Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution  BI103B Gen Biology III: Animal Behavior  BI103C Gen Biology III: Botany of the NW  BI103D Gen Biology III: NW Forest Ecology BI103E Gen Biology III: Ecology of Tropics  BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing  BI112 Biology for Allied Health BI121, 122 Essentls of Human Anatomy & Phys  BI132 Introduction to Animal Behavior  BI211, 212, 213 Principles of Biology  BI231, 232, 233 Human Anatomy and Physiology I  BI234 Microbiology  BIOINFORMATICS BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics CHEMISTRY CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health  CH104, 105, 106 General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry  CH151 Basic Chemistry  CH170 Environmental Chemistry  CH221, 222, 223 General Chemistry  CH241, 242, 243 Organic Chemistry  CS120/L Computer Concepts I and Lab I (in combination) CIS122 Computer Concepts III CIS140 Intro to Operating Systems CIS197XML Web Authoring: XML CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis CIS276 SQL CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161, 162 Computer Science

CATALOG • 2012–13

ENGINEERING ENGR211 Statics ENGR212 Dynamics ENGR213 Strength of Materials GE101 Engineering Orientation GE102 Engineering Computations GE115 Engineering Graphics FORESTRY F240 Natural Resources Ecology  NUTRITION FN225 Nutrition FISH AND WILDLIFE FW251 Prin of Wildlife Conservation FW252 Mammals: Biology and Techniques  FW253 Field Ornithology  FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques  GEOLOGY G148C Volcanoes and Their Activity G165 Regional Field Geology  G201, 202, 203 Principles of Physical Geology  GENERAL SCIENCE GS104 Physical Science - Physics  GS105 Physical Science - Chemistry  GS106 Physical Science: Geology  GS153 Introduction to Cosmology MATHEMATICS MTH060 Beginning Algebra I MTH065 Beginning Algebra II MTH084 Applied Trigonometry with Modeling MTH095 Interm Algebra w/Rt Triangle Trig MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH211, 212, 213 Fundamentals of Elem Math MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra PHYSICS PH104 Descriptive Astronomy  PH109C Observational Astronomy PH121, 122, 123 General Astronomy PH127 Preparing for General Physics PH201, 202, 203 General Physics I  PH211, 212, 213 Gen Physics with Calculus   Lab Courses

 Skill-Based Courses ² Cultural Literacy Courses

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

17


degrees and general education MATHEMATICS

Oregon Transfer Module (OTM) The OTM is a set of 45 general education credits recognized by all Oregon community colleges and Oregon University System (OUS) schools, designed for students who wish to transfer. Completion of the OTM can help those students taking courses at multiple post-secondary institutions by ensuring transferability of coursework. This is not a degree or certificate but is documentation on a student’s transcript that they have met a subset of common general education requirements. Note: The OTM is not intended to be a first year of the AAOT degree.

FOUNDATIONAL SKILLS Mathematics 1 course in college-level mathematics. Course must have a prerequisite of MTH095 or higher.

Writing

Oral Communication 1 course in the fundamentals of speech or communication

Intro - Contemporary Mathematics Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry Fundamentals of Elem Math II Fundamentals of Elem Math III Probability and Statistics I Statistics II Calculus I: Differential Calculus Calculus II: Integral Calculus Calculus III Calculus IV: Vector Calculus Differential Equations Linear Algebra

Two courses of college-level composition.

credits:

credits:

DISTRIBUTION AREAS

Each course must be at least 3 credits

Social Science 3 courses

Science/Mathmatics/ Computer Science 3 courses including at least 1 laboratory courses in biological and/or physical science

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

Cultural Literacy 1 course from any distribution area that is designated as cultural literacy Electives Complete electives to reach a total of 45 degree credits. Courses must be from the Introduction to Disciplines areas (Humanities (Arts and Letters), Social Science or Science/ Math/Computer Science).

Complete a minimum of 45 credits. All courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 at the time the module is completed. Regionally accredited private colleges and universities within the state may offer and issue the Oregon Transfer Module, which will be accepted at any Oregon public college or university. Oregon Transfer Module credits may not match program requirements in the receiving school. The OTM supplements, but does not supplant existing articulation agreements and does not replace effective advising. Courses that are designed to prepare students for college-level work are not applicable to the transfer module. In Humanities (Arts and Letters), the second year of a foreign language may be included, but not the first year. American Sign Language (ASL) is considered a foreign language. When choosing courses in science and mathematics, students and advisers should check the specific requirements of receiving schools. Courses that include a laboratory component, or that deal with specific subjects, may be required for majors or degrees. Computer Science courses used in the Math/Science/Computer Science area must meet Oregon Council of Computer Chairs criteria for a science course.

18

MTH105 MTH111 MTH112 MTH212 MTH213 MTH243 MTH244 MTH251 MTH252 MTH253 MTH254 MTH256 MTH261

WRITING

credits:

Humanities (Arts and Letters) 3 courses The second year of a foreign language may be included, but not the first

One course in college-level mathematics, select from:

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Note: Students who began the writing sequence before summer 2010 with 3 credit hour courses must complete WR121, WR122 and either WR123 or WR227.

WR121 WR122 WR123 WR227

English Composition English Comp: Critical Thinking English Composition: Research Technical Report Writing

ORAL COMMUNICATION One course in the fundamentals of speech or communication.

SP100 SP111 SP112 SP114 SP115 SP218

Basic Speech Communication Fundamentals of Public Speaking Persuasive Speech Argument and Critical Discourse Intro: Intercultural Communication Interpersonal Communication

DISCIPLINES CULTURAL LITERACY: When making distribution selections, one course chosen from any of the discipline studies must be designated as cultural literacy, noted as ².

HUMANITIES Humanities (Arts and Letters): Three courses. Only two courses of skill-oriented classes should be used to meet humanities requirements.NOTE: In Arts and Letters, a second year of a foreign language may be included, but not the first year. Skill-based courses, noted as . Select from: ART ART115 Basic Design I: 2-Dimensional ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design III: 3-Dimensional ART204, 205, 206 History of Western Art ART211 Survey of Visual Arts ² ART215P Survey Visual Arts: Photography ART225, 226, 227 Digital Art  ART231, 232, 233 Drawing ART234 Life Drawing I  ART240, 241 Drawing – Cartooning  ART254, 255, 256 Ceramicss ART257, 258, 259 Jewelry/Metalsmithing  ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging ART261 Photography I  ART262 Photography II  ART263 Field Photography  ART264 Portrait Photography  ART266 Color Photography Foundations  ART271, 272, 273 Printmaking  ART281 Painting I ART288 Sculpture: Ceramic  ART289 Sculpture: Metalcasting  ART291 Sculpture I  ART292 Sculpture II  ART293 Sculpture III  ART294, 296 Watercolor  LITERATURE ENG104 Intro to Literature: Fiction ENG105 Intro to Literature: Drama ENG106 Intro to Literature: Poetry ENG107, 108, 109 World Literature ² ENG112 Intro to Literary Genres: Science Fiction ENG113 Intro to Literary Genres: Fantasy Literature ENG201, 202 Shakespeare: ENG204, 205 British Literature ² ENG212 Hispanic Literature

WWW.MHCC.EDU


OREGON TRANSFER MODULE (OTM) ENG214 Asian-American Literature ENG218 Arthurian Legends ENG222 Women's Literature ² ENG250 Introduction to Mythology ENG253, 254 Survey of American Literature ² ENG254 Survey of American Literature II ² ENG274 Film Genre: Documentary ENG275 The Bible as Literature ² FA257 Films and Society ² FA258 Understanding the Film ² FA264 Women Making Movies ² FA266 The Great Film Directors ² FA268 Film and Literature: Adaptation ² HUMANITIES HUM105 Italian Life and Culture ² HUM106 British Life and Culture ² HUM110 Contemporary Culture I: Human Values ² HUM111 Contemporary Culture II: Changing Values HUM112 Contemporary Culture III: Future Trends HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace HUM210, 210C Special Studies - Humanities LANGUAGES ASL201, 202, 203 Second-Year American Sign Language I FR201, 202, 203 Second-Year French ² GER201, 202, 203 Second-Year German ² ITAL201, 202, 203 Second-Year Italian ² JPN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Japanese ² JPN260 Introduction to Japanese Culture ² RUS201, 202, 203 Second-Year Russian ² SPAN201, 202, 203 Second-Year Spanish ² MUSIC MUS101 Music Fundamentals MUS105 Music Appreciation/ for the Listener MUS111, 112, 113 Music Theory MUS124, 125, 126 Stage Band Arranging  MUS211, 212, 213 Music Theory ² MUS261. 262. 263 Music History ² PHILOSOPHY PHL191 Language and Layout of Argument PHL201 Introduction to Philosophy ² PHL202 Fundamental Ethics ² PHL208 Political Philosophy ² RELIGION R210 World Religions ² R211 History of the Old Testament ² R212 History of the New Testament ² READING RD117 Critical Reading ² SPEECH SP100 Basic Speech Communication SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking SP112 Persuasive Speech

WWW.MHCC.EDU

SP114 SP115 SP130 SP218 SP229 SP262

Argument and Critical Discourse Intro: Intercultural Communication ² Business and Professional Speech Interpersonal Communication Oral Interpretation Voice and Articulation

THEATRE TA101 Appreciating Theatre TA106, 107 Theatre History ² TA141, 142, 143 Acting Fundamentals TA241 Interm Acting Techniques: Styles WRITING WR240 Creative Writing: Non-fiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR248 Strategies For Revision: Advanced Professional Writing

SOCIAL SCIENCE Three courses, select from: ANTHROPOLOGY ANTH101 Intro to Biological Anthropology ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory ² ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology ² ANTH180 Language and Culture ² ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods ANTH215 Intro to Greek Archaeology ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific NW ² ANTH232 North American Indians ² ECONOMICS EC115 Introduction to Economics EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro) EC202 Principles of Economics II (Macro) GEOGRAPHY GEOG105 Intro to Physical Geography GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography ² GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography ² GEOG202 Geography of Europe ² GEOG206 Geography of Oregon ² GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa ² GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America ² GEOG290 Environmental Problems and Restoration HISTORY HST101, 102, 103 Western Civilization ² HST104 History of the Middle East (Eastern Civilization) ² HST110, 111, 112 World History ² HST195 History of Vietnam War ² HST201, 202, 203 U.S. History

HST204 Women in U.S. History ² HST211, 212, 213 Peace Studies HST225 Women in World History ² HST237 America in the 1960s HST264 African American History ² HST270 History of Mexico ² HST271 History of Central America ² HST292 China: Past and Present HST293 Japan: Past and Present HST294 History of Ancient Greece INTERNATIONAL STUDIES INTL101 Intro to International Studies ² INTL210 Comparative Culture ² JOURNALISM J211 Intro to Mass Communications POLITICAL SCIENCE PS200 Intro to Political Science PS201 American Government PS203 State and Local Governments PS204 Intro to Comparative Politics PS205 International Relations ² PS209 Problems in American Politics PS215 Global Issues PS217 Intro to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation PS225 Political Ideology: Ideas About Government PS241 Intro to Political Terrorism PS297 Intro to Environmental Politics

SCIENCE/MATHEMATICS/ COMPUTER SCIENCE Three courses, including at least one laboratory course in biological or physical science. Lab courses noted as . BIOLOGY BI101 Gen Biology I: Introduction to Cellular Biology  BI101A Gen Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology  BI101B Gen Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics  BI102 General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics  BI102A General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics  BI102B Gen Biology II: Medical Genetics  BI103 Gen Biology III  BI103A Gen Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution  BI103B Gen Biology III: Animal Behavior  BI103C Gen Biology III: Botany of the NW  BI103D Gen Biology III: NW Forest Ecology  BI103E Gen Biology III: Ecology of Tropics  BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing  BI121. 122 Essentls of Human Anatomy & Phys  BI132 Introduction to Animal Behavior  BI211, 212, 213 Principles of Biology  BI231, 232, 233 Human Anatomy and Physiology I  BI234 Microbiology 

PSYCHOLOGY PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY151 Intro to the Social Sciences PSY201, 202 General Psychology PSY214 Introduction to Personality ² PSY216 Social Psychology PSY231 Human Sexuality PSY232 Sexuality and Society ² PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY236 Human Dev II: Adolescence through Aging PSY237 Human Development PSY239 Intro to Abnormal Psychology

CHEMISTRY CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health  CH104, 105, 106 General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry  CH151 Basic Chemistry  CH170 Environmental Chemistry  CH221, 222, 223 General Chemistry  CH241, 242, 243 Organic Chemistry 

SOCIOLOGY SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC205 General Sociology: Social Institutions SOC206 General Sociology: Social Problems SOC213 Race Relations in the U.S. ² SOC214 Social Problems: Introduction to U.S. Culture and Society ² SOC215 Gender and Society ² SOC216 Sociology of the Family SOC223 Sociology of Aging SOC225 Social Issues

ENGINEERING ENGR201 Electrical Fundamentals I ENGR211 Statics ENGR212 Dynamics ENGR213 Strength of Materials GE101 Engineering Orientation GE102 Engineering Computations GE115 Engineering Graphics

BIOINFORMATICS BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics

FORESTRY F240 Natural Resources Ecology  NUTRITION FN225 Nutrition FISH AND WILDLIFE FW251 Prin of Wildlife Conservation FW252 Mammals: Biology and Techniques  FW253 Field Ornithology  FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques  GEOLOGY G148 Volcanoes and Their Activity G165 Regional Field Geology  G201, 202, 203 Principles of Physical Geology  GENERAL SCIENCE GS104 Physical Science - Physics  GS105 Physical Science - Chemistry  GS106 Physical Science: Geology  GS153 Introduction to Cosmology MATHEMATICS MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Mathematics MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Func MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212, 213 Fundamentals of Elem Math MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra PHYSICS PH104 Descriptive Astronomy  PH109C Observational Astronomy PH121, 122, 123 General Astronomy PH127 Preparing for General Physics PH201, 202, 203 General Physics I  PH211, 212, 213 Gen Physics with Calculus 

COMPUTER SCIENCE CS160 Computer Science Orientation CS161, 162 Computer Science

WOMEN’S STUDIES WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies ²

 Lab Courses

 Skill-Based Courses ² Cultural Literacy Courses

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

19


degrees and general education MATHEMATICS

Associate of Applied Science (AAS)

A minimum of four credits.

The Associate of Applied Science degree is intended to prepare students for the workforce. This degree requires specific General Education as detailed below and allows the majority of coursework to focus on career development. Please refer to individual Career-Technical degrees for specific requirements.

REQUIREMENTS Mathematics 4 credits at a level equivalent to MTH065 or higher (except MTH211)

Communications A minimum of 3 credits; WR101 or WR121

Human Relations A minimum of 3 credits

HPE 1 or more courses totaling 3 or more credits credits:

credits:

credits:

credits:

credits: credits:

CAREER TECHNICAL REQUIREMENTS

Complete all required courses in a career-technical curriculum. See individual degrees, pages 30 - 93.

Complete a minimum of 90 credits. Students must have a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 for all courses being applied toward the degree and maintain a 2.00 GPA in the candidate's major classes. See page 221 for additional institutional degree requirements. See page 219 for a list of courses that are not applicable to this degree.

20

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

MTH065 Beginning Algebra II MTH095 Interm Algebra w/ Right Triangle Trig MTH105 Intro - Contemporary Math MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elem Functions MTH112 Pre-Calculus II: Trig/Geometry MTH212 Fundamentals of Elem Math II MTH213 Fundamentals of Elem Math III MTH243 Probability and Statistics I MTH244 Statistics II MTH251 Calculus I: Differential Calculus MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus MTH253 Calculus III MTH254 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus MTH256 Differential Equations MTH261 Linear Algebra

COMMUNICATIONS A minimum of three credits.

WR121 Workplace Communications I WR101 English Composition

HUMAN RELATIONS A minimum of three credits.

ANTH103 Intro to Cultural Anthropology BA285 Leadership and Human Relations EC115 Introduction to Economics GEOG106 Intro to World Regional Geography GEOG107 Intro to Cultural Geography HST110 Ancient World History HST111 Medieval World History HST112 Modern World History HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace MUS261, MUS262, MUS263 Music History PHL202 Fundamental Ethics PS200 Intro to Political Science PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations PSY201 General Psychology PSY202 General Psychology PSY235 Human Dev I: Infancy-Adolescence PSY237 Human Development R210 World Religions

SOC204 Gen Sociology: Principles of Sociology SOC213 Race Relations - U.S. SOC215 Gender and Society SOC216 Sociology of the Family WS101 Introduction to Women's Studies

HEALTH/PHYSICAL EDUCATION A minimum of three credits in Physical Education (PE) and/or in Health Education (HE/HPE). Two credit hours of PE185 may be granted toward an Associate degree at MHCC for completion of military basic training. A copy of the DD214 form is required.

HE152 HE202 HE204 HE205 HE207 HE208

Drug Education Adult Development and Aging Diet and Weight Control Diet Appraisal Stress Control-Activity Intervention HIV/AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections HE213 Men's Health Issues HE240 Intro to Holistic Health Care HE250 Personal Health HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies HE255 Alcohol and the Family HE261 CPR - Cardiopulmonary Res HE265 Women's Health Issues HPE285OL Wilderness Survival HPE291 Lifeguard Training HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life PE185 P.E. Activity Courses PE285OH Adventure Education PE285RKC Interm Rock Climbing: Expedition Preparation PE285WTA Introduction to Water Sports PE285WTB Intermediate Water Sports PE292SWT Water Safety Instruction

WWW.MHCC.EDU


certificates Certificate Requirements The one-year certificate will be awarded to students who satisfy the following requirements: 1. Successfully complete all required courses in a one-year certificate program as listed in the catalog. Courses counting toward degree requirements must be taken sequentially if the course is a prerequisite for another course. For example, MTH095 may not count toward a degree requirement if taken after MTH111, because MTH095 is a prerequisite for MTH111. However, if a course is not a prerequisite for another course, the courses may be taken in any order. For example, HST110 may count toward a degree requirement if taken after HST111, since HST110 is not a prerequisite to HST111. 2. All programs of study of one academic year or more in length for which certificates are granted require a recognizable body of instruction in program-related areas of 1) communication, 2) computation (mathematics) and 3) human relations. Please refer to the individual program for specific courses. Repeated courses may be counted only once toward graduation unless specified in the course description or unless specifically required in a program curriculum. Students who are pursuing an MHCC certificate at MHCC who have earned a baccalaureate degree or higher from an accredited institution of higher education will have satisfied the general education requirements for the certificate. However, students must complete or have completed the program specific general education course requirements within a certificate.

6. Complete the application process two quarters prior to the quarter of completion (i.e., spring term graduates must apply during fall term).

Career Pathway Certificate of Completion Career Pathway Certificate of Completion programs (12-44 credits) acknowledge proficiency in technical skill occupation and are a “stepping stone” toward completion of an Associate of Applied Science degree. The purpose and intent for a Career Pathway Certificate of Completion: • Acknowledges a specific technical skill proficiency to help a student qualify for a job or enhance employment opportunities  • Provides skill competencies tied to a specific occupation or job in demand in local or state economies • Provides a credential for a segment of a program  • Centers on needs of students by providing educational options  • Provides the flexibility to achieve specific competencies within an aligned career path or program of study

3. Achieve an MHCC cumulative grade point average GPA of 2.00 or higher. 4. Maintain a 2.00 GPA for all courses being applied toward the certificate and maintain a 2.00 GPA in the candidate’s major classes. 5. Satisfactorily earn 24 credit hours at MHCC and be in attendance at MHCC the term in which the certificate is completed. Non-traditional credit (College Level Examination Program, Advanced Placement Program, Challenge, Experience-Based Credit, International Baccalaureate) does not satisfy this requirement.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

21


mhcc philosophy of General Education

MHCC Philosophy of General Education Mt. Hood Community College supports the general education of all students by offering courses that provide students with knowledge and skills that help them attain their full potential as informed individuals and responsible members of society. General education affirms the necessity and value of well-being from a personal and a global perspective. A core of general education instruction permeates each of the College’s five degrees (AAS, AGS, AAOT, AS, ASOT-Business) and falls into the following major categories.

• Apply scientific and technical modes of inquir y, individually and collaboratively, to critically evaluate existing or alternative explanations, solve problems and make evidence-based decisions in an ethical manner • Assess the strengths and weaknesses of scientific studies and critically examine the influence of scientific and technical knowledge on human society and the environment

SOCIAL SCIENCE: • Apply analytical skills to social phenomena in order to understand human behavior

ARTS & LETTERS*: • Interpret and engage in the Arts & Letters, making use of the creative process to enrich quality of life • Critically analyze values and ethics within a range of human experience and expression to engage more fully in local and global issues * “Arts & Letters” refers to works of art, whether written, crafted, designed or performed and to documents of historical or cultural significance.

CULTURAL LITERACY:

• Apply knowledge and experience to foster personal growth and better appreciate the diverse social world in which we live

SPEECH/ORAL COMMUNICATION: • Engage in ethical communication processes that accomplish goals • Respond to the needs of diverse audiences and contexts • Build and manage relationships

In addition, Mt. Hood Community College includes the following general education outcomes:

COMPUTER LITERACY: • Utilize technology to find, retrieve and evaluate information • Implement problem-solving techniques and technology tools to collect, organize, analyze and synthesize information from a variety of sources, including the Internet • Employ technology to communicate knowledge and ideas through media for various purposes and audiences • Utilize, manage and adapt to changing technology in a learning environment, the workplace and daily life • Utilize technology responsibly and demonstrate a recognition of and respect for the implications of its societal and environmental use

CRITICAL THINKING: • Distinguish fact from non-factual opinion • Identify underlying assumptions

• Identify and analyze complex practices, values and beliefs and the culturally and historically defined meanings of difference

WRITING:

• Demonstrate independent thinking in articulating and solving problems

MATHEMATICS – COMPUTATION:

• Read actively, think critically and write purposefully and capably for academic and, in some cases, professional audiences

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION:

• Use appropriate mathematics to solve problems • Recognize which mathematical concepts are applicable to a scenario, apply appropriate mathematics and technology in its analysis and then accurately interpret, validate and communicate the results

• Locate, evaluate and ethically utilize information to communicate effectively • Demonstrate appropriate reasoning in response to complex issues Writing courses infused with Information Literacy:

• Design a lifetime physical fitness plan that provides growth and development in order to improve self-esteem and confidence • Demonstrate knowledge of fitness and wellness concepts to allow a critical evaluation of personal lifestyle choices

• Formulate a problem statement

SCIENCE OR COMPUTER SCIENCE: • Gather, comprehend and communicate scientific and technical information in order to explore ideas, models and solutions and generate further questions

• Determine the nature and extent of the information needed to address the problem

HUMAN RELATIONS:

• Access relevant information effectively and efficiently

• Recognize the values, behaviors and viewpoints of diverse populations

• Evaluate information and its source critically

• Identify the individual’s roles in social settings

• Understand many of the economic, legal and social issues surrounding the use of information

22

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


special programs

Including Business and Community Resources

Adult Basic Education (ABE)

Business & Industry Workforce Training

503-491-7333; Room AC2660 • www.mhcc.edu/ged

503-491-7235; Room AC1162 • www.mhcc.edu/training

The Adult Basic Skills program prepares adults age 16 or older for entry to degree or certificate programs, or success in the workplace. Classes are offered in reading, writing and math at various times during the day and evening both on the MHCC Gresham and Maywood Park campuses. Class offerings at the different campuses may vary. Anyone under age 18 must have the proper paperwork from the high school of their legal residence. Students are required to pay a materials fee.

The Business & Industry Workforce Training office works with regional businesses and industry to provide customized training and continuing education to support their workforce needs. Custom curriculum and instruction is delivered at flexible times, dates and locations by subject matter experts from industry. Courses are delivered through workshops, seminars, course series and webinars. Services offered include assessment, leadership, professional credential achievement and maintenance, basic skills training, industry specific skills, computer skills, workplace English, communication, customer service and required safety training. The office also offers training programs that are open to job seekers and regional employees across industries covering specifically focused topics of instruction and certification such as the Sustainable Building Advisor Institute, the Leadership Institute and industry recognized credential training for healthcare, advanced manufacturing, construction, computer information systems and other industries. Our flexibility has allowed us to partner with employers such as Boeing, Danner, Leatherman and Microchip, as well as many small to medium sized area companies.

Apprenticeship 503-491-7401 • www.mhcc.edu/apprenticeship

MHCC provides apprenticeship courses in accordance with Oregon’s Bureau of Labor and Industry (BOLI) Apprenticeship and Training Division (ATD). An apprenticeship usually consists of two to five years of supervised, occupational training in conjunction with specified related classroom training. All apprenticeship courses are designed for individuals accepted into a registered apprenticeship program and are not open to the general public. MHCC offers apprenticeship degrees for the following occupations: Boeing-IAM, brick masons, carpenters, cement masons, electricians, glaziers, heat and frost insulators, ironworkers, plasterers, sheet metal, roofers and waterproofers. If you are interested in becoming registered in an Oregon State Apprenticeship, please contact BOLI-ATD or the apprenticeship program directly.

AVID Postsecondary 503-491-7108 • www.mhcc.edu/AVID

AVID (Advancement via Individual Determination) has long been a support system offered by many middle and high schools to support students in finding academic success. AVID is now available at Mt. Hood Community College. The AVID Postsecondary program at MHCC is a holistic and integrated college-success system designed to support students who have the determination to succeed but need additional support. Located within the MHCC Learning Success Center, AVID Postsecondary offers AVID-specific tutoring and support for students. The AVID Postsecondary mission is to increase student learning, persistence, completion and success in and beyond college. Mt. Hood Community College AVID Postsecondary System is committed to helping MHCC students be successful in reaching their academic goals. You can find the MHCC AVID Postsecondary Center at www. mhcc.edu/AVID or within the MHCC Learning Success Center.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Child Development & Family Support 10100 N. E. Prescott, Portland, OR 97220 503-491-6111 • www.mhcc.edu/headstart

Head Start/Oregon Head Start Pre-Kindergarten Program: Comprehensive preschool program serving children ages three to five. Services include early childhood education, health, social services and parent involvement opportunities. Head Start is located at sites throughout the community. Early Head Start: Services for pregnant women and children birth to three years of age Full-Day Programs: Head Start/Early Head Start childcare centers for families who work and need child care services Head Start for Students: Head Start/Early Head Start child care for students on the Gresham campus Head Start and Early Head Start Services are available to lowincome families and families with special needs residing in East County outside the Portland Public School District. Administrative Office located at the Maywood Park Campus. Parent Child Development: Home visits using Parents as Teachers (PAT) curriculum. Available to any resident of East County.

Child Care Resource and Referral (CCR&R) of Multnomah County: Assists families in locating child care. Provides training and technical assistance to new and experienced child care providers. For Information, call 503-548-4400.

Citizenship 503-491-6100: Maywood Park campus www.mhcc.edu/citizenship

Citizenship is a free class that prepares students to apply for and pass the United States Citizenship Test.

College Now (Dual Credit) 503-491-6980: Lower Division Transfer Courses - Room AC1515, or 503-491-6991: Career Technical Education (CTE) Courses - Room AC1513 • www.mhcc.edu/collegenow

College Now is MHCC’s dual credit program. In cooperation with certain high schools, MHCC offers students the opportunity to earn high school and college credit simultaneously. MHCC credit is earned through submission and acceptance of a registration form per College deadlines and completion of course materials and standards as approved by MHCC. A list of high schools and courses approved to earn MHCC credit is available online at www.mhcc.edu/collegenow. Each high school’s counseling office will also have a list of courses approved at that school. The list varies among high schools. Earned credit will be transcripted to an MHCC permanent record. Earning MHCC credit at a high school does not automatically enroll a student into an MHCC certificate or degree program. MHCC admissions procedures and requirements must still be met. Credit transfer acceptability is at the discretion of the receiving institution.

Community Education 503-491-7572; Room AC1162 • www.mhcc.edu/ce

Community Education offers a wide variety of credit-free courses that are held on campus as well as at convenient off-campus sites throughout the community. The majority of courses are offered evenings and weekends with flexible scheduling ranging from one day to ten weeks. Classes are offered in the subject areas of animal care, art, aviation, computers, cooking, dance, driver education, driver safety, exercise, financial, health, home and family, language, music, personal safety, photography and writing. In addition, visit www.mhcc.edu/ed2go or www.mhcc.edu/gatlin to review hundreds of credit-free, online course options. Fees vary according to the type and length of each class.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

23


SPECIAL PROGRAMS

Community Skills Center 503-491-6151 or 503-491-6122 • 10100 N. E. Prescott Portland, OR 97220 • www.mhcc.edu/commmunityskills

The Community Skills Center offers a stress-free, convenient and affordable way to learn to use computers. Classes are self-paced, non-credit and range from beginning to advanced levels. Choose from personal enrichment classes or focus on upgrading job skills. Classes are designed to meet the latest job market demands. The lab is open seven days a week, including evenings. Instructors are accessible at all times to answer questions. Register and begin classes any time during the year and take 10 weeks to finish. Coursework may be done in the lab or at home. General office skills classes are also offered.

Distance Learning 503-491-7170; AC1350C • http://bb.mhcc.edu

The Distance Learning Program at MHCC offers three online degrees: Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT), Associate of Science (AS) and Associate of General Studies (AGS) degrees. In addition, there are a wide variety of online credit courses for students who are unable to attend traditional, on-campus courses due to time constraints and/or distance from the campus. Online courses allow students to obtain lectures, complete assignments, take quizzes and work cooperatively with other students on class projects via the Web. Some classes, referred to as hybrid courses, combine online and face-to-face classroom work. To take an online or hybrid class, students must have access to a computer, Internet service provider and Web browser. Three of MHCC's transfer programs are offered completely online and offer exactly the same educational outcomes as the face-to-face courses traditionally offered. Many of our other courses may be transferable that are offered online as well. Additionally, our online courses may be taken in combination with traditional courses. For complete information, please visit http://bb.mhcc.edu or contact the Distance Learning Program.

Economic & Workforce Development Economic and Workforce Development (EWD) is comprised of the various departments which help people train, enhance, improve and advance their skills to be successful within the community. EWD offers a comprehensive menu of services including partnerships with high schools, training for dislocated workers and assistance to small business owners. Economic/Workforce Development Division Contacts: Business and Industry Workforce Training............503-491-7235 Career Pathways.......................................................503-491-7251 Community Education..............................................503-491-7572 Community Skills Center..........................................503-491-6122

24

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Project YESS..............................................................503-491-7641 Small Business Development Center......................503-491-7658 WorkSource Portland Metro East...........................503-660-1440 Division email econwork@mhcc.edu

English as a Non-Native Language (ENL) Credit 503-491-7333; Room AC2660 • www.mhcc.edu/enl

English as a Non-native Language classes are for non-native English speakers at an intermediate level or higher who want to improve their English reading, writing, speaking, note-taking and pronunciation skills. Students will be placed into the appropriate levels after taking a free college placement test. ENL is an intensive multi-level program designed to develop students’ competence in English language skills at the college level. These classes are offered at the MHCC Gresham and Maywood Campuses for credit. Students are required to pay tuition and buy books. Financial aid may help with these costs.

English as a Second Language (ESL) Non-Credit 503-491-7333 (English) or 503-491-7675 (Spanish) Room AC2660; www.mhcc.edu/esl

English as a Second Language classes provide instruction in speaking, listening, reading and writing. There are beginning through intermediate classes held on the MHCC Gresham and Maywood Park Campuses and at WorkSource in Rockwood. Students are required to pay a materials fee.

High School Diploma 503-491-7421; Room AC1162 • www.mhcc.edu/HSdiploma

The High School Diploma program is a high school completion program for students who are 16 years of age or older and are unable to complete high school in the traditional way. Students under 18 years old must be officially released from high school. It is recommended that students have earned at least 12 credits from an accredited high school prior to enrolling in the program. Student’s coursework will be assessed by state standards through exams, projects, collections of evidence, oral presentations, attendance and group assignments. Students can also earn college credit while taking MHCC classes to satisfy their remaining high school requirements. For admission requirements, please see page 6.

Volunteer Literacy Tutoring Room AC2660

The Volunteer Literacy Tutoring Program is a community-based program that provides free tutoring for those who need to improve basic reading, writing and spelling skills in English. Tutoring takes place at various sites in Gresham and Rockwood.

CATALOG • 2012–13

General Educational Development (GED) 503-491- 7333; Room AC2660 • www.mhcc.edu/ged

The General Educational Development program prepares adults age 16 or older for passing the GED test, entry to degree or certificate programs, or success in the workplace. Classes are offered in reading, writing and math at various times during the day and evening both on the MHCC Gresham and Maywood Park Campuses. Class offerings at the different campuses may vary. GED classes are offered in both English and Spanish. Students are required to pay a materials fee. GED testing is available on the Gresham Campus. Call 503-4917678 or visit www.mhcc.edu/testing for scheduling information. There is a fee for GED testing.

Middle College 503-491-7421 or 503-491-7319; Room AC1162 www.mhcc.edu/middlecollege

The Middle College is an alternative high school completion program in partnership with Reynolds High School (RHS). Located on the Gresham Campus, the Middle College is designed for qualifying RHS juniors and seniors whose needs are not being met in the traditional high school setting. Middle College students must be referred and approved by RHS prior to enrollment at the College. Middle College students attend MHCC full-time to complete Reynolds High School diploma requirements. Middle College students are eligible to receive dual credit that will be applied towards a Reynolds High School diploma and college certificate or degree.

Mt. Hood Regional CTE Alliance 503-491-6991; • Alliance Office - Room AC1513

The Mt. Hood Regional CTE Alliance is an education partnership between MHCC and the seven metro high schools within the MHCC service area. The focus of the Alliance is to provide area high school students with unified information to enhance the Career-Technical Education programs within the high schools. The Alliance supports local Carl Perkins grant activities to provide high school students the opportunity to continue their studies at MHCC and beyond to a university.

Occupational Extension Programs & Courses Emergency Medical Technician (EMT): www.mhcc.edu/emt Nursing Assistant: www.mhcc.edu/cna

In addition to the regular career and technical associate degree and certificate programs designed to prepare students for entry into occupational careers, MHCC offers occupational extension programs. The purpose of these programs is to develop the abilities, skills and attitudes needed to achieve employment stability or advancement.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


SPECIAL PROGRAMS

Students enrolled in regular preparatory programs may apply occupational extension courses toward their major upon consent and approval of their program adviser. However, occupational extension programs are not eligible for financial aid. The following occupational extension programs and courses are offered, depending upon the availability of fiscal resources: Central Service Technician . .................................. 503-491-7459 Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) ................ 503-491-7235 Nursing Assistant ..................................................... 503-491-7235 R.N. Surgical Orientation ....................................... 503-491-7459

Oregon Leadership Institute (OLI) 503-491-7447; Room AC53 • www.mhcc.edu/oli

Developed by the Oregon Council for Hispanic Advancement (OCHA), the Oregon Leadership Institute (OLI) is an exciting leadership development program for Latino students. OLI focuses on leadership and mentoring skills development and pairs Latino college-level students with Latino high school students. OLI promotes high school and postsecondary completion. OLI participants enroll in a tuition-free series of workshops and training sessions during the fall, winter and spring terms. High school students also attend tuition-free sessions and activities as part of the program. This partnership with higher education institutions throughout Oregon focuses on cultural pride and continuing education. The Institute enlists College students to serve as mentors for high school students. Over an eight-month period, participating Latinos learn skills in leadership, team building, conflict resolution, intercultural communication and public speaking. At the end of the year, students participate in an overnight camping trip and ropes course. The year of learning culminates with a graduation ceremony. These selected Latino/Latina college students thrive in both their academic studies and personal lives as they learn skills necessary to facilitate OLI sessions, communicate with the youth and their families and support the cultural emphasis of the program. Many of the College mentors are OLI graduates, and many are the first in their families to attend college.

Project YESS 503-491-7641 • www.mhcc.edu/yess

Project YESS (Youth Employability Support Services) is a youth education and employment program designed to help students prepare for the GED examination, establish career goals, transition to college and receive assistance in finding a job. Students must be 16 to 21 years old, in need of a GED, meet income guidelines and live in Multnomah County. Prospective students may call to check for eligibility.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Small Business Development Center (SBDC) 503-491-7658; www.mhcc.edu/sbdc and www.bizcenter.org; email bizcenter@mhcc.edu 501 N.E. Hood, Gresham

The MHCC SBDC supports entrepreneurs in creating, growing and running a successful business through one-to-one business advising and training workshops. The SBDC is a member of the Oregon Small Business Development Center Network, which consists of 19 centers statewide. At the SBDC entrepreneurs can: • Develop strategies to improve their business with the help of a business adviser. Business advising is provided at no charge to Oregon small businesses • Increase their business skills and knowledge through one of the SBDC training workshops for small business owners • Receive assistance writing a business plan, obtaining a business loan or improving marketing, sales or financials. Assistance on nearly every aspect of small business ownership is available from startup to buying and selling a business • Find relevant and useful media and software available in the SBDC computer lab

Study Abroad 503-491-7497 or 503-491-7344 • www.mhcc.edu/studyabroad

The College offers eight study abroad options. Four are MHCC only: a spring term Spanish immersion program in Mexico, a two-week Spanish immersion program in Mexico, a three-week Japanese and Japanese culture program in Kyoto, Japan and a four-week Italian language program in Perugia, Italy each August. MHCC also offers four programs through the Oregon International Education Consortium. Students earn MHCC credit, but study with students from seven other Oregon community colleges. These programs include fall term in Florence, Italy; spring term in London, England (or Paris, France); a second two-week summer Spanish immersion program in Mexico and a four-week summer Spanish/ Field Biology program in Costa Rica. Financial aid can be applied.

Transitions/Transiciones 503-491-7680 or 503-491-6972; Room AC52 www.mhcc.edu/transitions

The Transition program is designed for single parents and displaced homemakers. The program provides low-cost classes that help participants plan a career and prepare for school. Topics include life transitions, self-esteem and communication skills, as well as career planning and college success skills. Transitions also offers counseling, advising and support from mentors. The Transiciones program serves single parents and displaced homemakers who are native Spanish speakers. Students receive bilingual career development classes and services, financial assistance for English classes and help transitioning into college programs.

TRIO Student Support Services 503-491-7688; Room AC50 • www.mhcc.edu/triosss

TRIO Student Support Services (TRIO-SSS) is a federal program designed to assist eligible MHCC students who are pursuing a bachelor’s degree. Eligible students may be individuals who could benefit from additional support and assistance in their efforts to attain a bachelor’s degree. They may be first-generation college students, may have a documented disability, or meet federal low-income guidelines. Program services are free and include academic, career, personal, transfer and financial advising. Tutoring, cultural enrichment activities, four-year college and university visits and workshops promoting academic, personal and financial success are also provided.

TRIO College First 503-491-7143: Room AC50 • www.mhcc.edu/trio

TRIO College First is a pre-college federally-funded program designed to assist eligible re-entry, middle school and high school students who are from low-income families and will be the first in their family to graduate from a four-year institution. Eligible students may be individuals who have dropped out of high school and wish to return to complete a high school diploma or a GED and immediately enter college. Eligible students may also be middle school and high school students who show a potential for success at the college level. TRIO College First offers participants free services, including academic advising, career counseling, assistance with financial aid applications and scholarships, cultural enrichment opportunities, field trips to colleges and universities and workshops to promote academic, personal and admissions success.

Worksource Portland Metro East 503-660-1440 ; 19421 S.E. Stark, Portland, OR 97233 www.worksourceportlandmetro.org

WorkSource Portland Metro East helps people find jobs, prepare for a career change and upgrade their skills Eligible adults can access grant funded education and training services including: • Career and skill assessment • Job search workshops and assistance • Computer classes and computer lab • Career and occupational information • Vocational training and skill upgrade opportunities • Workplace ESL for English Language Learners • National Career Readiness Certificate Job posting and recruitment services are available for all businesses. MHCC, in partnership with the Oregon Employment Department, is part of a regional workforce development system funded by Worksystems, Inc. through the Department of Labor.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

25


student resources Academic Advising and Transfer Center 503-491-7315; Room AC2253 www.mhcc.edu/advising

The academic advisers in the Academic Advising and Transfer Center (AATC) are the advisers for students who have General Studies as their declared major. Academic Advisers can also assist with understanding the limited and restricted entry program application process and provide information on placement testing, degree options and general College policies and procedures. Students are seen on a first-come, first-served basis. Appointments are only required for educational planning. Please see above link for hours of operation and advising tips. Continuing students in declared majors or specific programs are advised by their faculty program advisers each quarter. Visit www.mhcc.edu/progadvisers to find the adviser(s) for a specific program or major. Continuing students who are undecided of their majors should seek advising from the Career Planning and Counseling Center (CPCC). See below. Transfer Services The Academic Advising and Transfer Center provides access to transfer program information through the Internet. Computers are available to explore other college and university websites. The Transfer Center sponsors an annual Transfer Day event, bringing college and university representatives to campus. Also, check the MHCC advising Web page for a list of transfer-related events including transfer information sessions geared towards particular schools and programs.

26

Athletics 503-491-7452; Room PE 149 www.mhcc.edu/athletics

MHCC’s intercollegiate athletic programs include volleyball, men’s and women’s cross country, men's and women’s basketball, baseball, softball and men's and women’s track and field. The Saints’ athletic teams compete in the Southern Region of the Northwest Athletic Association of Community Colleges (NWAACC).

Bookstore 503-491-7188; Room AC1261 www.bookstore.mhcc.cc.or.us

The campus bookstore is designed to serve the MHCC campus’ needs in course-related materials, supplies and services. The bookstore has a textbook rental program for about one-third of the 800 textbook titles in stock. Textbooks and supplies may also be purchased online at www.bookstore.mhcc.edu and picked up in the customer service area of the store or shipped to the student’s home. In addition, the store carries a wide variety of other items to enhance students’ academic life. Some of these items are academically priced computer software, reference materials and art supplies. The store also has greeting cards, gifts, clothing, supplies, snacks and beverages. Among the services the store provides are TriMet tickets/passes and postage stamps. The Bookstore Coffee Bar, located in the store, offers an outstanding array of espresso drinks, Italian sodas and pastries.

Aquatic Center

Career Planning and Counseling Center

503-491-7243; Room PE POOL www.mhcc.edu/aquatics

503-491-7432; Room AC1152 www.mhcc.edu/careercenter

The MHCC Aquatic Center is a four-pool complex open to students, faculty, staff and the public. There are three indoor pools: a six-lane 25-yard pool, a warm water therapy pool (learner pool) and a hot tub (hydrotherapy pool). The World Class 50-meter pool is open year-round and covered by an air dome in the winter. The Aquatic Center offers a variety of academic classes, children's lessons, adult exercise programs and competitive swimming. Please contact the Aquatic Center for more information.

The Career Planning and Counseling Center (CPCC) helps students to decide on their program of study, make career decisions, develop action plans for reaching career goals, develop resumes and job search strategies and connect with prospective employers. The counselors in the CPCC are the faculty advisers for students with their major listed as undeclared/exploratory. CPCC resources include the services of professional counselors and career specialists, a library of career planning and job search information and computerized career assessments. Students may also use center computers to access career-related Internet resources and to write resumes and cover letters.

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

The Career Center maintains current listings for part-time, full-time, temporary and summer employment, as well as internships and volunteer opportunities. Employers may use the resources of the CPCC to post job listings, set up information tables on campus and arrange for on-campus interviews. Choosing a Major The most successful students are those who have connected with a career and with faculty who share those career interests. Choosing a major is an important step in a student’s academic life. Choosing a career and a major requires some introspection. MHCC’s Career Planning and Counseling Center can help students discern their interests, skills, abilities and values and tie those to majors and careers. Students can declare or change their major by visiting Student Services in AC2253. Career Decisions Students can utilize the services at the CPCC to help them make career decisions or change careers. Career counselors can help students make career choices, make effective plans to reach career goals and prepare for job searches. Counselors can work with students individually, in career development workshops (see quarterly schedule for topics) and in career planning classes (listed in the quarterly schedule under Human Development). Personal Support If students encounter a personal problem that affects their ability to succeed in college, they may want to consult with a counselor. MHCC’s counselors can help students identify problems and develop plans to solve them. Counselors provide students with information about community resources to resolve issues such as anxiety, depression, eating disorders and life transitions. Students may call the CPCC for individual appointments. Students in crisis will be assisted on a drop-in basis.

College Center 503-491-7277; Room AC1051 www.mhcc.edu/collegecenter

The College Center serves as a primary location for students, faculty and staff to gather for meetings, special events and informal social interactions. The Fireplace Lounge is often considered the living room of the campus. A variety of services are based in the College Center, including housing information bulletin boards, vending machines, an open computer lab, a fax machine, a poster-making machine, copy services, lockers and access to public telephones and Tri-Met bus schedules. The building houses the offices of the Associated Student Government, the Student Ac-

WWW.MHCC.EDU


tivities Board, student clubs and other student groups. Friendly staff members answer questions at the campus information desk. The College Center is the location where many student activities and public forums are organized. Speakers on environmental, political and religious topics are common, along with musical performances and cultural arts programs. Art exhibits are a regular feature of the College Center, and “Scrooge Lives” is an annual craft fair held in the building during the holiday season. Seasonal activities include Welcome Week, Women’s Herstory Month, Winter Celebration, Rites of Spring, Black History Month and many other activities and events.

Computer Labs 503-491-7208; AC1451 (main lab) www.mhcc.edu/computerlabs

MHCC offers many course-specific computer labs for students enrolled in programs such as AutoCAD, Music and Graphic Design. Additionally, there is a large, general purpose open computer lab located in room AC1451 that provides access to equipment, both PCs and Macintosh, for students registered for one or more credit hours at MHCC. This lab, as well as a smaller version within the Library Resource Center (Windows PCs only), offers students a place to practice their computer skills while completing course requirements. Due to the limited number of computers, no “personal” use (such as chat rooms, interactive gaming, personal email, etc.,) is allowed in any campus computer lab. For further information, a detailed list of several computer labs and current hours, please check the website or call the main lab.

Disability Services 503-491-6923 or 503-491-7670 TDD; Room AC2251 & 2252; www.mhcc.edu/dso

The Disability Services Office (DSO) removes barriers for individuals with disabilities to the classroom, labs, lecture information, textbooks and materials and extra curricular events. Services and accommodations include, but are not limited to, interpreters and FM systems for students with hearing impairments, alternative testing accommodations, note-taking assistance, textbooks in alternative formats, modification of classroom, enlarging and assistive technology equipment. Accommodations are determined on an individual basis. Academic advising, priority registration and counseling are also provided for students with disabilities. Training in Assistive Technology is also provided in small group and individual formats. Labs throughout campus have computers

WWW.MHCC.EDU

with assistive technology, CCTVs and other assistive technology equipment available for use by students with disabilities. Small group and limited individual instruction is also available for students with learning disabilities requiring study skills assistance. To request services through DSO, students with disabilities need to: 1) Submit documentation to DSO for approval. 2) Student will then be contacted by the DSO office assistant to schedule an intake appointment with the DSO adviser and coordinator. For more specific information on the documentation requirements, please review the DSO handout Applying for Services with the Disability Services Office or visit the website. It is recommended that students make arrangements for accommodations two weeks prior to the beginning of each term to guarantee the availability of services. Accessible parking is available on campus and designated on MHCC campus maps. Handicapped parking permits are available through the Oregon State Department of Motor Vehicles. You must display a valid state issued disabled parking permit to park in these designated spaces as well as a valid MHCC day, term or annual parking permit. Elevators are located in the lobby of the library, the College Center and the Allied Health wing of the Academic Center. Accessible restrooms are available throughout campus. MHCC is committed to access and diversity and does not discriminate on the basis of disability in accordance with applicable law. Please contact the coordinator of DSO if you have any questions or concerns regarding discrimination or harassment based on disability.

Financial Aid Programs

Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (FSEOG): A federal government grant to students with an expected family contribution (EFC) from zero ($0) to $100 who attend half time or more in any given term. Awards for eligible EFCs are $300 per term up to a maximum of four terms per year. A limited number of grants are awarded. Federal Work Study: This is a part-time employment program for students who attend at least half time in any given term. Awards must be worked for and are paid monthly. Students must request placement either on the FAFSA (Free Application for federal Student Aid) or to the College's Office of Financial Aid. This is money that does not have to be repaid. Loans There are many types of loans available to students including: • Federal Subsidized or Unsubsidized Direct Loans • Federal Parent Direct Loans to Undergraduate Students (PLUS) • Alternative loans Each type of loan has its limits and requirements. Direct and alternative loans require a separate application to be awarded. Scholarships: Scholarships are funds provided from non-federal sources that do not need to be repaid. These funds replace offers of loans and/or work study. Some of the more common types are: • MHCC Foundation • Recognition Awards (for tuition only) • Private • Talent Grants (for tuition only) Most scholarship information and forms are available in the Office of Financial Aid and online.

Learning Success Center

503-491-7262; Room AC2253 www.mhcc.edu/financialaid

The following is a description of various types of financial aid. Satisfactory academic progress is required for aid to continue through the year. Yearly application for aid is mandatory. Grants: Grants are considered “free money” because they do not require repayment. Federal Pell Grants: A federal government grant based on a sliding scale from $5,550 down to $0. Oregon Opportunity Grants: An Oregon state government grant for state residents who attend college six or more credits. It is renewable for four full-time years but not available during summer term.

503-491-7108; Room AC3300 www.mhcc.edu/lsc

The MHCC Learning Success Center (LSC) provides free tutoring to students in a variety of academic subjects, as well as individual learning skills consultation and academic success seminars. The LSC Computer Lab is available for individual academic use and has a variety of skill-building software, as well as computer skills tutoring. Online tutoring is also available. For a current schedule of services call, visit the Web page, or come directly to the center, which is located above the library.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

27


STUDENT RESOURCES

Library/Learning Commons 503-491-7161; AC2300 • www.mhcc.edu/library

The MHCC library is located on the second floor of the Academic Center (see the map provided in the catalog). Call or visit the website for current hours of operation and information about library services. The library’s physical collection consists of more than 60,000 books, 280 periodicals and over 3,000 media titles. Research databases provide access to full-text articles from over 30,000 periodicals. An extensive collection of 50,000 eBooks is also available. Access these materials from the online catalog and database links on the library home page. To borrow library materials, it is necessary to have an MHCC Activity Card. This card can be obtained from the library, is free of charge, and can be acquired at any time throughout the term. An MHCC Activity Card is valid as long as the student is enrolled. The MHCC library also provides services to eligible community members and local high school students. (Please note that College regulations require all persons under 18 to be accompanied by a parent unless the minor is enrolled in a College course). Other services in the library include: • • • • • • • • •

Research instruction Reference assistance Internet access Media listening and viewing facilities Photocopiers Interlibrary loan/Summit borrowing Laptop computers Wireless access Microform reader/printer

College activities only. It is not to be used as a substitute for a state or federally issued photo identification card. The MHCC Activity Card service is available at the College Center (Room AC2300) and the library (Room AC1051).

MHCC Maywood Park Campus 503-491-6100; 10100 N.E. Prescott www.mhcc.edu/maywood

The MHCC Maywood Park Campus offers a variety of education services for the community, including: • Registration services for both campuses • MHCC credit courses, math, writing, psychology, and ENL (English as a Non-native Language) • The Community Skills Center offers self-paced or instructorled courses that focus on learning general office skills and computer applications. Classes range from beginning to advanced levels • Workforce Education Training program • Adult Basic Education/GED classes • English as a Second Language (ESL) and citizenship Classes • Community education classes • Personal enrichment courses • Advising • Library services • Bookstore to purchase books and supplies for Maywood Park Campus classes • College placement testing services • Online tests can be proctored at the Community Skills Center • Business office for both campuses • Administrative offices for Head Start

MHCC Activity Card

MHCC Rock Wall

Room AC2300; Library (Room AC1051)

The MHCC Activity Card is used to identify students and must be presented to ensure student access to College services and areas such as the computer labs, Aquatic Center and library. An individual receiving an MHCC Activity Card must currently be registered for classes at MHCC. Individuals who cannot have pictures taken for religious reasons may receive an MHCC Activity Card with a blank silhouette. These individuals must present two forms of identification when presenting the MHCC Activity Card. Although care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of the information on each MHCC Activity Card, its intended use is for

28

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

503-491-7245; Room PE POOL www.mhcc.edu/rockwall

The Rock Wall is located inside of the Aquatic Center and is open to MHCC students, staff and the general public. The indoor wall features 1,800 square feet of climbing area and thousands of handholds. Wall monitors are present to ensure safety and to assist with individual needs so that participants can explore the exciting sport of rock climbing in a safe and controlled environment and enjoy a variety of terrain. Instructional clinics are available and the facility is available for private rentals. Please call for more information.

CATALOG • 2012–13

New Student Orientation 503-491-7277 • www.mhcc.edu/orientation

An orientation is held for new students prior to fall term classes. Students and family members are able to meet with faculty, staff and other students. This is an opportunity to learn about the College, gain tips for success and have fun.

Planetarium 503-491-7364; Room AC1305 www.mhcc.edu/planetarium

Educational programs in the MHCC Planetarium Sky Theater are offered for school and community groups (during daytime. hours on Fridays only). Public planetarium shows are presented on the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. to the community. See the Web for details. The Planetarium is located below the library on the Gresham Campus.

Public Safety 503-491-7310; Room AC2330

Crime Statistics and Security Policies Annual Report In compliance with federal law, MHCC prepares an annual report containing crime statistics, policy statements, and information on safety programs and services. You can view the report on-line at www.mhcc.edu/CleryReport or obtain a free paper copy of this report by contacting the Public Safety department in room AC2330 at 26000 SE Stark Street, Gresham, Oregon, 97030, or by calling 503-491-7310.

Student Government, Student Clubs and Co-curricular Activities 503-491-7277; Room AC1051 • www.mhcc.edu/asg

Campus activities provide an exciting and intriguing way for students to enhance themselves socially, culturally and educationally. Among the many groups at MHCC are the Associated Student Government (ASG), Student Activities Board (SAB) and the Student Senate. Students elect the ASG president each spring, while members of the ASG and SAB are selected through an interview process. These groups were formed to give students a voice. Charter clubs and organizations on campus also work together on campus activities. These activities put on by the Associated Students of Mt. Hood Community College range from Welcome Week in the fall, to the annual Club Fair each winter, to the Rites of Spring in the spring.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


STUDENT RESOURCES

The range of activities offered at MHCC is impressive. Students initiate whitewater rafting trips, sponsor Halloween pumpkin carving contests, organize environmental conferences and make decisions as student representatives on important institutional planning committees. Each year, student government prepares a sizable budget providing funding for numerous student projects. The student government supports the operations of the Forensics team, providing students competitive opportunities in debate and speech tournaments. The gallery and performance coordinator brings musical groups and performers to the campus along with a series of art shows displayed in the College Center. Club sports, political groups and organizations promoting cultural awareness provide numerous other activities each year. There are several official clubs at MHCC, with new clubs being created each year to meet the changing needs of students. The Office of Student Life in the College Center can provide information on the full array of opportunities available.

Student Publications 503-491-7260; AC1051 www.mhcc.edu/studentpublications

The Student Publications program at MHCC provides excellent opportunities for students to express their opinions and gain experience in the development of a campus newspaper (The Advocate), student news magazine (Venture ) and a campus literary publication (Perceptions). These three formats provide writers with a diverse and challenging set of writing venues. Students write the material and manage the organizations that produce these publications.

Testing/Assessment 503-491-7591; Room AC2335 • www.mhcc.edu/testing

Testing Services offers a variety of testing and assessment services including: • • • • • • • • • •

College placement testing ENL (English as a Non-native Language) placement testing GED (General Educational Development) CLEP (College Level Examination Program) Distance Education test proctoring (schools and organizations outside MHCC) Proctoring for online courses Make-up exams Oregon Department of Agriculture Exams Oregon Millwrights exam LaserGrade testing

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Other types of assessments to assist students with career exploration and personal concerns are available through the Career Planning and Counseling Center.

Transportation MHCC currently requires students, employees and visitors parking on the Gresham Campus to display valid parking permits in their vehicles. The parking permit and fee policy is under review for 2012-13. Permits are not required when parking at the Maywood Park Campus nor The Bruning Center for Allied Health Education. Single-term permits may be purchased online at my.mhcc.edu by credit or debit card. Permits may also be purchased in person for cash payments only in Student Services (AC2259). Students receiving financial aid may purchase permits in the campus bookstore (AC1261) starting Friday of the first week of each term through Tuesday of the second week of each term. Single-day permits may be purchased at either of two kiosks located in the Gresham Campus parking lots: near the flagpoles and near the gym. A limited number of student carpool permits are sold in the College Center (AC1064). A limited number of free, 30-minute spaces are available. Special parking spaces are offered for patrons of the Aquatic Center, Cosmetology and Dental Hygiene services. The student association encourages the use of TriMet and carpooling. TriMet passes are available for sale at the campus Bookstore.

NOTE: Veterans must notify Veterans Services of any changes in their enrollment status (adds, drops, etc.) in addition to processing through the registration office. Failure to do so may result in overpayment of benefits. All enrollment information must be brought to this office before certification to the VA can be made. Students are responsible for providing registration information each term. Two credit hours of PE185 may be granted toward an Associate degree at MHCC for completion of military basic training. A copy of the DD214 form is required. Satisfactory Progress Standards for Veterans: Veteran students, regardless of the credit hour load, are subject to the same Standards of Academic Progress used by the College for all students attempting nine or more credits per term. Please refer to the Standards of Academic Progress section in this catalog. Veterans Deferred Payment Plan: Initiating VA educational benefits generally takes six to eight weeks. Because of the delay, veterans may apply for Veterans Deferred Payment. Note: Students should see Veterans Services in the lower level of the College Center. Tutorial Assistance: Veterans and dependents needing extra help with class work, who are unable to receive tutoring through the Learning Success Center, may have the cost of hiring a tutor reimbursed by the VA Release of Information.

Veterans Services 503-491-7346; Room AC50 www.mhcc.edu/veterans

The Office of Veterans Services, located in the lower level of the College Center on the Gresham Campus, provides a one-stop, centrally located area for students to deal with veteran-related issues. The office handles Veterans Affairs (VA) educational paperwork and provides referrals to federal, state and local agencies dedicated to supporting veterans and their families. Veterans Services continually audits the transcripts of each student receiving VA benefits to ensure that a veteran’s work leads toward the stated degree. Any class or grade which does not lead toward that degree will not be eligible for VA benefits. Veterans registering for classes which meet for less than the standard 10- to 11- week session will be certified according to class dates and the number of credits for the class and paid accordingly.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

29


career-technical degrees & certificates PROGR AMS

Phone

AAS

Certificate

Limited/ Page # Restricted

Administrative Office Professional

503-491-7515

32

Administrative Office Professional: Human Resource Management

503-491-7515

33

Administrative Office Professional: Web

503-491-7515

33

Office Assistant

503-491-7515

1-yr

34

Office Software Specialist

503-491-7515

1-yr

34

Automotive Technology

503-491-7470

Chrysler CAP

503-491-7470

L

Ford ASSET

503-491-7470

Honda Pact

503-491-7470

IMPORT

503-491-7470

Automotive Technology: Light Repair & Maintenance

503-491-7470

PROGR AMS Dental Hygiene

Phone

AAS

Certificate

503-491-7176

Limited/ Page # Restricted R

52

Early Childhood Education

503-491-6985

Employment Skills Training

503-491-7251

Engineering

503-491-7292

Architectural Engineering Technology

503-491-7292

55

Civil Engineering Technology

503-491-7292

56

35

Civil Engineering Technology: Environmental

503-491-7292

56

L

36

Mechanical Engineering Technology

503-491-7292

L

37

Fisheries Technology

503-491-7364

L

58

L

38

Funeral Service Education

503-491-6940

R

59

L

39

Hospitality and Tourism Management (HTM)

503-491-7515

60

HTM: Culinary/Catering

503-491-7515

61

62

1-yr

63

<1-yr

1-yr

53

<1-yr

54

1-yr

57

Business Administration & Management

503-491-7515

Business Management

503-491-7515

40

Business Management: Accounting

503-491-7515

41

HTM: Hotel, Restaurant, Meetings Management

503-491-7515

42

HTM: Hotel, Restaurant Management

503-491-7515

42

HTM: Meetings and Special Events Management

503-491-7515

1-yr

64

HTM: Recreation and Leisure

503-491-7515

1-yr

64

1-yr

65

Accounting Clerk Business Management: Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management

503-491-7515 503-491-7515

1-yr

1-yr

Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management

503-491-7515

1-yr

43

HTM: Travel

503-491-7515

Retail Management

503-491-7515

<1-yr

41

Integrated Media

503-491-7410

Computer Game Development

503-491-7515

43

Integrated Media: Broadcasting

503-491-7410

67

Computer Information Systems (CIS)

503-491-7515

44

Integrated Media: Graphic Design

503-491-7410

68

503-491-7410

68

CIS: Database Development

503-491-7515

1-yr

45

Integrated Media: Photography

CIS: Health Informatics

503-491-7515

50

Integrated Media: Video

503-491-7410

69

CIS: Information Technology

503-491-7515

46

Integrated Metals

503-491-7470

L

70

CIS: Network and Operating Systems

503-491-7515

1-yr

47

Integrated Metals: Machine Tool Technology

503-491-7470

L

71

CIS: Web Management/ Webmaster

503-491-7515

1-yr

49

Integrated Metals: Machine Tool Operator

503-491-7470

1-yr

L

72

Cosmetology

503-491-7515

51

Integrated Metals: CNC/CAD/CAM

503-491-7470

CPCC*

L

73

30

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG â&#x20AC;˘ 2012â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13

1-yr

L

For additional information visit www.mhcc.edu/programsWWW.MHCC.EDU or call 503-491-7315.


PROGR AMS

Phone

AAS

Certificate

Limited/ Page # Restricted

Integrated Metals: VESL/ R Accelerated CNC Operator 503-491-7470 CPCC* referral

74

Integrated Metals: Welding Technology

503-491-7470

1-yr

L

74

Integrated Metals: AWS Certified Welder

503-491-7470

CPCC*

L

75

Integrated Metals: VESL/ R Accelerated Welding Technology 503-491-7470 CPCC* referral 75 Medical Office Specialist

503-491-7180

76

Medical Office Specialist: Accounting

503-491-7180

78

Medical Office Specialist: Management

503-491-7180

78

Medical Office Specialist: Unit Secretary

503-491-7180

81

Medical Billing/Claim Analyst

503-491-7180

1-yr

79

Medical Customer Service Representative

503-491-7180

CPCC*

77

Medical Office Coding

503-491-7180

1-yr

80

Medical Receptionist

503-491-7180

1-yr

76

Mental Health/ Human Services

503-491-7178

R

81

Mental Health/ Human Services Youth Worker

503-491-7178

1-yr

R

82

Natural Resource Technology

503-491-7364

1-yr

L

85

Natural Resource Technology: Forest Resources

503-491-7364

L

83

Natural Resource Technology: Wildlife Resources

503-491-7364

L

84

Nursing

503-491-6700

Practical Nursing

503-491-6700

Physical Therapist Assistant

503-491-6700

R

85

R

87

R

88

1-yr

Respiratory Care

503-491-7180

R

89

Surgical Technology

503-491-7180

R

90

Sustainability, Health and Safety

503-491-7364

1-yr

91

Wilderness Leadership and Experiential Education

503-491-7450

L

92

*Career Pathway Certificate of Completion

WWW.MHCC.EDU

CATALOG â&#x20AC;˘ 2012â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

31


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

career technical degrees and certificates Administrative Office Professional

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Statewide Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers: Robin Brush: 503-491-7174 Room AC2777 (Students with last name beginning A-F) Robin.Brush@mhcc.edu Brenda Houchen: 503-491-7431 Room AC2663 (Students with last name beginning G-L) Brenda.Houchen@mhcc.edu Anna Johnson: 503-491-7686 Room AC2783 (Students with last name beginning M-R) Anna.Johnson@mhcc.edu Pam Shields: 503-491-7458 Room AC2780 (Students with last name beginning S-Z) Pam.Shields@mhcc.edu Market driven, industry validated—the newly revamped Administrative Office Professional (AOP) state-wide degree program reflects the evolving responsibilities of administrative assistants. Office professionals are increasingly self-directed and technically proficient. The AOP program emphasizes project management; Internet/Intranet communications and research; document retrieval; customer service and public relations; the ability to take initiative, think logically, demonstrate problem-solving techniques and successfully interact with a variety of personalities. At MHCC, the program is designed for students who seek immediate employment in the wide open field of administrative professionals by providing training for both first-time job seekers and experienced employees who wish to advance in their careers. The Administrative Office Professionals program also allows students to choose an option in either Human Resources or Web to meet their career goals whether that is job-entry preparation, job advancement or college transfer.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Apply standard English rules in clear, concise and effective business communications

• Apply mathematical skills to accounting situations • Use business software applications to import graphics, charts and text into documents • Apply critical thinking and technology skills to select appropriate software to solve a business problem • Use communication software to set up and manage meetings • Demonstrate accuracy and skill in handling the telephone • Receive, interpret and follow both written and verbal instructions in a simulated office environment • Demonstrate competence in production of business documents • Transfer office skills to the workplace • Evaluate the validity of a website when using the Internet for information searches • Organize records with both manual and electronic filing methods • Identify career paths and advancement criteria typical of office occupations • Create effective spreadsheets that communicate financial and other business information Note: The course requirements for this program are subject to change each academic year. For MHCC certificate/degree requirements, a student must follow the program requirements the year the student is officially admitted to the program or the year the student is completing the program.

First Quarter (Fall)

BT BT101 BT110 BT118 BA131 HPE295

Second Quarter (Winter) BT BT111 BT116 BT125 BA211

32

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Office Careers Survey.............................................. 1 Business Editing.........................................................3 Records and Information Management.................3 Introduction to Business Computing3......................4 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3

Third Quarter (Spring)

BT BT126 BT225 BT250 BA101 MO214

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

17

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

13

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

14

16

BT BT210ZPB BT210ZEB MTH065 WR121

Keyboarding1............................................................3 PowerPoint Level II.................................................... 1 Excel Level II.............................................................. 1 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, 4, ‡.....................4 English Composition3...............................................4

BT210ZAB Access - Level II......................................................... 1 BT251 Integrated Office Systems........................................3 BA177 Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements or BA212 Principles of Accounting II2........................3 BA205 Business Communications........................................4 BA267 Business Project Management................................3

BT210ZIO BT210ZQA BA224 BA226 BA285 WE280

17

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Editing Techniques....................................................3 Communication Technologies.................................3 Microsoft Word Training..........................................3 Principles of Accounting I2 or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4

Credits

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Microsoft Word Simulation3. ..................................3 Document Processing ..............................................3 Procedures for the Office Team..............................3 Introduction to Business............................................4 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1

Internet for the Business Professional...................... 1 QuickBooks for the Workplace.............................. 1 Human Resource Management..............................3 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 Cooperative Education Internship .........................4

Students must complete a minimum of four keyboarding classes to be selected from BT122, BT123A/B and BT124. Those students without the required prerequisite skill level of 20 words per minute are encouraged to take BT121. 2 Students choosing to take BA212 must take BA211. 3 Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions. 4 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

16

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Administrative Office Professional: Human Resource Management Associate of Applied Science Degree Program Robin Brush: 503-491-7174 Room AC2777 (Students with last name beginning A-F) Robin.Brush@mhcc.edu Brenda Houchen: 503-491-7431 Room AC2663 (Students with last name beginning G-L) Brenda.Houchen@mhcc.edu Anna Johnson: 503-491-7686 Room AC2783 (Students with last name beginning M-R) Anna.Johnson@mhcc.edu Pam Shields: 503-491-7458 Room AC2780 (Students with last name beginning S-Z) Pam.Shields@mhcc.edu Employers value excellence, integrity and client service. Students who also value these characteristics can take a variety of business administrative courses that stress higher-level decision making to use communication, teamwork and problem-solving skills to pursue a career in a quickly expanding field. Businesses in all industries need administrative professionals to manage benefits, administer insurance programs, generate payroll and provide confidential support for their employees.

First Quarter (Fall)

BT BT101 BT110 BT118 BA131 HPE295

BT BA206 BA218 WR121

17

13

Second Quarter (Winter)

17

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Editing Techniques....................................................3 Communication Technologies ................................3 Microsoft Word Training..........................................3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Human Resource Management..............................3 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 Cooperative Education Internship..........................3

Students must complete a minimum of four keyboarding classes to be selected from BT122, BT123A/B and BT124. Those students without the required prerequisite skill level of 20 words per minute are encouraged to take BT121. 2 Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

MHCC Faculty Advisers: Robin Brush: 503-491-7174 Room AC2777 (Students with last name beginning A-F) Robin.Brush@mhcc.edu Brenda Houchen: 503-491-7431 Room AC2663 (Students with last name beginning G-L) Brenda.Houchen@mhcc.edu

14

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

17

BT251 Integrated Office Systems........................................3 BA177 Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements.........................................................3 BA205 Business Communications........................................4 BA267 Business Project Management................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2, 3, ‡.....................4

BA224 BA226 BA285 WE280

Administrative Office Professional: Web

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 Personal Finance.......................................................3 English Composition2...............................................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

Credits

Keyboarding ............................................................3 Office Careers Survey.............................................. 1 Business Editing.........................................................3 Records and Information Management ...............3 Introduction to Business Computing2......................4 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3

Credits

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Microsoft Word Simulation.....................................3 Document Processing ..............................................3 Procedures for the Office Team..............................3 Introduction to Business............................................4 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

1

BT BT111 BT116 BT125 BA211

BT BT126 BT225 BT250 BA101 MO214

CAREER-TECHNICAL

MHCC Faculty Advisers:

Third Quarter (Spring)

Anna Johnson: 503-491-7686 Room AC2783 (Students with last name beginning M-R) Anna.Johnson@mhcc.edu Pam Shields: 503-491-7458 Room AC2780 (Students with last name beginning S-Z) Pam.Shields@mhcc.edu Students who are self-confident with integrity and accountability and who like to work in a fast-paced environment will enjoy this program. This career path seeks a highly-motivated individual who is detail-oriented and creative. Core courses develop organizational, problem-solving, interpersonal and leadership skills, as well as strong written and verbal communication skills. Along with project management and Internet research skills, the student will have an opportunity to take electives in Web page development, support and maintenance.

First Quarter (Fall)

BT BT101 BT110 BT118 BA131 HPE295

Credits

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Office Careers Survey.............................................. 1 Business Editing.........................................................3 Records and Information Management ...............3 Introduction to Business Computing2......................4 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3

Second Quarter (Winter) BT BT111 BT116 BT125 BA211

17

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Editing Techniques....................................................3 Communication Technologies ................................3 Microsoft Word Training..........................................3 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 16

16

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

33


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Third Quarter (Spring)

BT BT126 BT225 BT250 CIS122 MO214

Credits

Brenda Houchen: 503-491-7431 Room AC2663 (Students with last name beginning G-L) Brenda.Houchen@mhcc.edu

Keyboarding1............................................................3 Microsoft Word Simulation2. ..................................3 Document Processing ..............................................3 Procedures for the Office Team..............................3 Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 17

Anna Johnson: 503-491-7686 Room AC2783 (Students with last name beginning M-R) Anna.Johnson@mhcc.edu Pam Shields: 503-491-7458 Room AC2780 (Students with last name beginning S-Z) Pam.Shields@mhcc.edu

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

BT Keyboarding1............................................................3 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2, 3, ‡.....................4 WR121 English Composition2...............................................4 17

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

BA267 Business Project Management................................3 BT251 Integrated Office Systems........................................3 CIS197WAA Web Authoring: Applications..................................3 CIS197WAG Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation............3 12

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

BA205 BA226 BA285 WE280

Business Communications........................................4 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 Cooperative Education Internship..........................6 17

Students must complete a minimum of four keyboarding classes to be selected from BT122, BT123A/B and BT124. Those students without the required prerequisite skill level of 20 words per minute are encouraged to take BT121. 2 Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Advisers: Robin Brush: 503-491-7174 Room AC2777 (Students with last name beginning A-F) Robin.Brush@mhcc.edu

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Employment opportunities for full-time, temporary, or parttime work in the Portland metropolitan area are excellent. The demand for office support personnel is high in both the private and public sectors. Students eager to enter the world of work at an entry-level position will find this program appealing. For further advising assistance, students are highly encouraged to follow the Web link “Additional Program Information” found on this program’s Web page at www.mhcc.edu/programs.

First Quarter (Filing Clerk)

BT101 BT110 BT118 BT122 BA131 PSY101

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits

Office Careers Survey.............................................. 1 Business Editing.........................................................3 Records and Information Management.................3 Professional Keyboarding1, 2 or BT121 Keyboarding Principles................................3 Introduction to Business Computing1......................4 Psychology of Human Relations or PSY201 General Psychology...............................3-4

Second Quarter (Clerk/Receptionist)

BT111 BT116 BT123A BT125 WR121

Office Assistant

34

Students who are self-starters with strong organizational skills and who are detail-oriented can use this program to gain entry into positions in any industry or business. The program allows students to learn to manage time and develop human relations expertise while developing professional attitude and project management skills. Office assistants ensure that offices run smoothly with technology training in MS Office software.

17-18

Editing Techniques....................................................3 Communication Technologies.................................3 Keyboarding Skill Development1 or BT122 Professional Keyboarding1, 2. .....................3 Microsoft Word Training1 .......................................3 English Composition1...............................................4

16

Third Quarter (Office Clerk)

BT126 BT225 BT250 BA205 MO214 MTH065

Credits

Microsoft Word Simulation1, 3.................................3 Document Processing1.............................................3 Procedures for the Office Team..............................3 Business Communications........................................4 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 4........................4

18 Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions. 2 Students must complete either (1) BT121 and BT122 or (2) BT122 and BT123A. 3 Please see course description for typing skill requirement. 4 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 1

Additional Coursework

In selecting additional coursework, the student should consult with the faculty adviser. Students may choose to earn the Office Software Specialist certificate or expand employment opportunities further by taking additional coursework in the associate degree program.

Office Software Specialist Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Robin Brush: 503-491-7174 Room AC2777 (Students with last name beginning A-F) Robin.Brush@mhcc.edu Brenda Houchen: 503-491-7431 Room AC2663 (Students with last name beginning G-L) Brenda.Houchen@mhcc.edu Anna Johnson: 503-491-7686 Room AC2783 (Students with last name beginning M-R) Anna.Johnson@mhcc.edu Pam Shields: 503-491-7458 Room AC2780 (Students with last name beginning S-Z) Pam.Shields@mhcc.edu Office software specialists work in all types of businesses as technicians in a variety of software applications that may include word processing, presentations, database, spreadsheet and electronic communications. The ideal candidate must have the ability to work independently as well as being a contributing,

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

collaborative team member. These professionals produce and organize quality publications from handwritten, printed or electronic material. Students who want to be on the cutting edge of technology have an opportunity to thrive in this field.

Credits

Additional Coursework

17

BT126 BT250 MO214 MTH065 WR121

Students may choose to earn the Office Assistant certificate or expand employment opportunities further by taking additional coursework in the associate degree program.

The outlook for jobs in this field of software applications is excellent. Specialists are in high demand with opportunities for advancement. They possess problem solving and technical skills that prepare them for today’s challenges.

For further advising assistance, students are highly encouraged to follow the Web link “Additional Program Information” found on this program’s Web page at www.mhcc.edu/programs.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

BT101 Office Careers Survey.............................................. 1 BT110 Business Editing.........................................................3 BT116 Communication Technologies.................................3 BT121 Keyboarding Principles1 or BT122 Professional Keyboarding...........................3 BT210ZIO Internet for the Business Professional...................... 1 BA131 Introduction to Business Computing2......................4 PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations or PSY201 General Psychology..........................3-4

Second Quarter (Winter)

18-19

BT111 Editing Techniques....................................................3 BT118 Records and Information Management.................3 BT122 Professional Keyboarding1 or BT123A Keyboarding Skill Development or Related electives3............................................3 BT125 Microsoft Word Training4 .......................................3 BT210___ Access - Level II......................................................... 1 BT210___ Excel - Level II............................................................ 1 BT210___ PowerPoint - Level II.................................................. 1

15

Microsoft Word Simulation4. ..................................3 Procedures for the Office Team..............................3 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2, 5........................4 English Composition2...............................................4 Electives3.................................................................... 2

Students must complete either: 1) BT121 and BT122 or 2) BT122 and either BT123A or a related elective. 2 Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions. 3 See program adviser. 4 Please see course description for typing skill requirement. 5 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 1

Automotive Technology Chrysler CAP Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Steve Michener: 503-491-7148 Steve.Michener@mhcc.edu

Room IT52

The Chrysler College Automotive Program (CAP) provides students with a possibility to earn income while being trained as service technicians for Chrysler Corporation dealerships (Chrysler, Dodge and Jeep). The program is designed as a twoyear automotive curriculum to develop the technical competency and professionalism of the incoming dealership technician. The CAP program is an instructional experience with training taking place at both Mt. Hood Community College and at the sponsoring Chrysler dealership. The curriculum leads to an Associate of Applied Science degree in Automotive Technology from MHCC and factory training credit awarded by Chrysler. Aimed at men and women who have a career interest in the automotive industry, this program demands a commitment to both work and study for a two-year period that could include fall, winter, spring and summer terms for both years.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

The CAP Student

Chrysler dealerships see the students in this program as their “service technicians of the future.” The instructional facilities are equipped with some of the finest and most up-to-date equipment available. CAP students have the assurance of industry support and certain employment options for the future. Being accepted to the CAP program means learning the latest in automotive technology.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safe shop practices and hazardous material handling • Diagnose and repair automotive electrical systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive engine performance systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive emission systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive internal combustion engine systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive automatic transmission and transaxles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive manual drive train and axles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive brake systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive steering and suspension systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive heating and air conditioning systems as to NATEF Standard • Perform minor vehicle services

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students will be trained in Microsoft applications using Microsoft-approved textbooks that cover the required objectives on the Microsoft Office Specialist exams. Students will become prepared to take Microsoft Office Specialist exams indicating that they have an understanding of the core and possibly the expert features in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Access and Outlook in Microsoft Office software programs. By passing one or more certification exams, students can demonstrate proficiency in a given Office application to employers.

Third Quarter (Spring)

The Sponsoring Dealer

Dealerships will screen qualified applications and select those they wish to sponsor. Once a student has been selected, he or she will begin working at the dealership based on available student training positions1.

Applicants to the program are accepted on a limited entry basis after meeting the selection criteria for the program. Applications are available on our website, www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256 or 503-491-7148. Registration in program classes after the start of the first term may be possible with instructor permission. For interested students, AM100, Automotive Skill Building (one credit), provides individuals with the fundamental information and skills required to enroll in other CAP program courses before the first day of the third term. For further information, contact a program adviser. To be fully admitted into the program, students must apply for and be accepted into the program for the following academic year.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

35


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall 2012)

AM110 AM111 AM118 AM119 AM120 MTH060

Credits

Internal Combustion Engine Theory.......................4 Internal Combustion Engine Lab............................. 2 Electrical Systems Theory.........................................4 Electrical Systems Lab.............................................. 2 Minor Vehicle Services............................................ 2 Beginning Algebra I2...............................................4 18

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Second Quarter (Winter 2013)

AM280 MTH065

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, 4........................4 10

Third Quarter (Spring 2013)

AM132 AM133 AM136 AM137 AM170 AM216 AM217 WR101

Automotive Electronics I Theory ............................4 Automotive Electronics I Lab .................................. 1 Brake Systems Theory..............................................3 Brake Systems Lab.................................................... 1 Automotive Project I.................................................. 1 Engine Performance I Theory ................................4 Engine Performance I Lab ...................................... 2 Workplace Communications I or WR121 English Composition...............................3-4 19-20

Fourth Quarter (Summer 2013)

AM280

Seventh Quarter (Spring 2014)

AM152 AM153 AM156 AM157 AM258 AM259 AM270 PSY101

Eighth Quarter (Summer 2014)

AM280

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6 1 Based on availability of sponsorship.

2

Students who placed into MTH065 or higher do not need to complete MTH060 but should instead take MTH065 or higher first quarter.

3

4

36

See page 20.

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 6

Automotive Technology Ford ASSET

Engine Performance II Theory ...............................4 Engine Performance II Lab .....................................3 Steering and Suspension Theory............................3 Steering and Suspension Lab.................................. 1 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory...................3 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab......................... 1 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 18

Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

Sixth Quarter (Winter 2014)

AM280

Required only if MTH065 was not completed first quarter.

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

Fifth Quarter (Fall 2013)

AM251 AM252 AM253 AM254 AM256 AM257

Credits

Automatic Transmission Theory...............................4 Automatic Transmission Lab.....................................3 Power Train Theory...................................................3 Power Train Lab......................................................... 1 Automotive Electronics II Theory ...........................3 Automotive Electronics II Lab ................................. 1 Automotive Project II................................................. 1 Psychology of Human Relations or Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 19-20

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 6

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

MHCC Faculty Adviser Jerry Lyons: 503-491-7203 Jerry.Lyons@mhcc.edu

Room IT35

The Automotive Student Service Educational Training program (ASSET) provides students with a possibility to earn income while being trained as service technicians for Ford Motor Company’s current and future vehicles. Designed as a two-year automotive curriculum to develop the technical competency and professional level of the incoming dealership technician, ASSET is an instructional experience with training taking place at both Mt. Hood Community College and at sponsoring Ford and Lincoln/Mercury dealerships. The curriculum was developed by MHCC in conjunction with Ford Motor Company, and leads to an Associate of Applied Science degree in Automotive Technology from MHCC and factory training credit awarded by Ford.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Aimed at men and women who have a career interest in the automotive industry, ASSET demands a commitment to both work and study for a two-year period, and could include fall, winter, spring and summer terms both years.

The Ford ASSET Student

Ford Motor Company sees the students in ASSET programs across the nation as its “service technicians of the future.” The finest technical schools have been selected as program sites, and all instructional facilities are equipped with the most upto-date and professional equipment available. ASSET students have not only the assurance that a major corporation is placing stock in them by their selection for training, but may also have employment options for the future. Being accepted for the ASSET program means learning from Ford-certified instructors.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safe shop practices and hazardous material handling • Diagnose and repair automotive electrical systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive engine performance systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive emission systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive internal combustion engine systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive automatic transmission and transaxles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive manual drive train and axles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive brakes systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive steering and suspension systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive heating and air conditioning systems as to NATEF Standard • Perform minor vehicle services

The Sponsoring FORD ASSET Dealer

Ford and Lincoln/Mercury dealerships will screen qualified ASSET applicants and select those they wish to sponsor. Once a student has been selected, he or she will begin working at the dealership based on available student training positions1. Admission is based on meeting application deadlines and satisfactory completion of criteria. All criteria are described in the application packet. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. This program

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

is offered once every two years and will begin again, fall 2013. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256 or 503-491-7203.

First Quarter (Fall 2013)

AMF110 AMF111 AMF118 AMF119 AMF120 MTH060

Credits

Internal Combustion Engine Theory.......................4 Internal Combustion Engine Lab............................. 2 Electrical Systems Theory.........................................4 Electrical Systems Lab.............................................. 2 Minor Vehicle Services............................................ 2 Beginning Algebra I2...............................................4 18

Second Quarter (Winter 2014)

AMF280 MTH065

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, 4........................4 10

Third Quarter (Spring 2014)

AMF132 AMF133 AMF136 AMF137 AMF170 AMF216 AMF217 WR101

Automotive Electronics I Theory ............................4 Automotive Electronics I Lab .................................. 1 Brake Systems Theory..............................................3 Brake Systems Lab.................................................... 1 Automotive Project I.................................................. 1 Engine Performance I Theory ................................4 Engine Performance I Lab ...................................... 2 Workplace Communications I or WR121 English Composition...............................3-4 19-20

Fourth Quarter (Summer 2014)

AMF280

Automotive Dealership Experience ......................6 6 1

Fifth Quarter (Fall 2014)

AMF251 AMF252 AMF253 AMF254 AMF256 AMF257 PSY101

Engine Performance II Theory ...............................4 Engine Performance II Lab .....................................3 Steering and Suspension Theory............................3 Steering and Suspension Lab.................................. 1 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory...................3 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab......................... 1 Psychology of Human Relations.............................3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

18

Credits

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6

Seventh Quarter (Spring 2015)

AMF152 AMF153 AMF156 AMF157 AMF258 AMF259 AMF270

Automatic Transmission Theory...............................4 Automatic Transmission Lab.....................................3 Power Train Theory...................................................3 Power Train Lab......................................................... 1 Automotive Electronics II Theory ...........................3 Automotive Electronics II Lab ................................. 1 Automotive Project II................................................. 1 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 19

Eighth Quarter (Summer 2015)

AMF280

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6 1 Based on availability of sponsorship.

2

3

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20.

Students who placed into MTH065 or higher do not need to complete MTH060 but should instead take MTH065 or higher first quarter. Required only if MTH065 was not completed first quarter.

4

Automotive Technology – Honda PACT Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Steve Michener: 503-491-7148 Steve.Michener@mhcc.edu

Room IT52

The Honda Professional Automotive Career Training (PACT) provides students with a possibility to earn income while being trained as service technicians for American Honda Motor’s Acura and Honda dealerships. The program is designed as a two-year automotive curriculum to develop the technical competency and professionalism of the incoming dealership technician. The PACT program is an instructional experience with training taking place at both Mt. Hood Community College and at the sponsoring Honda or Acura dealership. The curriculum leads to an Associate of Applied Science degree in Automotive Technology from MHCC and factory training credit from Honda.

Aimed at men and women who have a career interest in the automotive industry, this program demands a commitment to both work and study for a two-year period that could include fall, winter, spring and summer terms both years.

The PACT Student

Honda and Acura dealerships see the students in this program as their “service technicians of the future.” The instructional facilities are equipped with some of the finest and most up-todate equipment available. PACT students have the assurance of industry support and certain employment options for the future. Being accepted to the PACT program means learning the latest in automotive technology.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Registration in program classes after the start of the first term may be possible with instructor permission. For interested students, AMF100, Automotive Skill Building (one credit), provides individuals with the fundamental information and skills required to enroll in other ASSET program courses before the first day of the third term. For further information, contact a program adviser. To be fully admitted into the program, students must apply for and be accepted into the program for the following academic year.

Sixth Quarter (Winter 2015)

AMF280

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safe shop practices and hazardous material handling • Diagnose and repair automotive electrical systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive engine performance systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive emission systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive internal combustion engine systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive automatic transmission and transaxles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive manual drive train and axles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive brake systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive steering and suspension systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive heating and air conditioning systems as to NATEF Standard • Perform minor vehicle services

The Sponsoring Dealer

Honda/Acura dealerships will screen qualified applications and select those they wish to sponsor. Once a student has been selected, he or she will begin working at the dealership based on available student training positions1.

Applicants to the program are accepted on a limited entry basis after meeting the selection criteria for the program. Applications are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/ LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256, 503-491-7111 or 503-491-7148.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

37


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Registration in program classes after the start of the first term may be possible with instructor permission. For interested students, AM100, Automotive Skill Building (one credit), provides individuals with the fundamental information and skills required to enroll in other PACT program courses before the first day of the third term. For further information, contact a program adviser. To be fully admitted into the program, students must apply for and be accepted into the program for the following academic year. CAREER-TECHNICAL

First Quarter (Fall 2012)

AM110 AM111 AM118 AM119 AM120 MTH060

Credits

Internal Combustion Engine Theory.......................4 Internal Combustion Engine Lab............................. 2 Electrical Systems Theory.........................................4 Electrical Systems Lab.............................................. 2 Minor Vehicle Services............................................ 2 Beginning Algebra I2 ..............................................4 18

Second Quarter (Winter 2013)

AM280 MTH065

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, 4........................4 10

Third Quarter (Spring 2013)

AM132 AM133 AM136 AM137 AM170 AM216 AM217 WR101

Automotive Electronics I Theory..............................4 Automotive Electronics I Lab.................................... 1 Brake Systems Theory..............................................3 Brake Systems Lab.................................................... 1 Automotive Project I.................................................. 1 Engine Performance I Theory ................................4 Engine Performance I Lab ...................................... 2 Workplace Communications I or WR121 English Composition...............................3-4 19-20

Sixth Quarter (Winter 2014)

AM280

Seventh Quarter (Spring 2014)

AM152 AM153 AM156 AM157 AM258 AM259 AM270 PSY101

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 6

Fifth Quarter (Fall 2013)

AM251 AM252 AM253 AM254 AM256 AM257

38

Engine Performance II Theory ...............................4 Engine Performance II Lab .....................................3 Steering and Suspension Theory............................3 Steering and Suspension Lab.................................. 1 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory...................3 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab......................... 1 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 18

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Automatic Transmission Theory...............................4 Automatic Transmission Lab.....................................3 Power Train Theory...................................................3 Power Train Lab......................................................... 1 Automotive Electronics II Theory ...........................3 Automotive Electronics II Lab ................................. 1 Automotive Project II................................................. 1 Psychology of Human Relations or Human Relations requirement..............................3-4 19-20

Eighth Quarter (Summer 2014)

AM280

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6 1 Based on availability of sponsorship.

2

3

4

Students who placed into MTH065 or higher do not need to complete MTH060 but should instead take MTH065 or higher first quarter. Required only if MTH065 was not completed first quarter.

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. See page 20.

Automotive Technology – IMPORT

Fourth Quarter (Summer 2013)

AM280

Credits

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6

Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Steve Michener: 503-491-7148 Steve.Michener@mhcc.edu

Room IT52

The Individualized Mechanical Program of Repair Technicians (IMPORT) provides students with a unique opportunity to gain experience while being trained as service technicians for independent and import manufacturers (Mazda, Nissan, BMW, VW, etc.). The program is designed as a two-year automotive curriculum to develop the technical competency and professionalism of the incoming dealership technician. The program is a two-part experience with training taking place at both Mt. Hood Community College and the dealership and/or

CATALOG • 2012–13

independent auto repair facilities. The curriculum leads to an Associate of Applied Science degree in automotive technology. Aimed at men and women who have a career interest in the automotive industry, this program demands a commitment to both work and study for a two-year period that could include fall, winter, spring and summer terms both years.

The IMPORT Student

IMPORT dealerships see the students in this program as their “service technicians of the future.” The instructional facilities are equipped with some of the finest and most up-to-date equipment available. Students have the assurance of industry support and certain employment options for the future. Being accepted to this program means learning the latest in automotive technology.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safe shop practices and hazardous material handling • Diagnose and repair automotive electrical systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive engine performance systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive emission systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive internal combustion engine systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive automatic transmission and transaxles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive manual drive train and axles systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive brake systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive steering and suspension systems as to NATEF Standard • Diagnose and repair automotive heating and air conditioning systems as to NATEF Standard • Perform minor vehicle services

The Automotive Sponsor

Independent and import dealerships will screen qualified applications and select those they wish to sponsor. Once a student has been selected, he or she will begin working based on available student training positions1.

Applicants to the program are accepted on a limited entry basis after meeting the selection criteria for the program. Applications are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256 or 503-491-7148.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Registration in program classes after the start of the first term may be possible with instructor permission. For interested students, AM100, Automotive Skill Building (one credit), provides individuals with the fundamental information and skills required to enroll in other Automotive program courses before the first day of the third term. For further information, contact a program adviser. To be fully admitted into the program, students must apply for and be accepted into the program for the following academic year. AM110 AM111 AM118 AM119 AM120 MTH060

Credits

Internal Combustion Engine Theory.......................4 Internal Combustion Engine Lab............................. 2 Electrical Systems Theory.........................................4 Electrical Systems Lab.............................................. 2 Minor Vehicle Services............................................ 2 Beginning Algebra I2...............................................4 18

Eighth Quarter (Summer 2014)

AM280

2

Automotive Electronics I Theory ............................4 Automotive Electronics I Lab .................................. 1 Brake Systems Theory..............................................3 Brake Systems Lab.................................................... 1 Automotive Project I.................................................. 1 Engine Performance I Theory ................................4 Engine Performance I Lab ...................................... 2 Workplace Communications I or WR121 English Composition...............................3-4 19-20

3

4

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 6

MHCC Faculty Adviser

Fifth Quarter (Fall 2013)

AM251 AM252 AM253 AM254 AM256 AM257

Automatic Transmission Theory...............................4 Automatic Transmission Lab.....................................3 Power Train Theory...................................................3 Power Train Lab......................................................... 1 Automotive Electronics II Theory ...........................3 Automotive Electronics II Lab ................................. 1 Automotive Project II................................................. 1 Psychology of Human Relations or Human Relations requirement..............................3-4 19-20

Fourth Quarter (Summer 2013)

AM280

AM152 AM153 AM156 AM157 AM258 AM259 AM270 PSY101

Automotive Dealership Experience1......................6 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, 4........................4 10

Third Quarter (Spring 2013)

AM132 AM133 AM136 AM137 AM170 AM216 AM217 WR101

Seventh Quarter (Spring 2014)

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6 1 Based on availability of sponsorship or repair facility.

Second Quarter (Winter 2013)

AM280 MTH065

Credits

Automotive Dealership Experience1. .....................6 6

Engine Performance II Theory ...............................4 Engine Performance II Lab .....................................3 Steering and Suspension Theory............................3 Steering and Suspension Lab.................................. 1 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory...................3 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab......................... 1 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 18

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Students who placed into MTH065 or higher do not need to complete MTH060 but should instead take MTH065 or higher first quarter. Required only if MTH065 was not completed first quarter.

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. See page 20.

Automotive Technology – Light Repair and Maintenance Limited Entry, Less than One-Year Certificate Bob McDonald: 503-491-7130 Bob.McDonald@mhcc.edu

Room IT53

The Automotive Light Repair and Maintenance technician training program is designed to provide the student seeking entry-level employment in the automotive repair and service industry with the knowledge and skills to be successful. This knowledge and skills set includes basic automotive theory, basic vehicle repair and the skills necessary to correctly perform periodic maintenance procedures, and will prepare the student for employment in automotive dealerships, independent repair shops and fleet shops. The program consists of seventeen individual courses over three terms. These courses cover automotive theory as well as hands-on work in our college labs and shops. This one-year

curriculum leads to a Certificate of Completion in Automotive Light Repair and Maintenance. Successful completion (B or better) of these courses may allow the transfer of some of these credits into the College's AAS degree-Automotive IMPORT program for the student who chooses to continue his or her training at a higher level. This program is certified by the National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE).

The Automotive Student

Dealerships and/or auto repair facilities see the students in this program as their “light repair and maintenance technicians of the future.” The instructional facilities are equipped with some of the finest and most up-to-date equipment available. Being accepted to this program means learning the latest in automotive technology and on-the-job experience.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

First Quarter (Fall 2012)

Sixth Quarter (Winter 2014)

AM280

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safe work and hazardous material handling practices at all times • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive electrical systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive engine performance systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive emission systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive internal combustion engine systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive automatic transmission and transaxles systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to manual drive train and axles systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive brake systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive steering and suspension systems as to NATEF Standard • Maintain and perform light repairs to automotive heating and air conditioning systems as to NATEF Standard Applicants to the program are accepted on a limited entry basis after meeting the selection criteria for the program. Applications are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. This program is offered every year, beginning in the winter term. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256 or 503-491-7130. Registration in program classes after the start of the first term may be possible with instructor permission. For interested students, AM100, Automotive Skill Building (1 credit), provides individuals with the fundamental information and skills required to enroll

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

39


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

in Light Repair and Maintenance program courses before the first day of the second term with instructor approval. For further information, contact a program adviser. To be fully admitted into the program, students must apply for and be accepted into the program for the following academic year.

First Quarter (Winter 2013)

CAREER-TECHNICAL

AMD110 AMD111 AMD118 AMD119 AMD120

Credits

Internal Combustion Engine Theory.......................3 Internal Combustion Engine Lab............................. 1 Electrical Systems Theory.........................................4 Electrical Systems Lab.............................................. 2 Minor Vehicle Services............................................ 2 12

Second Quarter (Spring 2013)

AMD132 AMD133 AMD216 AMD217 AMD253 AMD254

Automotive Electronics I Theory..............................4 Automotive Electronics I Lab.................................... 1 Engine Performance I Theory..................................4 Engine Performance I Lab........................................ 2 Steering and Suspension Theory............................3 Steering and Suspension Lab.................................. 1 15

Third Quarter (Summer 2013)

AMD136 AMD137 AMD156 AMD157 AMD256 AMD257

Brake Systems Theory..............................................3 Brake Systems Lab.................................................... 1 Power Train Theory...................................................3 Power Train Lab......................................................... 1 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory...................3 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab......................... 1 12

Business Management Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser David Garlington: 503-491-7467 Dave.Garlington@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu

Room AC2687

Today’s business environment is changing more rapidly and is more competitive than ever. In this environment, it is the business leaders’ skills, attitudes and leadership abilities that will determine which companies succeed.

students to enter and succeed in today’s companies. Students may elect a Business Management degree option with an emphasis in either Accounting or Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management. Students will receive a leading-edge education with practical application. This program is a good fit if the student: • Is already in business and seeking to upgrade his or her skills • Is a new entrant to the business world • Wants to become an effective business leader Primary occupations are business management, administrative/ office management, financial management, marketing management and human resources. Potential employers are wholesalers, retailers, service businesses, financial agencies, large businesses, your own business, government agencies and educational systems. For employment information, salary information and career choices, please contact the faculty adviser.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Prepare a comprehensive business plan • Demonstrate critical thinking in business • Describe basic business functions, operational and organizational structures • Apply managerial, supervisory and leadership practices in a variety of situations • Demonstrate working knowledge of financial statements • Explain the role of marketing • Prepare basic financial statements • Explain the legal concepts related to business Preparing students to be tomorrow’s business leaders is the goal of this program. Critical skills in sales and advertising, human resource management and project management will provide career opportunities in this diverse business climate. Thriving in change, flexibility and adaptability are keys to success. This program prepares students for careers in areas such as: • Sales management • Project management • Marketing • Human resources • Customer service

Students in the Business Management AAS degree will develop the business skills and managerial knowledge to become valuable assets to any organization. The degree offers a core set of courses in accounting, finance, business law, economics, management, marketing and human resources that will prepare

40

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

First Quarter (Fall)

BA101 BA131 MTH065

Credits

Introduction to Business............................................4 Introduction to Business Computing; or CIS120 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

Second Quarter (Winter)

BA203 BA211 BA285 WR121

Introduction to International Business.....................4 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 English Composition . ..............................................4 15

Third Quarter (Spring) BA213 BA224 BA226 HUM202

Principles of Accounting III......................................4 Human Resource Management..............................3 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace........3 Business elective2...................................................3-4 17-18

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

BA206 BA223 BA265 EC201

Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 Principles of Marketing............................................4 Operations Management - Workflow Analysis....3 Principles of Economics I (Micro)...........................4 15

Fifth Quarter (Winter) BA238 BA267 EC202

Sales...........................................................................4 Business Project Management................................3 Principles of Economics II (Macro).........................4 Business elective2......................................................4 15

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

BA222 Finance.......................................................................3 BA250 Small Business Management..................................4 WE280BU Cooperative Education Internship..........................6 13 1 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

2

Business approved electives include any business course (BA) that is not already included in this curriculum.

See page 20.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Retail Management Less than One-Year Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser

This is a 37-credit program that can be taken over two terms. The curriculum includes skills, knowledge and abilities that have been identified as essential for a retail management career. Upon successful completion, students receive a Retail Management Certificate. The Certificate incorporates 10 core courses that provide basic business skills and knowledge required for successful retail management. The educational foundation includes communication, computation and computer skills. Adding to the foundation is a cluster of business, marketing, human resource, leadership and retailing courses. Together these courses provide a core to meet the immediate demands of business and retailing. This certificate can easily transfer into a two-year Associate of Applied Science Degree in Business Management and beyond.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Define the different types of retail outlets and related principles for successful businesses • Demonstrate the ability to use computer technology and information services for business related activities • Understand the principles and methods for effective management, supervision and human resource functions • Demonstrate in practice a variety of interpersonal skills and leadership styles • Demonstrate the ability to solve mathematical problems commonly encountered in retail related business settings • Utilize the technical skills for keeping business records and preparing financial statements • Write effective retail and marketing communications using different styles for specific business situations • Employ successful verbal communication in a variety of settings The Western Association of Food Chains, www.wafc.com, endorses this certificate.

The following is a suggested two-term curriculum:

First Quarter (Winter)

Credits

BA131 Introduction to Business Computing1 or CIS120/L Computer Concepts I and Lab.............4 BA206 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals..................................4 BA224 Human Resource Management..............................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4

19

Second Quarter (Spring) BA205 BA211 BA223 BA249 BA285

18

Business Communications1......................................4 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Principles of Marketing............................................4 Retail Management..................................................3 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3

1

Prerequisite for this course is not included in this curriculum. See course descriptions.

Business Management: Accounting MHCC Faculty Adviser Room AC2687

A two-year accounting degree is a great place to get started in the job market and gain some work experience, especially

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate a solid foundation of accounting concepts • Apply experience in computerized commercial accounting package and electronic spreadsheets • Process payroll, meeting all the needs of the employer and the legal reporting requirements • Analyze financial statements and use accounting information to assist management in becoming more profitable and efficient

First Quarter (Fall)

BA101 BA131 MTH065

Credits

Introduction to Business............................................4 Introduction to Business Computing; or CIS120 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1‡.........................4 12

Second Quarter (Winter)

BA211 BA223 BA285 WR121

Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Principles of Marketing............................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 English Composition.................................................4 15

Third Quarter (Spring) BA212 BA213 BA228 HUM202

Principles of Accounting II.......................................3 Principles of Accounting III......................................4 Computer Accounting Applications.......................3 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace........3 Business elective2...................................................3-4 16-17

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program David Garlington: 503-491-7467 Dave.Garlington@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu

if students don’t have the time or the money to get a four-year business degree. Graduates of MHCC’s Business Management: Accounting AAS Degree Program are well prepared for accounting placement exams. Graduates compete for positions as: • Accounting manager • Full-charge bookkeeper • Staff accountant • Accounts payable manager, etc. CAREER-TECHNICAL

David Garlington: 503-491-7467 Room AC2687 Dave.Garlington@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu or contact the Business Department: 503-491-7515

The following are the10 courses required in this certificate: BA131 Introduction to Business Computing 1 (Su/F/W/Sp) or CIS120/L Computer Concepts I and Lab (Su/F/W/Sp)........................................4 BA205 Business Communications1 (Su/F/W/Sp).............4 BA206 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals (F/W/Sp)....................................4 BA211 Principles of Accounting I (Su/F/W/Sp)...............4 BA223 Principles of Marketing (Su/F/W/Sp)...................4 BA224 Human Resource Management (W/Sp)...............3 BA249 Retail Management (Sp)..........................................3 BA285 Leadership and Human Relations (F/W/Sp)........3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1 (Su/F/W/Sp).....................4 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking (Su/F/W/Sp)....4

BA203 BA206 BA220 BA222 HPE295

Introduction to International Business.....................4 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 Tax Accounting.........................................................3 Finance.......................................................................3 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 17

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

41


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

Credits

BA177 Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements..............................................3 BA226 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 BT210ZQA QuickBooks for the Workplace.............................. 1 EC201 Principles of Economics I (Micro)...........................4 Business elective2...................................................3-4 15-16 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

BA215 Cost Accounting I......................................................3 BA250 Small Business Management..................................4 BA271 Financial Statement Analysis...................................3 WE280BU_ Cooperative Education Internship..........................6 16

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Business electives may be selected from any business course (BA) not already included in this curriculum. ‡ See page 20. 1

Accounting Clerk Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Adviser David Garlington: 503-491-7467 Dave.Garlington@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu

Room AC2687

Students with a limited amount of time or funds can get started in this practical, cost-effective program. Who can benefit from this program? • Recent high school graduates who need employable skills in a relatively short period of time • Small business owners or prospective small business owners who need the accounting and business office basics • Returning students who want retraining into a career that provides continued opportunities for advancement In this program, each term provides additional skills that will prepare students for entry-level positions. Skills from data entry, use of basic accounting systems, business terminology, payroll processing, technology and spreadsheets are just a few that prepare students for jobs. The longer students stay

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Third Quarter (Spring)

Credits

17-18

A career in accounting provides a great opportunity for people with above-average mathematical and analytical skills, who have good communication skills and want to work in a business environment. Employment opportunities exist and our program at MHCC provides students a competitive edge in this field.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate skills in basic data entry and database management • Apply knowledge of basic accounting systems in business situations • Communicate using business terminology • Demonstrate knowledge of payroll processing, terminology and spreadsheets Note: Students must earn a grade of “C” or better in all Accounting classes in order to be awarded an Accounting Clerk certificate.

First Quarter (Fall)

Students who want a career that provides continuous opportunities for growth and recognition will find accounting clerk a great career choice.

42

in the program, the more qualified they become to assume additional job responsibilities and be rewarded for performing even more challenging job responsibilities. Many students start the Accounting Clerk program and then decide they want to expand their knowledge and skills. The exciting potential of this program is that students can begin with an Accounting Clerk program that transfers into the two-year Business Management: Accounting AAS degree. There are transfer opportunities to fouryear universities such as Eastern Oregon and Oregon Institute of Technology. Students wanting to pursue both two-year and four-year degrees should speak with a faculty adviser.

BA101 BA131 BA211 MTH065

Credits

Introduction to Business............................................4 Introduction to Business Computing1; or CIS120 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................4 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2...........................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

BA177 Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements..............................................3 BA212 Principles of Accounting II.......................................3 BT118 Records and Information Management.................3 BT210ZEB Excel - Level II1.......................................................... 1 BT210ZQA QuickBooks for the Workplace.............................. 1 WR121 English Composition1...............................................4 15

CATALOG • 2012–13

BA213 BA228 HUM202 BA223

Principles of Accounting III......................................4 Computer Accounting Applications.......................3 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace........3 Principles of Marketing............................................4 Business elective3...................................................3-4

Prerequisite: See course description in back of catalog. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 3 Select from BA203, BA206, BA226 or BA285. 1

Business Management: Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Mike Brayson: 503-491-7118 Mike.Brayson@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu

Room AC2688

This program is for students considering owning their own business or working for a small business. The Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management program will prepare students for self-employment and careers in small business. The program includes instruction and training in evaluating small business ideas and opportunities, developing skills and understanding the resources necessary to start a business. Anyone can start a business. The problem, however, is that many people don’t know what’s involved, don’t know the risks and don’t have the skills to start and successfully operate a business or work for an already existing business. At the completion of this program, students will not only have a degree, but also will have newly-developed practical skills to feel confident to start and successfully run a small business. This program is directly focused on the practical, hands-on aspects of small business. Success starts here at MHCC.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Construct a feasibility study • Prepare a comprehensive business plan • Demonstrate working knowledge of a balance sheet, income statement and cash flow statement

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

• Explain how to use a small business credit policy • Describe operational and organizational structures • Demonstrate primary management skills

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Introduction to Business............................................4 Introduction to Business Computing; or CIS120 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 English Composition.................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter) BA150 BA211 BA223 BA285

Developing a Small Business...................................3 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Principles of Marketing............................................4 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 14

Third Quarter (Spring) BA213 BA249 HPE295 HUM202

Principles of Accounting III......................................4 Retail Management..................................................3 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace........3 Business elective2...................................................3-4 16-17

Fourth Quarter (Fall) BA222 BA265 EC201

Finance.......................................................................3 Operations Management-Workflow Analysis......3 Principles of Economics I (Micro)...........................4 Business elective2...................................................3-4 13-14

Fifth Quarter (Winter) BA203 BA226 BA238 EC202

Introduction to International Business.....................4 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Sales...........................................................................4 Principles of Economics II (Macro).........................4 16

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

BA206 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 BA224 Human Resource Management..............................3 BA250 Small Business Management..................................4 WE280BUC Cooperative Education Internship .........................6 17

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

1

WWW.MHCC.EDU

First Quarter (Fall)

Business electives may be selected from any business course (BA) not already included in this curriculum. ‡ See page 20. 2

BA101 BA131 MTH065 WR121

Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management

Second Quarter (Winter)

Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Mike Brayson: 503-491-7118 Mike.Brayson@mhcc.edu Study.Business@mhcc.edu

Room AC2688

Preparing the student to start and successfully operate his or her own small business is the emphasis of the Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management program. This program encompasses all aspects of starting a business from initial evaluation of an opportunity and forming the structure of the business to operational management. Essential elements covered in this program include: • Risks involved in starting a business • Valuing an existing business • Fundamentals of franchising • Effective small business operating methods • Cash flow analysis

Program Outcomes

Credits

Introduction to Business............................................4 Introduction to Business Computing; or CIS120 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2, ‡........................4 English Composition . ..............................................4 16

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Construct a feasibility study • Demonstrate working knowledge of a balance sheet, income statement and cash flow statement • Demonstrate primary management skills A one-year certificate program is available for students who already have a marketable skill or product ready for market. All of the courses in the one-year certificate program may be applied to the two-year degree program. Therefore, it is easy for a student who earns a one-year certificate to decide to go on for an AAS degree. Please refer to Business Management: Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management.

BA150 BA211 BA226 BA238

CAREER-TECHNICAL

BA101 BA131 MTH065 WR121

Developing a Small Business...................................3 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Sales...........................................................................4 Adviser-approved elective1.....................................3 18

Third Quarter (Spring) BA206 BA249 BA250 HUM202

Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 Retail Management..................................................3 Small Business Management..................................4 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace........3 14

Electives to be approved by faculty adviser on a Catalog Exception form. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Computer Game Development Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Wayne Machuca: 503-491-7631 Room AC2783 Wayne.Machuca@mhcc.edu The Game Development degree program introduces the student to software and techniques currently used in the computer game industry and is appropriate for both new students and experienced workers. Using popular software, students are introduced to 3-D character creation, modeling and rigging (using Maya), create textures for characters (using Photoshop), create applications for small computers (using software such as Unity), create browser-based games and animations (using Flash), and work with game industry engines (such as the Unreal game engine). Students create an online and physical portfolio suitable for interviews and also learn small business entrepreneurship skills necessary in the “indie” (independent) market.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

43


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students completing this program are exposed to the skills and techniques essential to employment in the local game industry, have opportunity for advanced learning at other schools, and have access to careers that use 3-D imaging and entry-level computer careers.

Program Outcomes

CAREER-TECHNICAL

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Contrast various computer gaming techniques • Explain the use of 3-D object components, polygons and joints • Create different surface types for 3-D objects and apply them for use in appropriate interactive applications • Evaluate a broad range of game engines and demonstrate appropriate design application to those engines • Use industry standards to apply realistic animation techniques • Apply gaming techniques to non-game animation uses such as marketing, simulations and social networking • Work collaboratively in a real-world-like team to identify, design and create a game using developmental techniques commonly used in industry Specific program and class information can be obtained by calling the Computer Information Systems department at 503-491-7515, or visiting our website at www.mhcc.edu/ programs.

First Quarter (Fall)

CIS120 CIS120L CIS125GA ART115 ART231

Credits

Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Introduction to Game Design..................................3 Basic Design I: Two-Dimensional............................4 Drawing I...................................................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

15

CIS125WP Word Processing.......................................................3 CIS135 Introduction to Gaming............................................3 CIS135GMA Introduction to 3-D Modeling...............................................3 CIS197WAA Web Authoring: Applications..................................3 CIS197WAG Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation............3

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS122 CIS135GMB CIS195 CIS197TXT WR121

Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Intermediate Game Modeling................................3 Web Development I.................................................3 Object Texturing for Game Development.............3 English Composition.................................................4

44

15

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CIS125SS Spreadsheets.............................................................3 CIS235GMA Advanced 3-D Modeling.........................................3 CIS235RIG Rigging for Animation and Games.........................3 ART234 Life Drawing I............................................................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1...........................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

17

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

15-16

CIS235 Game Design Theory...............................................3 CIS235ANM Introduction to 3-D Animation.................................3 CIS235DD Digital Drawing and Painting Concepts................3 CIS235GTA Game Team I/Engines.............................................3 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4

CIS235GTB Game Team II...........................................................3 CIS235SC Small-Computer Game Programming....................3 CIS235ST Game Studio.............................................................3 BA150 Developing a Small Business...................................3 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3

15 Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Computer Information Systems Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Robert Buroker: 503-491-6019 Robert.Buroker@mhcc.edu

Room AC2779

Jack Fassel: 503-491-7672 Jack.Fassel@mhcc.edu

Room AC2775

Gary DeRoest: 503-491-7339 Gary.DeRoest@mhcc.edu

Room AC2781

Dr. Wayne Machuca: 503-491-7631 Room AC2783 Wayne.Machuca@mhcc.edu Paul Morris: 503-491-7303 Paul.Morris@mhcc.edu

Room AC2778

David Todd: 503-491-7198 David.Todd@mhcc.edu

Room AC2668

Begin your pathway to a successful career in Computer Information Systems at Mt. Hood Community College. This program is appropriate for people who are beginning their information technology careers, as well as people who want to become more productive in their existing professions. You can earn an Associate of Applied Science (AAS) degree, a specialized certificate, or get training in one of the following areas: • Database Development (Oracle, SQL, PL/SQL, SQL SERVER) • Information Technology (computer forensics, technical specialist, help desk, etc.) • Network and Operating Systems Management (CISCO, Windows, Linux, Novell, etc.) • Web Management/Webmaster (Dreamweaver, HTML, JavaScript, XML, SQL and more) According to the Oregon Employment Department’s statewide employment analysis, “high tech is a key industry for Oregon’s economy. Its rapid growth during the 1990s enhanced Oregon’s ability to compete in the global high-tech economy.” Additionally, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, ComputerWorld, and Yahoo! Hot Jobs have included CIS careers as having the greatest growth in the nation.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Appraise computer equipment and peripherals characteristically used in a business environment • Explain ethical, legal and societal implications inherent in information technology including the historical context of modern computing • Describe and demonstrate the functions and features of current operating systems • Demonstrate proficiency in common industry software applications (word processing, spreadsheet, presentation and database) to effectively communicate in a professional business setting • Demonstrate ability to research business and employment information using published materials, electronic media, databases and the Internet • Demonstrate organizational communication skills, both oral and written, through effective use of technological tools • Prepare an effective e-portfolio for a career search • Apply critical thinking skills during the problem solving process to address organizational and technical problems

17 MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

CIS100 CIS120 CIS120L CIS145A BA101 MTH065

Credits

Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 Introduction to Business............................................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1‡................................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 CIS125SS CIS125WP CIS140 CIS145B

Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Word Processing.......................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 Computer Maintenance and Forensics II..............3 17

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB Desktop Database....................................................3 CIS140W Windows Operating System................................... 2 CIS151 Network Fundamentals............................................4 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 15

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CIS197WAA CIS244 HUM202 WR121

Web Authoring: Applications..................................3 Introduction to Systems Analysis.............................3 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 English Composition.................................................4 13

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

CIS225 WR227

Credits

Computer End-User Support I.................................4 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 Electives in CIS2........................................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

CIS297 Capstone Project Development...............................4 WE280CAD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Electives in CIS2........................................................6 14

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Electives include any CIS/CS courses other than those required in the program. Any others must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 1

See page 20.

Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a CIS faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

Computer Information Systems: Database Development Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Jack Fassel: 503-491-7672 Jack.Fassel@mhcc.edu

Room AC2775

A database is the fundamental component of information systems. After a database has been designed and implemented, the database needs constant maintenance through the creation of applications. These applications are created by trained individuals called developers who translate information requirements into working objects that permit a sharing of data while ensuring data integrity and security.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Obtain certification as an Oracle Certified Associate Developer (OCA) • Prepare and present data per system/user requirements including but not limited to Web access • Build and manage a simple database using SQL Server

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

• Work collaboratively to share information, resolve conflict and make decisions • Prepare a comprehensive plan for implementing a LAN (local area network) in a small business environment • Demonstrate skills that meet industry standards and certification requirements in the use of system hardware, operating systems technologies and application systems Specific program and class information can be obtained by calling the Computer Information Systems department at 503-491-7515, or visiting our website at www.mhcc.edu/ programs.

CIS100 Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS151 Network Fundamentals............................................4 BA101 Introduction to Business............................................4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡.......................................................... 5 18

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 CIS125SS CIS140 MTH111

Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions...................... 5 16

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB Desktop Database....................................................3 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 SP218 Interpersonal Communication.................................3 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CIS125WP CIS145A CIS276 HUM202

Word Processing.......................................................3 Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 SQL.............................................................................4 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 CIS elective2...........................................................3-4 16-17

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

CIS277 PL/SQL Developer OCA.........................................4 WE280CAD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 CIS elective2...........................................................3-4 14-15

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

45


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

CIS277BI CIS277S CIS297

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Credits

Oracle Business Intelligence...................................4 SQL Server................................................................4 Capstone Project Development...............................4 CIS elective2...........................................................3-4 15-16

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Elective may include any course with a CIS/CS prefix other than those required in this curriculum. Any others must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. ‡ See page 20.

1

Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a CIS faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

Computer Information Systems: Database Development Certificate

Second Quarter (Fall)

CIS100 CIS125DB CIS122 CIS145A

Third Quarter (Winter)

CIS276 SQL.............................................................................4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry (or higher, excluding MTH211)2‡. .......................................................... 5 CIS elective1...........................................................3-4 12-13

Fourth Quarter (Spring)

CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 CIS277 PL/SQL Developer OCA.........................................4 CIS277S SQL Server.....................................................................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 15

MHCC Faculty Adviser Jack Fassel: 503-491-7672 Jack.Fassel@mhcc.edu

Room AC2775

The Database Development Certificate presents specific topics necessary for individuals to become an “Oracle PL/SQL Development Certified Associate” (OCA). This OCA provides a solid first step for a career as a relational database programming team member.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Obtain certification as an Oracle Certified Associate Developer (OCA) • Build and manage a simple database using SQL Server

First Quarter (Summer)

CIS120 CIS120L CIS125SS CIS151 HUM202

46

Credits

Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Network Fundamentals............................................4 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 14

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits

Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 Desktop Database....................................................3 Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 CIS elective1...........................................................3-4 14-15

Elective may include any course with a CIS prefix not included in this curriculum. 2 Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 1

This Certificate program easily transfers into the Computer Information Systems AAS degree.

See page 20.

Computer Information Systems: Information Technology Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Robert Buroker: 503-491-6019 Robert.Buroker@mhcc.edu

Room AC2779

The purpose of this program is to prepare students for entry-level technical positions in computer information systems installation, maintenance and support. Concentration material includes training in computer forensics, security and recovery, and software installation and upgrades.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify common hardware issues and apply repairs as appropriate • Compare and contrast various industry standard software tools • Prioritize repair solutions for data recovery • Participate in hands-on hardware repair projects • Appraise various current virus protection software needs and recommend customizable solutions • Facilitate various technical components to promote a stable computer environment • Evaluate diverse customer technical issues and apply or direct to appropriate solutions • Investigate systems using forensic hardware and software tools to reveal potential legal or corporate policy violations

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CIS100 Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS151 Network Fundamentals............................................4 BA101 Introduction to Business or any business management course..........................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡..........................................................4 17

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 CIS125SS CIS125WP CIS140

Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Word Processing.......................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 14

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB Desktop Database....................................................3 CIS140W Windows Operating System................................... 2 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 15

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CIS145A Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis.............................3 HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations........3 Electives in CIS2........................................................6 15

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

Computer Maintenance and Forensics II..............3 Computer End-User Support I.................................4 Introduction to Computer Security..........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 14

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

CIS145C Computer Maintenance and Forensics III.............3 CIS297 Capstone Project Development...............................4 WE280CAD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Electives in CIS2........................................................6 17

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Electives include any CIS/CS courses other than those required in the program. Any others must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. ‡ See page 20. 1

Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a CIS faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

Computer Information Systems: Information Technology Certificate Room AC2779

The Information Technology certificate program prepares students for work in Information Systems (IS) and Information Technology (IT) industries. Career positions in information and

WWW.MHCC.EDU

First Quarter (Fall)

CIS100 CIS120 CIS120L CIS151 MTH065

Credits

Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Network Fundamentals............................................4 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡...............................................................4 13

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS125SS CIS125WP CIS140 CIS145A CIS225

Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Word Processing.......................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 Computer End-User Support I.................................4 17

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB CIS140W CIS145B WR121 HUM202

Desktop Database....................................................3 Windows Operating System................................... 2 Computer Maintenance and Forensics III.............3 English Composition.................................................4 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 15

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

1

This Certificate program easily transfers into the Computer Information Systems AAS degree.

MHCC Faculty Adviser Robert Buroker: 503-491-6019 Robert.Buroker@mhcc.edu

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Provide fundamental computer and network maintenance

See page 20.

Computer Information Systems: Networks and Operating Systems Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Gary DeRoest: 503-491-7339 Gary.DeRoest@mhcc.edu

Room AC2781

Paul Morris: 503-491-7303 Paul.Morris@mhcc.edu

Room AC2778

CAREER-TECHNICAL

CIS145B CIS225 CIS284S

system management are waiting for motivated, talented and qualified people trained in system troubleshooting, maintenance and analysis. This certificate program will teach you how to plan and assist in determining what computer system, software application or network would best meet corporate requirements.

Communication is the name of the game in today’s flattening global marketplace and computer network systems make that communication possible. As a result, trained professionals are increasingly in demand to protect and build smart and secure networks. MHCC’s Networking and Operating Systems AAS degree program covers the various systems, hardware, applications and software programs that go into networked computers. Courses in this program cover monitoring network performance, installing and configuring systems and maintaining network security.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Describe and demonstrate the functions and features of current operating systems • Demonstrate proficiency in common industry software applications (word processing, spreadsheet, presentation and database) to effectively communicate in a professional business setting • Demonstrate ability to research business and employment information using published materials, electronic media, databases and the Internet • Demonstrate organizational communication skills, both oral and written, through effective use of technological tools • Prepare an effective e-portfolio which documents a student’s academic and experiential foundations suitable for use with an employment or continuing education application • Apply critical thinking skills during the problem solving process to address organizational and technical problems • Work collaboratively to share information, resolve conflict and make decisions • Install and configure Linux and Windows based desktop and network operating systems • Prepare a comprehensive plan for implementing a LAN (local area network) in a small business environment

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

47


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

• Configure commonly used network operating system services such as authentication, file and Web services • Synthesize addressing mechanisms for computer networks • Prepare an enterprise-network security plan that meets or exceeds the current vulnerability or threats attacking networks

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

CIS100 Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS145A Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 CIS151 Network Fundamentals............................................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡..........................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 Computer Concepts III.............................................4 CIS125SS Spreadsheet..............................................................3 CIS140 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 CIS152 Fundamentals of Routing Theory and Technology....................................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 18

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB Desktop Database....................................................3 CIS154 Intermediate Routing Switching and WANs Theory and Technologies....................................4 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS284S Introduction to Computer Security..........................4 BA101 Introduction to Business............................................4 18

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CIS125WP Word Processing.......................................................3 CIS140W Windows Operating System................................... 2 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis.............................3 Electives in CIS2........................................................3 14

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

CIS140U Unix/Linux Management........................................3 CIS279A Novell System Management...................................3 WE280CAD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 Electives in CIS2........................................................3 17

48

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Credits

CIS279S Windows Server Operating System.......................4 CIS284NS Network Security Fundamentals ...........................4 CIS297 Capstone Project Development...............................4 HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 15

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Electives include any CIS/CS courses other than those required in the program. Any others must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. ‡ See page 20. 1

Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a CIS faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

Computer Information Systems: Networks and Operating Systems Certificate MHCC Faculty Advisers Gary DeRoest: 503-491-7339 Gary.DeRoest@mhcc.edu

Room AC2781

Paul Morris: 503-491-7303 Paul.Morris@mhcc.edu

Room AC2778

MHCC’s Network Systems Management certificate program prepares students for work in the Information Technology (IT) industry. Jobs in computer networking and system administration are waiting for qualified and motivated individuals. This program will teach you the underlying networking concepts and theory, how to administer and troubleshoot the network infrastructure, how to set up and manage network operating systems such as Microsoft Windows Server, Novell NetWare, and Linux, and how to control network security. One-year certificate and twoyear degree options are available.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Describe and demonstrate the functions and features of current operating systems • Demonstrate ability to research business and employment information using published materials, electronic media, databases and the Internet • Demonstrate organizational communication skills, both oral and written, through effective use of technological tools • Apply critical thinking skills during the problem solving process to address organizational and technical problems • Install and configure Linux and Windows based desktop and network operating systems • Prepare a comprehensive plan for implementing a LAN (local area network) in a small business environment • Configure commonly used network operating system services such as authentication, file and Web services • Synthesize addressing mechanisms for computer networks • Prepare an enterprise-network security plan that meets or exceeds the current vulnerability or threats attacking networks

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CIS100 Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS151 Network Fundamentals............................................4 HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡..........................................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

16

Third Quarter (Spring)

16

17

CIS140 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 CIS152 Fundamentals of Routing Theory and Technology....................................................4 CIS284S Introduction to Computer Security..........................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4

CIS140U Linux/Unix System Management...........................3 CIS140W Windows Operating Systems................................. 2 CIS154 Intermediate Routing Switching - WANs Theory and Technologies....................................4 CIS279S Windows Server Operating Systems.....................4 CIS284NS Network Security Fundamentals.............................4

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

1

This Certificate program easily transfers into the Computer Information Systems: Networks and Operating Systems AAS degree.

See page 20.

• Understand advances in Web technology especially in social networking and how future trends will affect client needs • Design websites to accommodate the requirements and limitations of changing computing platforms • Design websites to take advantage of basic search engine optimization techniques

First Quarter (Fall)

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Wayne Machuca: 503-491-7631 Room AC2783 Wayne.Machuca@mhcc.edu The Web Management option builds on the core CIS degree program to provide training in intermediate Web page creation, website management, entrepreneurship and client communications using current and proven techniques and taking advantage of current Web page software and technology. Students in this program will be exposed to current Web creation software such as Adobe Creative Suite, will create interactive websites using various scripting techniques and produce dynamic sites using server-side programming and database products. By using a blend of creative and programmatic techniques, students successfully completing this program should have access to Web creation careers as diverse as independent through intermediate Web programmer positions.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Analyze a client’s website needs and propose appropriate solutions • Design and defend a website concept • Create from scratch a typical five-page website specific to a client’s particular need • Design and implement basic scripting code to add interactive functionality to a Web page • Design and implement a form to collect data and transmit it to a server or email • Design appropriate server-side programming techniques to capture data from a website • Create various imagery and graphical effects using current image manipulation software to enhance the presentation of a Web page

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits

CIS100 Computer Careers Exploration............................... 1 CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML.............................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡..........................................................4 15

Second Quarter (Winter)

Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a CIS faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

CIS122 CIS125SS CIS125WP CIS197WAA CIS197WAG

Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Word Processing.......................................................3 Web Authoring: Applications..................................3 Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation............3 16

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS125DB CIS140 CIS151 CIS197XML

Desktop Database....................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 Network Fundamentals............................................4 Web Authoring: XML...............................................4 15

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CIS145A CIS244 CIS276 BA101

Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 Introduction to Systems Analysis.............................3 SQL.............................................................................4 Introduction to Business............................................4 Electives in CIS2.....................................................3-4 17-18

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

CIS145B Computer Maintenance and Forensics II..............3 CIS197CSP Web Authoring: Client-Side Programming............3 HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Electives include any CIS/CS courses other than those required in the program, BA150 and BA250. Any others must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. ‡ See page 20. 1

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Computer Information Systems: Web Management/Webmaster

Credits

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

CIS140W Windows Operating System................................... 2 CIS295CMS Web Development: Content Management Systems..........................4 CIS297 Capstone Project Development...............................4 WE280CAD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Electives in CIS2.....................................................3-4 17-18

Computer Information Systems: Web Management/Webmaster Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Wayne Machuca: 503-491-7631 Room AC2783 Wayne.Machuca@mhcc.edu The Webmaster certificate program provides students with a foundation that will help them be successful in creating dynamic websites for a variety of companies. The program prepares individuals to design and publish images, graphics, sound and other multimedia products on the World Wide Web. Tools such as HTML, XML and JavaScript, along with other graphics applications, are incorporated into the program. Designing, developing and maintaining websites are central components of this program as well as emerging Web technologies and e-commerce tools.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

49


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CIS120 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML.............................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)1, ‡........................................4 14 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 Computer Concepts III.............................................4 CIS197CSP Web Authoring: Client-Side Programming............3 CIS197WAA Web Authoring: Applications..................................3 CIS197WAG Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation............3 HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace or BA285 Leadership and Human Relations.............3 16

Third Quarter (Spring)

CIS140 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 CIS197XML Web Authoring: XML...............................................4 CIS295CMS Web Development: Content Management Systems..........................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 16

Students intending to transfer must take MTH111, PreCalculus I: Elementary Functions or above, excluding MTH211. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

1

This Certificate program easily transfers into the Computer Information Systems - Web Management / Webmaster AAS degree.

See page 20.

Computer Information Systems: Health Informatics Statewide Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Wayne Machuca: 503-491-7631 Room AC2783 Wayne.Machuca@mhcc.edu The Health Informatics program is designed to educate students to fill roles that will facilitate the implementation and support of an electronic health care system. Anticipated growth in the use of electronic health record (EHR) systems is expected to result in

a dramatic increase in demand for health IT professionals in the next few years. Estimates based on data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, Department of Education and independent studies indicate a shortfall over the next five years of approximately 50,000 qualified health IT workers required to meet the needs of hospitals and physicians as they move to adopt electronic health care systems. This program will train students for jobs as implementation support specialists, implementation managers and technical/software support staff and trainers. The curriculum consists of theoretical and hands-on classes. The lecture courses focus on the concepts of using electronic health records, theoretical design principles and installation and implementation of electronic health records (EHRs). The curriculum also includes material on clinical decision support systems, health management information systems, workflow analysis and vendor-specific systems. The laboratory component will include working with an electronic health care record system. This program uses the Veterans Administration’s Vista as the education software system in the laboratory courses.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Execute implementation project plans by installing hardware (as needed) and configuring software to meet practice needs • Incorporate usability principles into software configuration and implementation • Test the software against performance specifications • Interact with the vendors as needed to rectify technical problems that occur during the deployment process • Proactively identify software or hardware incompatibilities • Assist the practice in identifying a data back-up and recovery solution, and ensure the solution is effective • Ensure that the mechanism for hardware/software recovery (e.g., data backup or redundant systems) and related capabilities are appropriately implemented to minimize system downtime • Ensure that privacy and security functions are appropriately configured and activated in hardware and software • Document IT problems and evaluate the effectiveness of problem resolution • Assist end users with the execution of audits • Interact with end users to diagnose IT problems and implement solutions • Document IT problems and evaluate the effectiveness of problem resolution • Support systems security and standards

First Quarter (Fall)

HI106 AH110 CIS120 CIS120L CIS151 CIS197HTM

Second Quarter (Winter)

HI107 CIS122 CIS125SS CIS125WP CIS140

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Working with Health IT Systems.............................3 Computer Concepts III.............................................4 Spreadsheet..............................................................3 Word Processing.......................................................3 Introduction to Operating Systems.........................4 17

Third Quarter (Spring)

HI110 Fundamentals of Health Workflow Process Analysis and Redesign..........................3 CIS125DB Desktop Database....................................................3 CIS195 Web Development I.................................................3 CIS197XML Web Authoring: XML...............................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

HI108 Installation and Maintenance of Health IT Systems....3 CIS145A Computer Maintenance and Forensics I................3 CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis.............................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher, excluding MTH211)...............................................................4 Human relations requirement‡.............................3-4 16-17

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

CIS145B Computer Maintenance and Forensics II..............3 CIS197CSP Web Authoring: Client-Side Programming............3 CIS225 Computer End-User Support I.................................4 CIS276 SQL.............................................................................4 CIS284S Introduction to Computer Security..........................4 18

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

HI114 CIS140W CIS279S WR121

50

Credits

Health Management Information Systems............3 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings.......... 2 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Network Fundamentals............................................4 Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3.......................3 16

Vendor-Specific Systems..........................................3 Windows Operating Systems................................. 2 Windows Server OS................................................4 English Composition.................................................4 Related elective.........................................................3 16

See page 20.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Note: Be advised that not all classes are offered every term. Please be sure to see an adviser for assistance when creating an educational plan.

student will be prepared to take the state board examination. After passing this examination, the student will receive a certificate to practice in his or her new career.

Related Electives

The opportunities in the field of cosmetology are limitless. Depending upon the individual’s skills, self-confidence, attitude, knowledge and creativity, certified cosmetologists can utilize their new skills in a variety of settings.

CIS140U CIS145C CIS279A

Credits

Unix/Linux System Management...........................3 Computer Maintenance and Forensics III.............3 Novell System Management...................................3

Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Marty Castellanos: 503-491-7437 Room AC1170 Marty.Castellanos@mhcc.edu (Students with last name beginning A-H) Denise D’Angelo: 503-491-7636 Room AC1168 Denise.DAngelo@mhcc.edu (Students with last name beginning I-P) Carol Rathbun: 503-491-7499 Room AC1169 Carol.Rathbun@mhcc.edu (Students with last name beginning Q-Z) The cosmetology industry is an exciting, adventurous and creative field full of color, fashion and diversity. The instructors in the MHCC cosmetology program pride themselves in helping students acquire the knowledge and necessary skills to enter the field of hair design, nail technology and esthetics. The Cosmetology School of Hair Design program is a Limited Entry program. The application packet is located on the College's website at www.mhcc.edu/docs/LimitedRestricted/ COS.pdf. Acceptance is based on a first-come, first-served basis after satisfactory completion of the admission requirements and based on space available each term. If you have questions regarding enrollment or the dates of information sessions, please call 503-491-7194 to speak with a Cosmetology program adviser, or email either Denise.DAngelo@mhcc.edu, Marty. Castellanos@mhcc.edu or Carol.Rathbun@mhcc.edu. You may also contact the admissions evaluator at 503-491-7220 with questions, after reading the Cosmetology application packet. The Cosmetology program at Mt. Hood Community College offers in-depth instruction and hands-on training in hair design, esthetics (skin care) and nail technology (manicuring and sculptured nails). Upon completion of the 2300-hour course consisting of lecture, lab, clinic time and general education, the

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Third Quarter (Spring or Fall)

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate a basic understanding of business records • Demonstrate and employ the sanitary and safety precautions of the Oregon Administrative Rules Chapter 817 Cosmetology and Oregon Revised Statutes Chapter 690 Cosmetology • Analyze clients and apply all hair design/esthetic/nail technology services in accordance with a client’s needs or expectations using a variety of salon products in accordance with the manufacturers’ directions • Employ marketing of professional salon retail products • Demonstrate the ability to prescribe home care products that address clients’ needs • Evaluate: structure, composition, disorders and diseases which should be referred to a physician and counterindicate any salon service

What are the requirements of the job?

The cosmetologist should possess a pleasing personality, be a good listener and enjoy working in a service industry. Coordination and finger dexterity as well as the ability to stand for long periods of time are necessary. The cosmetologist must be able to learn new techniques quickly and apply these in his/ her own work.

What are the requirements of the program?

The program consists of a minimum seven consecutive terms, including summer term, with an attendance of minimum 30 clock hours each week.

First Quarter (Fall or Spring) - Track 1

COS110 COS111 WR121

Credits

Credits

Hair Design Theory1. ...............................................4 Hair Design Lab and Pre-Clinic1.............................8 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I2.............3-4 15-16

COS201 COS113

Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 Cosmetology Lab and Clinic I1...............................8 12

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Cosmetology

Second Quarter (Winter or Summer)

COS120 Esthetics and Nail Technology Theory I1..............4 COS121 Esthetics and Nail Technology Lab and Clinic I1. .................................................8 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 15-16

Fourth Quarter (Summer or Winter)

COS201 Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 COS122 Esthetics and Nail Technology Theory II...............4 COS123 Esthetics and Nail Technology Lab and Clinic II1.................................................8 16

Fifth Quarter (Fall or Spring)

COS201 COS215 CIS120L HT112

Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 Cosmetology Lab and Clinic II1..............................8 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Business Etiquette...................................................... 2 15

Sixth Quarter (Winter or Summer)

COS217 MTH65

Cosmetology Lab and Clinic III1. ...........................8 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, ‡........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

Seventh Quarter (Spring or Fall)

COS218 Cosmetology Board Exam Prep Theory1..............4 COS219 Cosmetology Board Exam Prep Lab and Clinic1.....................................................8 12

Eighth Quarter (Fall or Spring)

COS235A-E Cosmetology Advanced Clinic4.......................(1-5)

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

51


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students who begin the Cosmetology program in either winter or summer term will take courses as described by the following curriculum.

First Quarter (Winter or Summer) - Track 2

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

COS120 Esthetics and Nail Technology Theory I1..............4 COS121 Esthetics and Nail Technology Lab and Clinic I1. .................................................8 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I2.............3-4 15-16

Seventh Quarter (Summer or Winter)

Eighth Quarter (Fall or Spring)

COS235A-E Cosmetology Advanced Clinic4.......................(1-5)

Second Quarter (Spring or Fall)

COS110 COS111 MTH065

Hair Design Theory1. ...............................................4 Hair Design Lab and Pre-Clinic1.............................8 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, ‡........................4 16

Third Quarter (Summer or Winter)

COS122 Esthetics and Nail Theory II....................................4 COS123 Esthetics and Nail Technology Lab and Clinic II...................................................8 12

Fourth Quarter (Fall or Spring)

COS201 COS113 CIS120L HT112

Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 Cosmetology Lab and Clinic I1...............................8 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 Business Etiquette...................................................... 2 15

COS110, COS111 and COS113 are offered only fall and spring terms. COS201, COS202 and COS203 are offered various terms. COS215, COS217, COS218 and COS219 are offered every term. COS110, COS111, COS113, COS215 and COS217 must be taken in sequence. COS120, COS121, COS122 and COS123 are offered both in winter and summer terms and must also be taken in sequence. Course placement is based on the term in which a student begins and the student must see the program adviser for placement. 2 WR115 does not satisfy the AAS’s communication requirement. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 4 COS235A-E is designed for those who need more time to complete the minimum hours and/or operations required to sit for Cosmetology State Board exams. ‡ See page 20. 1

Dental Hygiene

Fifth Quarter (Winter or Summer)

COS201 COS215 PSY201

Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 Cosmetology Lab and Clinic II................................8 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 15-16

Sixth Quarter (Spring or Fall)

COS201 COS217

52

Concepts in Cosmetology or COS202 Principles of Cosmetology or COS203 Standards of Cosmetology....................4 Cosmetology Lab and Clinic III1. ...........................8 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits

COS218 Cosmetology Board Exam Prep Theory1..............4 COS219 Cosmetology Board Exam Prep Lab and Clinic1.....................................................8 12

Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Raye Ann Yapp: 503-491-7128 Rayeann.Yapp@mhcc.edu

Room AC2724

The Dental Hygiene program at Mt. Hood Community College is six quarters in length, leading to an associate degree. Academic instruction in basic and dental sciences is integrated with instruction in dental hygiene therapy, dental procedures and work in clinical settings to provide a total learning experience for the dental hygiene student. Having completed the program and passed National and Regional Board examinations for dental hygienists, the graduate can be licensed to practice. Some institutions and agencies require a baccalaureate degree for employment. To this end, many courses in the Mt. Hood Community College dental hygiene curriculum are transferable to four-year colleges and can be applied toward a bachelor’s degree.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Effectively assess, plan, implement and evaluate current dental hygiene services • Develop appropriate decision making skills and utilize professional judgment, conduct and ethics to provide optimum patient care • Promote innovative approaches to problem solving and critical thinking that stimulate independence and responsibility • Work effectively with diverse populations as members of the health care team • Actively participate and lead in community activities and professional associations Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Information sessions are also offered on a regular basis. The information sessions are listed in the application packets and on the website. Once you have read the application materials and attended an information session, you may call 503-491-7341 if you have questions about the admission process.

Employment Opportunities/Personal Aptitude

Areas of employment open to dental hygienists include private dental offices or clinics, industrial dental programs, public health, etc. Salaries vary and are commensurate with experience and scope of responsibilities. Opportunities for dental hygienists are excellent. The personal requirements necessary to succeed as a dental hygienist begin with a strong belief in the importance of good oral health and include an aptitude for the biological sciences. Of prime importance are manual dexterity, high ethical standards, a genuine interest in science and an ability to work with people. NOTE: Prior to entry into the Dental Hygiene program, students must satisfactorily complete CH104, CH105 and CH106; BI121, BI122 and BI234; and WR121 or the equivalent. CH104 and BI121 must be completed prior to the application deadline. During the program, students must maintain a “C” grade or better in all courses to progress toward graduation and professional licensure. Although BI121 and BI122 is the anatomy and physiology sequence currently required, students are encouraged to enroll in BI231, BI232 and BI233. This more advanced series fulfills the anatomy and physiology requirement and may transfer more readily for advanced degrees. (The next application period is for 2013-14 entry and program application prerequisites and requirements may change; please check the application website at www.mhcc.edu/LRAdmissions for the most current information.)

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter

DH111 DH112 DH113 DH114 DH115 SP111 WR227

Credits

Introduction to Dental Hygiene............................... 2 Principles of Clinical Dental Hygiene.....................3 Dental/Oral Anatomy.............................................. 2 Oral Microbiology................................................... 2 Professionalism and Cultural Competency............ 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4 Technical Report Writing or WR123 English Composition: Research1...........3-4 17-18

Second Quarter DH121 DH122 DH123 DH124 DH125 FN225

Dental Hygiene Clinical Theory I........................... 2 Dental Hygiene Clinic I2..........................................3 Oral Histology/Embryology................................... 2 Oral Radiology I.......................................................3 General Pathology...................................................3 Nutrition.....................................................................4 17

Third Quarter DH131 DH132 DH134 DH135 DH136 DH137

Dental Hygiene Clinical Theory II.......................... 1 Dental Hygiene Clinic II...........................................3 Oral Radiology II...................................................... 2 Oral Pathology.......................................................... 2 Pharmacology...........................................................3 Head and Neck Anatomy.......................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1 16

Fourth Quarter

DH211 DH212 DH213 DH214 DH215 DH216 DH217

Credits

Dental Hygiene Clinical Theory III......................... 1 Dental Hygiene Clinic III.......................................... 5 Expanded Functions................................................. 1 Periodontology for Dental Hygienists I.................. 2 Dental Materials.......................................................3 Community Dental Health....................................... 2 Local Anesthesia....................................................... 2 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1 17

Fifth Quarter DH221 DH222 DH223 DH224 DH225 PSY201

Dental Hygiene Clinical Theory IV......................... 1 Dental Hygiene Clinic IV......................................... 5 Public Health and Dental Research........................ 2 Periodontology for Dental Hygienists II................. 2 Restorative Dentistry Lab.......................................... 1 General Psychology.................................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1 16

Sixth Quarter

DH231 Dental Hygiene Clinical Theory V.......................... 1 DH232 Dental Hygiene Clinic V........................................... 5 DH233 Ethics and Jurisprudence.......................................... 1 DH234 Practice Management and Dental Hygiene Issues......................................... 2 DH235 Restorative Dentistry Clinic......................................3 SOC204 General Sociology: Principles of Sociology.........3 15

WR123 may not be offered beginning summer 2013. All students are required to participate in a background check and drug testing prior to attending clinical rotations. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Room ECC106

The Early Childhood Education program prepares students to work with children from birth through school age in both public and private school settings. This program is designed for persons of all ages and backgrounds, with special attention

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate an exemplary work ethic and uphold the standards of the profession • Use positive guidance strategies to promote children’s development • Manage a classroom using developmentally appropriate practices and all relevant guidelines • Provide a learning environment designed to promote children’s optimal development in all domains with emphasis on secure relations, self-efficacy and flexible thinking • Develop positive relationships with families and community to best support each child’s optimal development Enrollment in the early childhood classes is open to all interested students, whether attending school full or part time. However, only a limited number of practicum opportunities are available and enrollment in this aspect of the program is available only with consent of the program faculty. Many of the courses are also excellent for parents and others who work with young children. With or without accommodation, students must fulfill the program competencies for practicum experiences with young children. The safety and well-being of children is always of primary importance. Certificate and degree candidates should anticipate practicum settings with physical, emotional and mental challenges. Students with questions about the nature of the program should arrange for an individual appointment with a program adviser.

Early Childhood Education

Ellen White: 503-491-6985 Ellen.White@mhcc.edu

given to individual student needs and abilities. A two-year program leading to an associate degree is available. Graduates are trained to work in a variety of educational and childcare settings, including pre-school, childcare, private kindergarten and as paraprofessionals in the public schools. Course work and practical work experience emphasize knowledge of normal growth and development, guidance skills with young children, and the planning and directing of activities for children which foster positive intellectual, social, emotional and physical growth and development.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

All classes outside the core curriculum (those not preceded by DH) except general pathology may be taken prior to admission to the Dental Hygiene program. Four credits of a mathematics course with a grade of "C" or higher (MTH065 or higher, excluding MTH211) must be transcripted before graduation. Please see page 20 for more details about the general education requirements of the Associate of Applied Science degree. To receive additional points on your application, a 100-level or higher mathematics course must be completed (excluding MTH211). Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

Early Childhood Education options include certificate and AAS programs. Consult ECE program advisers regarding your individual needs. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published. Students with a non-credit credential such as the CDA or Step 7 on the Oregon Registry may apply for up to 13 transcripted credits after successful completion of at least one ECE course at MHCC. See the program adviser for more information.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

53


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

ECE123 ECE128 ECE140 ECE170 ECE171 WR121

Credits

Early Childhood Speech and Language...............3 Preschool Materials and Environments.................. 2 Introduction to Early Childhood Education...........3 Health, Safety and Nutrition...................................3 Families and Diversity...............................................3 English Composition.................................................4 18

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Second Quarter (Winter) ECE131 ECE145 ECE146 ECE147 ECE150

Child Development Principles..................................3 Techniques of Positive Guidance............................3 Foundations of Early Childhood Education........... 2 Infant/Toddler Caregiving.......................................3 Curriculum: Play........................................................3 14

Cooperative Education and Seminars must be taken concurrently. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 3 Prior to beginning WE280CDC - Cooperative Education, third quarter, students must be enrolled in the Oregon Central Background Registry. 1

Students must successfully complete first-year classes/certificate coursework prior to admission to second-year classes. Program advisers will determine individual eligibility.

See page 20.

Early Childhood Education MHCC Faculty Adviser

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

Successful completion of the curriculum for a one-year certificate allows a student to move into the second year of the Associate of Applied Science degree (AAS). (Students must complete with a “C” grade average.) A one-year certificate prepares a student to enter the field of early childhood education as a teacher or assistant teacher in childcare centers and private preschools, or as a nanny.

ECE233 ECE236 ECE244 ECE245

Math in Early Childhood.........................................3 Curriculum: Social/Emotional.................................3 Observation for Curriculum Development............. 2 Guidance Challenges..............................................3 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 14

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

ECE231 Child Development: Theory to Practice.................3 ECE237 Curriculum: Physical/Motor....................................3 ECE243 Emerging Literacy.....................................................3 ECE286 Seminar - Advanced1............................................... 1 WE280CD2C Cooperative Education Internship1........................3 13

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

ECE246 Home/School Relations........................................... 2 ECE248 Special Needs and Mainstreaming....................... 2 ECE260 Values and Issues in Early Childhood Education..............................................................3 ECE263 Science in Early Childhood..................................... 2 ECE272 Interpersonal Skills....................................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)2, ‡........................4 16

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Third Quarter (Spring) ECE133 ECE144 ECE161 ECE166 WE280CDC

Certificate Program

Third Quarter (Spring)

ECE133 Art in Early Childhood.............................................3 ECE144 Early Childhood Observation Techniques............. 2 ECE161 Child Development: Ages and Stages...................3 ECE166 Seminar - Beginning1................................................ 1 WE280CD1C Cooperative Education Internship1, 3......................3 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3 15

54

Ellen White: 503-491-6985 Ellen.White@mhcc.edu

Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published ECE123 ECE128 ECE140 ECE170 ECE171 WR121

ECE131 ECE145 ECE146 ECE147 ECE150 MTH065

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits

Early Childhood Speech and Language...............3 Preschool Materials and Environments.................. 2 Introduction to Early Childhood Education...........3 Health, Safety and Nutrition...................................3 Families and Diversity...............................................3 English Composition.................................................4 18

Second Quarter (Winter)

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 May be taken any term, including summer 3 Practicum and Seminar must be taken concurrently. 4 Prior to beginning WE280CDC - Cooperative Education, third quarter, students must be enrolled in the Oregon Central Background Registry. ‡ See page 20. 1

Room ECC106

Students with a non-credit credential such as the CDA or Step 7 on the Oregon Registry may apply for up to 13 transcripted credits after successful completion of at least one ECE course at MHCC. See the program adviser for more information.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Art in Early Childhood.............................................3 Early Childhood Observation Techniques............. 2 Child Development: Ages and Stages...................3 Seminar – Beginning3.............................................. 1 Cooperative Education Internship3, 4......................3 Human Relations requirement ‡..............................3 15

Child Development Principles..................................3 Techniques of Positive Guidance............................3 Foundations of Early Childhood Education........... 2 Infant/Toddler Caregiving.......................................3 Curriculum: Play........................................................3 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 2, ‡.....................4 18

Employment Skills Training Less than One-Year Certificate Pathways Specialists: Steven Storla: 503-491-7251 Steven.Storla@mhcc.edu Angelique Kauffman: 503-491-7471 Angelique.Kauffman@mhcc.edu Students must contact MHCC WorkSource Oregon staff, faculty adviser or academic adviser for assistance in developing the EST. The Employment Skills Training (EST) Certificate provides flexibility for students who are seeking specific training for an occupational goal and job-entry preparation. EST certificates have the following components: • 12-44 credits • Minimum college and/or industry proficiencies (see section minimum proficiencies) • Each pre-approved plan will target a specific occupational goal and job entry point in existing degree and certificate career/technical programs • Students can enroll at the beginning of any term during the year

Minimum Proficiencies

Students must demonstrate minimum proficiencies defined by college and/or industry standards, whichever is most applicable, beneficial to the student and academically sound. Industry

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

standards are understood through consultation with employers, market information, career-technical advisory committee members and other data sources. Division deans have final authority over setting said minimum proficiencies. Students must meet college proficiency and prerequisite requirements for all courses included in the approved plan. Occupational proficiency is defined specific to chosen occupations and industry standards.

An interview with an adviser or a faculty member with the careertechnical department is required to determine the student’s career goals as they relate to employability and program content. All MHCC college-level courses are eligible to be included in the certificate. Developmental or basic education courses may not be included as part of the certificate. The curriculum plan is initiated when the student meets with an adviser and completes the form “Individual Student Plan.” The adviser then meets with the applicable division dean to review the plan. Minimum proficiencies and plan contents are reviewed, amended and approved by the division dean. A copy of the approved plan is provided to the student, the adviser and the Admissions, Registration and Records Office. Students must have an approved EST Individual Student Plan on file with the Admissions, Registration and Records Office by the beginning of their final term and this will serve as the petition for certificate completion. It is the responsibility of the student to petition for the certificate. If the student does not complete the course of study after one year, the plan will be purged and the student will need to reinstate another plan.

Listed below are the requirements for all four degrees offered. Questions may be directed to the program adviser as listed for each engineering degree.

Architectural Engineering Technology Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

Engineering Technology Programs: Architectural, Civil or Mechanical Engineering Technology is a technical career that involves the practical application of science and mathematics along with engineering knowledge, methods and skills to support activities in design, manufacturing, construction, environmental management and sustainability. Engineering technicians provide a critical link between design professionals and craftspeople doing the work. Employment opportunities exist for men and women in this growing, fast-paced and ever-evolving occupation. Mt. Hood Community College offers Associate of Applied Science degrees in three areas of specialization: Architectural, Civil, CivilEnvironmental and Mechanical Engineering Technology.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Room AC2688

This degree focuses on engineering technology as it relates to the design and construction of buildings. Many opportunities exist in the construction industry, including: building design, construction management, inspection, quality control, materials sales and technical support. Architectural engineering technicians find employment with structural design firms, general and specialty contractors, and engineered component manufacturers. Job opportunities also exist in various parts of federal, state and local government.

Program Outcomes

First Quarter (Fall)

ET122 GE101 MTH065 WR121

Credits

Engineering Drawing...............................................4 Engineering Orientation .........................................4 Beginning Algebra I1...............................................4 English Composition.................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

GE115 Engineering Graphics..............................................3 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry2....................................................... 5 BA285 Leadership and Human Relations or Human Relations requirement ‡..............................3 WR227 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 15

Third Quarter (Spring)

MHCC Faculty Adviser Mike Brayson: 503-491-7118 Mike.Brayson@mhcc.edu

• Conduct standardized field and laboratory tests on construction materials • Apply creativity in the design of systems, components or processes appropriate to program objectives

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Planning a Curriculum - Creating a Certificate:

Before beginning a curriculum, students are required to have a pre-approved plan in place.

Emphasis is on hands-on experience with much of the coursework focusing on usual tasks that technicians actually perform in industry on a day-to-day basis. Skills and abilities expected of a technician participating in engineering related fields include: computer literacy, problem solving, critical thinking, communication, flexibility and the ability to work in teams. With the tremendous range of jobs related to engineering technology, some employers may require only a few of these skills where others may need all of them and more.

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Utilize modern instruments, methods and techniques to produce Architectural/Engineering documents and presentations • Employ productivity software to solve technical problems • Estimate material quantities for technical projects • Utilize codes, contracts and specifications in design, construction and inspection activities • Function effectively on teams • Calculate basic loads and demands in mechanical and electrical systems • Determine forces and stresses in elementary structural systems • Utilize modern instruments and research techniques for site development and building layout

ET221 Statics.........................................................................4 ET227 Engineering Project Management..........................4 GE102 Engineering Computations......................................3 CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry or GS106 Physical Science: Geology.....................4-5 15-16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

ET130 ET142 ET150 ET231

Architectural CAD Drawing.....................................4 Civil CAD...................................................................4 Plane Surveying or related elective3...................3-4 Basic Strengths of Materials....................................4 15-16

Fifth Quarter (Winter) ET134 ET240 ET261 ET262

Remodeling and Addition Design...........................3 Project Design I.........................................................3 Concrete Construction Design................................3 Soil Mechanics..........................................................3 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

ET250 ET263 ET265 WE280AE

Project Design II........................................................4 Structural Design.......................................................4 Site Development......................................................3 Cooperative Education Internship or Related elective3....................................................3-4 14-15

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

55


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students who placed into MTH095 (or higher) do not need to complete MTH065, but should instead take MTH095 (or higher) first quarter. 2 Students who take MTH095 in place of MTH065 may need to select an additional related elective to satisfy degree requirements of 90 credits. 3 See page 58 for a list of pre-approved related electives (AET). Students wishing to seek higher levels of architectural education after AET should take ART courses as related electives and consult with the program adviser. ‡ See page 20. 1

Civil Engineering Technology Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Thomas McCormack: 503-491-7001 Thomas.McCormack@mhcc.edu Room AC2391 The field of civil engineering is the most visible of the engineering disciplines. The highways and streets we drive on; the airports, harbors, and railroads that connect our country; the water and sewer systems that protect our health; and the dikes and dams that protect our property are all the product of the civil engineering team. The civil engineering team also supports the work of architects by designing building sites, foundations and the structural framework on which the actual building is constructed. Typical job titles for this degree include civil engineering technician, survey technician, design drafter, construction inspector and materials technician.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Produce construction documents for a subdivision site • Design a conventional storm and sanitary sewer system • Conduct standardized field and laboratory testing on concrete and soils • Analyze and design elementary foundation systems for building structures • Use both traditional and modern electronic surveying equipment • Design conventional horizontal and vertical curves for highway routes • Working in a team, stake out a highway alignment for construction • Use graphics software to enhance creativity and productivity in engineering design • Describe the ethical responsibilities of the engineering profession

56

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

First Quarter (Fall)

ET122 GE101 MTH065 WR121

Credits

Engineering Drawing ..............................................4 Engineering Orientation .........................................4 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 English Composition.................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

GE115 Engineering Graphics..............................................3 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry2....................................................... 5 WR227 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 Human Relations requirement ‡..............................3 15

Third Quarter (Spring)

ET221 Statics.........................................................................4 ET227 Engineering Project Management..........................4 GE102 Engineering Computations......................................3 CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I or GS106 Physical Science: Geology or G201 Principles of Physical Geology or PH201 General Physics I3...............................4-5 15-16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

ET142 ET150 ET222 ET231

Civil CAD...................................................................4 Plane Surveying........................................................4 Fluid Mechanics........................................................3 Basic Strengths of Materials....................................4 15

Fifth Quarter (Winter) ET232 ET261 ET262 HPE295

Stormwater Management........................................3 Concrete Construction Design................................3 Soil Mechanics..........................................................3 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 Related elective4.......................................................3 15

Sixth Quarter (Spring) ET200 ET263 ET265

Students who placed into MTH095 or higher do not need to complete MTH065, but should instead take MTH095 or higher first quarter.

1

CATALOG • 2012–13

Route Surveying........................................................4 Structural Design.......................................................4 Site Development......................................................3 Related elective4.......................................................3 14

Students who take MTH095 in place of MTH065 may need to select an additional related elective to satisfy degree requirements of 90 credits. 3 MTH112 is a prerequisite for PH201. 4 See page 58 for a list of related electives (CET) ‡ See page 20. 2

Civil Engineering Technology: Environmental Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Thomas McCormack: 503-491-7001 Thomas.McCormack@mhcc.edu Room AC2391 The field of civil engineering is the most visible of the engineering disciplines. The highways and streets we drive on; the airports, harbors, and railroads that connect our country; the water and sewer systems that protect our health; and the dikes and dams that protect our property are all the product of the civil engineering team. The environmental option will provide preparation that allows civil engineering technicians to support civil engineers in the environmental issues related to all areas of city, county and state infrastructure.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Produce construction documents for a subdivision site • Design a conventional storm and sanitary sewer system • Use both traditional and modern electronic surveying equipment • Design conventional horizontal and vertical curves for highway route • Working in a team, stake out a highway alignment for construction • Implement applicable environmental auditing requirements based on the requirements in ASTM-1527 • Conduct an energy analysis/audit for the design of new buildings and renovation of existing buildings • Describe the relationship between ecological, economic and social sustainability • Use graphics software to enhance creativity and productivity in the engineering design • Describe the ethical responsibilities of the engineering profession

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

ET122 GE101 MTH065 WR121

Credits

Engineering Drawing ..............................................4 Engineering Orientation .........................................4 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 English Composition.................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

Third Quarter (Spring)

ET221 Statics.........................................................................4 ET227 Engineering Project Management..........................4 GE102 Engineering Computations......................................3 CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I or GS106 Physical Science: Geology or G201 Principles of Physical Geology or PH201 General Physics I......................................4-5 15-16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

ESR271 Environmental Science II: Introduction to Environmental Engineering………............ ……4 ET142 Civil CAD...................................................................4 ET150 Plane Surveying........................................................4 ET222 Fluid Mechanics........................................................3 15

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

ESR231 Energy Management I.............................................3 ET232 Stormwater Management........................................3 SHS222 Environmental Safety II: Environmental Auditing.................................................................4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 Related elective3.......................................................3 16

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

ESR232 ET200 ET265

Energy Management II............................................3 Route Surveying........................................................4 Site Development......................................................3 Related elective3.......................................................3 13

Students who placed into MTH095 (or higher) do not need to complete MTH065, but should instead take MTH095 (or higher) first quarter.

1

WWW.MHCC.EDU

• Calculate basic loads and demands in systems • Working in a team, apply technical expertise in creating a product from concept to working prototype • Describe the ethical responsibilities of the engineering profession • Describe sustainability in engineering and how it impacts products, business and communities • Conduct standardized field and laboratory testing on renewable energy technologies and energy systems

Students who take MTH095 in place of MTH065 may need to select an additional related elective to satisfy degree requirements of 90 credits. 3 See page 58 for a list of related electives (CET). ‡ See page 20. 2

Mechanical Engineering Technology Associate of Applied Science Degree Program (One-year certificate also available)

First Quarter (Fall)

MHCC Faculty Adviser Troy Donaldson: 503-491-7681 Troy.Donaldson@mhcc.edu

Room AC2579

This degree focuses on technicians for entry in various engineering support activities required by industry. These courses give students experience in mechanical design at a technician level. Included in the scope of many courses is the use of state of the art computer-aided design (CAD) equipment such as AutoCAD for computer drawing, Solidworks for solid modeling and 3-D rapid prototype creation for product development. Mechanical Engineering Technology (MET) students find employment in many types of manufacturing thus creating a wide variety of job possibilities such as an engineering technician, drafter and CAD technician in light to heavy product design industries. Typical employers would be manufacturers of material handling equipment, transportation equipment, medical equipment, recreation equipment and materials testing. The MET program also offers a one-year certificate for those successfully completing the first three terms of the two-year AAS degree. Contact the MET adviser for more information.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate technical expertise in a minimum of three subject areas chosen from: engineering materials, applied mechanics, applied fluid sciences and fundamentals of electricity • Demonstrate technical expertise in manufacturing processes, mechanical design and computer-aided engineering graphics with added technical depth in at least one of these areas • Analyze applied physics problems with an emphasis in applied mechanics • Determine forces and stresses in elementary mechanical systems

ET122 GE101 MTH065 WR121

CAREER-TECHNICAL

GE115 Engineering Graphics..............................................3 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry2....................................................... 5 WR227 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 Human Relations requirement ‡..............................3 15

Credits

Engineering Drawing ..............................................4 Engineering Orientation .........................................4 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 English Composition.................................................4 16

Second Quarter (Winter)

GE115 Engineering Graphics..............................................3 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right Triangle Trigonometry2....................................................... 5 WR227 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 Human Relations requirement ‡..............................3 15

Third Quarter (Spring)

ET221 ET227 GE102 CH104

Statics.........................................................................4 Engineering Project Management..........................4 Engineering Computations......................................3 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I or GS106 Physical Science: Geology or G201 Principles of Physical Geology or PH201 General Physics I3, 4.................................4-5 15-16

Fourth Quarter (Fall) ENGR248 ET210 ET222 ET231

Engineering Graphics: Solidworks.........................3 Sustainable Engineering..........................................3 Fluid Mechanics........................................................3 Basic Strengths of Materials....................................4 Related elective5.......................................................3 16

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

MFG212 ET220 ET240 BA285

Cam Concepts..........................................................4 Renewable Energy Technology..............................3 Project Design I ........................................................3 Leadership and Human Relations...........................3 Related elective5....................................................3-4 16-17

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

57


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Credits

ET230 Sustainable Energy Modeling.................................3 ET250 Project Design II .......................................................4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4 WE280AED Cooperative Education internship or Related elective5. .................................................3 17 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students who placed into MTH095 (or higher) do not need to complete MTH065, but should instead take MTH095 (or higher) first quarter. 2 Students who take MTH095 in place of MTH065 may need to select an additional related elective to satisfy degree requirements of 90 credits. 3 PH201 is strongly recommended. MTH112 is a prerequisite for PH201. 4 G201 and PH201 are offered fall term only. Students making these selections will need to modify their education plan - contact the faculty adviser. 5 See related electives listed below. ‡ See page 20.

Fisheries Technology

1

Engineering Technology Related Electives

The following is a list of pre-approved related electives for the program indicated. The program adviser for the degree being sought must approve other related electives on a Petition for Catalog Exception form. ART115 ART117 BA101 CH104 CH151 CH170 ESR271 ET161 ET162 ET163 ET222 ET232 ET210 ET220 ET230 ET240 ET250 F200 FT228

58

G201 Principles of Physical Geology (AET, MET) IMTL134/IMTL135 Metallurgy Theory and Lab (MET) SHS171 Envr. Sci I: Chemistry of Hazardous Materials (CET) WE280CE Cooperative Education Internship (CET)

Basic Design I: Two-Dimensional (AET, MET) Basic Design III: Three-Dimensional (AET) Any 200-level ART course (AET) Introduction to Business (AET) General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I (AET, MET) Basic Chemistry (MET) Environmental Chemistry (CET) Envr. Sci II: Intro to Envir. Engineering (CET) Beginning 2-D AutoCAD (AET, MET) Intermediate 2-D AutoCAD (AET, MET) 3-D AutoCAD (AET, MET) Fluid Mechanics (AET) Stormwater Management (AET) Sustainable Engineering (AET, CET, CET)Renewable Energy Technology (AET, CET, CET) Sustainable Energy Modeling (AET, CET, CET) Project Design I (CET, CET-Environmental) Project Design II (CET, CET-Environmental) Introduction to Forest Surveying (AET) Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (AET)

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program Todd Hanna: 503-491-7163 Todd.Hanna@mhcc.edu

Room F14

Marla Chaney: 503-491-7330 Marla.Chaney@mhcc.edu

Room F13

The purpose of the two-year Fisheries Technology AAS degree curriculum is to prepare students for successful careers with private, federal or state agencies as a fish culturist and/or a fishery technician. Over and above such required work as fish biology, fish husbandry and fishery techniques, a significant portion of the program will provide hands-on experience through field and propagation projects, including operations in the campus fish hatchery. At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Develop and apply a variety of techniques commonly used to evaluate and manage fisheries in the Pacific Northwest • Develop and apply basic fish husbandry principles employed in Pacific Northwest fish culture facilities to successfully raise a variety of aquatic species • Design, conduct and present (written and oral) a fisheries-related research project • Apply a variety of building and equipment maintenance techniques commonly employed at fish culture facilities • Demonstrate and apply basic biological principles to the study of fish • Demonstrate and apply basic statistical processes to the analysis of fisheries data • Discuss current issues impacting the field of natural resources • Conduct and record a stream survey in accordance with a standardized procedure

CATALOG • 2012–13

Fisheries Technology is a limited-entry program. Admission will be on a first-come, first-served basis. Admission is based on date of application and satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions about the admission process, please call 503-491-7256.

First Quarter (Fall)

MHCC Faculty Advisers

Program Outcomes

Chest waders and rain gear are required and must be purchased by the student. Students completing the program will usually assist in propagation and rearing of game and food fish. Because of the rigorous activity demanded by the work, good physical condition is a necessity.

FI101 FI111 CIS120L MTH060 NR180 WR115

Credits

Fishery Techniques I.................................................4 Fish Biology I.............................................................4 Computer Concepts Lab 1...................................... 1 Beginning Algebra I1, 3.............................................4 Career Development in Natural Resources........... 1 Introduction to College Writing2, 3..........................4 18

Second Quarter (Winter)

FI102 FI112 BT210ZAA MTH065 WR121

Fishery Techniques II................................................4 Fish Biology II............................................................4 Access - Level I.......................................................... 1 Beginning Algebra II3, 4. ..........................................4 English Composition.................................................4 17

Third Quarter (Spring)

FI103 FI113 FI205 BT210ZEA PE185FSW SP111

Fishery Techniques III...............................................4 Fish Biology III...........................................................4 Fisheries Lab Techniques.......................................... 2 Excel – Level I............................................................ 1 Swimming and Basic Water Safety or PE185SWH Introduction to Scuba......................... 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4 16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

FI201 Fish Husbandry I.......................................................6 FI207 Data Collection Techniques..................................... 2 FI211 Field Projects I........................................................... 2 FI241 Stream Habitat Assessment and Improvement................................................. 2 PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations or PSY201 General Psychology...............................3-4 15-16

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

Credits

FI202 Fish Husbandry II......................................................6 FI212 Field Projects II.......................................................... 2 FI222 Building and Equipment Maintenance and Repair: Electrical and Mechanical.....................4 FI231 Current Issues in Natural Resources....................... 1 Health and Physical Education requirement5......2-3 15-16

Exam to graduate from the Funeral Service Education program at MHCC.

Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

The annual passage rate of first-time takers on the National Board Examination for the most recent three-year period for this institution and all ABSFE accredited funeral service education programs is posted on the ABFSE website: www.abfse.org.

MHCC Faculty Adviser Doug Ferrin: 503-491-6940 Doug.Ferrin@mhcc.edu

Room AC1555

FI203 Fish Husbandry III.....................................................3 FI213 Field Projects III......................................................... 2 FI221 Building and Equipment Maintenance and Repair: Structural..........................................4 WE280FIA Cooperative Education Internship6........................ 1 WR227 Technical Report Writing..........................................4 14

The Funeral Service Education program at Mt. Hood Community College is a two-year Associate of Applied Science degree program. This program is accredited by the American Board of Funeral Service Education (ABFSE), 3423 Ashland Ave., Suite G, St. Joseph, MO, 64506, 816-233-3747. Transfer credit from an accredited college or university may apply against comparable courses offered in the curriculum.

Program Outcomes

Students placing in MTH060 (or higher) do not need to complete MTH060, but instead should take MTH065 (or higher) first quarter. 2 Students placing in WR121 do not need to complete WR115, but instead should take WR121 in the fall, first quarter. 3 Students who place into WR121 and MTH065 may need electives to satisfy degree requirement of 90 credits. Although not required, students are encouraged to select from the list of suggested electives below. 4 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 5 Students must have current First Aid and CPR cards. 6 WE280FIA may be taken any quarter, including the summer. 1

Suggested Electives to satisfy degree requirement of 90 credits:

FT228 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems.............................................3 HD100 College Success........................................................ 1 HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies....................3 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival..................................................3 NR242 Watershed Processes...............................................3 PE185SWH Introduction to Scuba............................................... 1 WE280FI Cooperative Education Internship WLD116 General Welding I....................................................3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Perform embalming at a basic level of proficiency • Perform funeral directing at a basic level of proficiency • Discuss the history and current trends in the funeral service profession • Demonstrate the proficiency and skills needed to function as an entry-level funeral services professional • Demonstrate responsibilities of the funeral service profession • Demonstrate high standards of moral conduct in all funeral service settings • Apply cognitive knowledge and demonstrate professional behavior and psychomotor skills required to function effectively in the funeral service industry • Perform research in the funeral service industry • Become life-long learners The degree offered by Mt. Hood Community College can be earned by following a prescribed course of instruction which requires six quarters in residence. Transferring all non-FSE classes from accredited institutions may allow a student to complete his/her professional course work in a three-quarter sequence, beginning each fall quarter. According to accreditation standards of the American Board of Funeral Service Education, an individual must take the National Board Examination as written by the International Conference of Funeral Service Examining Boards, in order to complete the Funeral Service degree from any accredited program. Therefore, in addition to successfully passing required Funeral Service Education (FSE) courses, students must take the National Board

2008 National board; 26 students took the exam1 Number passing Science: 25/26; Pass: 96% Number passing Arts: 26/26; Pass: 100% Number passing both sections: 25/26; Pass: 96%

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Funeral Service Education

2009 National board; 14 students took the exam Number passing Science: 11/14; Pass: 79% Number passing Arts: 12/14; Pass: 86% Number passing both sections: 11/14; Pass: 79% 2010 National board; 20 students took the exam2 Number passing Science: 18/20; Pass: 90% Number passing Arts: 17/20; Pass: 85% 2011 National board; 29 students took the exam2 Number passing Science: 24/29; Pass: 83% Number passing Arts: 22/29; Pass: 76%

1

Please refer to this program’s MHCC Web page for results from prior years’ data.

2

The percent passing both halves of the National Board Exam is no longer calculated.

Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application materials, if you have questions about the admission process, you can call 503-491-7220. Application deadline is in February.

First Quarter (Fall)

FSE121 AH110 CIS120 HPE295 WR121

Credits

Funeral Service Orientation....................................3 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings or MO114 Medical Terminology I..........................2-3 Computer Concepts I and CIS120L Computer Concepts I Lab or BA131 Introduction to Business Computing or BA231 Information Technology in Business..........4 Health and Fitness for Life or HE250 Personal Health or HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies......3 English Composition.................................................4 16-17

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

59


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter (Winter)

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

FSE122 Funeral Service Sociology.......................................3 BA226 Introduction to Business Law ..................................4 BI100 Survey of Body Systems or BI121 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I or BI231 Human Anatomy and Physiology I.............4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 PSY201 General Psychology.................................................4

Third Quarter (Spring)

19

FSE124 Funeral Service Law.................................................3 AC110 General Accounting I or BA211 Principles of Accounting I............................4 CH103 Chemistry for Allied Health or CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I....................................... 5 SP100 Basic Speech Communication2 or SP115 Introduction to Intercultural Communication or SP218 Interpersonal Communication or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations...............3 15

Fourth Quarter (Fall)3,4

FSE211 FSE219 FSE221 FSE225

Embalming I...............................................................4 Funeral Services Chemistry.....................................3 Funeral Home Management I.................................3 Funeral Directing.......................................................3 13

For students attempting to substitute a like course for SP100, please note that SP100 is not a public speaking course. Refer to course information in the back of this catalog for a description. 3 Students must achieve a 2.0 or better grade point average for acceptance into fourth quarter. Students must earn a grade of “C” or better in all FSE courses. 4 All first-year non-FSE coursework must be completed prior to entering the fourth quarter of the program. 5 Students may elect to take the internship for three credits (FSE240A) in any two terms, summer, fall, winter or spring. 2

Note: While graduation from high school is not required for admission to the College, national accreditation standards require that a high school diploma or the equivalent be on file before the student can be admitted to the Funeral Service Education program. Fifteen college-level credits may be substituted for this requirement. Criteria for selecting students give priority to those applicants who have apprentice experience. Somewhat less priority is given to those with related work experience. Other criteria give priority to applicants from Oregon, then slightly less priority for Washington, Idaho and Montana applicants. All other states are treated equally. Students from California, Idaho, Montana, Nevada and Washington automatically pay in-state tuition. More information is available, including the FSE student handbook at www.mhcc.edu/programs.

Hospitality and Tourism Management

Fifth Quarter (Winter) FSE212 FSE214 FSE216 FSE222 FSE227

Embalming II..............................................................4 Restorative Art...........................................................3 Funeral Service Microbiology or BI234 Microbiology.............................................3-4 Funeral Home Management II................................3 Funeral Service Counseling.....................................3 16-17

Sixth Quarter (Spring) FSE213 FSE217 FSE240 FSE245

60

Embalming III.............................................................3 Funeral Service Pathology.......................................3 Funeral Service Internship5......................................6 Funeral Service Issues..............................................3 15

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. MTH065 must be taken prior to or concurrently with CH103.

1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Hospitality and Tourism Management is an associate degree program designed to prepare students for careers in the hospitality and tourism industry. The curriculum includes instruction and training in hotel, travel, recreation, tourism, food service, convention and meeting planning, culinary and related service industries. In addition to formal instruction, cooperative education internships are an integral part of the program and

CATALOG • 2012–13

allow for on-the-job experiences in a wide variety of settings and occupations directly related to each student’s career objectives.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural and destination geographic knowledge For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Hospitality and Tourism Management transfer plan, page 108.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 HT234 Sanitation and Safety............................................... 2 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 15

Second Quarter (Winter)

HT107 Introduction to Leisure / Recreation Management....................................3 HT133 Convention and Meetings Management..............3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 16-18

Third Quarter (Spring)

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers.........................................4 HT181 Computer Applications in the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 BA238 Sales...........................................................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communication or SP112 Persuasive Speech or BA205 Business Communications.......................3-4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 17-18

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 4

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

HT206 HT270 BA211

Hotel and Resort Operations Management.........3 Food, Beverage and Labor Cost Control..............3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4 Related electives.......................................................3 13

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

HT215 Managerial Accounting for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT229 Beverage Management: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Beverages................................... 2 HT229D Beverage Service: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Tasting3....................................... 1 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT249 Hospitality Issues and Trends..................................3 WE280HTD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 16

Related Electives

Students are advised to consider additional hospitality or tourism (HT) courses. In selecting related courses, the student must consult with an adviser to determine which courses are most appropriate to the student’s goals and area of interest. HT226/227/228 Beverage Management: Wines of the World HT225 Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider HT225D Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider Tasting3 Note: Please check the course description section of the catalog for those courses which require a prerequisite.

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

1

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Second Quarter (Winter)

BT210 Software Applications are one-credit courses. The Computer Information Systems program offers three-credit courses. Please refer to the Software Training or Computer Information Systems section of the schedule. Selection must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 3 This course is designed for students 18 years and older. Students must show proof of age. ‡ See page 20. 2

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Culinary/Catering Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Hospitality and Tourism Management is an associate degree program designed to prepare students for careers in the hospitality and tourism industry. The curriculum includes instruction and training in hotel, travel, recreation, tourism, food service, convention and meeting planning, culinary and related service industries. In addition to formal instruction, cooperative education internships are an integral part of the program and allow for on-the-job experiences in a wide variety of settings and occupations directly related to each student’s career objectives.

Third Quarter (Spring)

HT181 Computer Applications in the Hospitality Industry .............................................3 HT229 Beverage Management: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Beverages................................... 2 HT229D Beverage Service: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Tasting3....................................... 1 HT237 Culinary Arts: Restaurant and Banquet Operations............................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communication or SP112 Persuasive Speech or BA205 Business Communications..................3-4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16-17

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTCD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 4

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural and destination geographic knowledge For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Hospitality and Tourism Management transfer plan, page 108.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

HT107 Introduction to Leisure and Recreation Management....................................3 HT133 Convention and Meetings Management..............3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 HT236 Culinary Arts: Meal Planning and Preparation.....4 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 17-18

CAREER-TECHNICAL

HT235 Culinary Arts: Fundamentals of Cooking Soups, Stocks, Sauces, Meat and Game......................4 HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 CIS125/BT210 Software Applications2 (requires adviser approval)..........3 16

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 HT234 Sanitation and Safety............................................... 2 HT235 Culinary Arts: Fundamentals of Cooking Soups, Stocks, Sauces, Meat and Game.........4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1‡........................4 17

HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 BT210 Software Applications2 (requires adviser approval)........................................... 2 13

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

HT270 Food, Beverage and Labor Cost Control .............3 BA211 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I ................................4 BA238 Sales...........................................................................4 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations.......3-4 Related electives.......................................................3 17-18

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

61


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

Credits

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers ........................................4 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT238 Culinary Arts: Baking...............................................4 HT249 Hospitality Issues and Trends..................................3 WE280HTCD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 18 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Related Electives

Students are advised to consider additional hospitality or tourism (HT) courses. In selecting related courses, the student must consult with an adviser to determine which courses are most appropriate to the student’s goals and area of interest.

First Quarter (Fall)

Second Quarter (Winter)

HT226/227/228 Beverage Management: Wines of the World HT225 Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider HT225D Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider Tasting3

HT141 HT236 HT270 MTH065 WR121

Note: Please check the course description section of the catalog for those courses which require a prerequisite.

Third Quarter (Spring)

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 BT210 Software Applications are one-credit courses. Please refer to the Software Training section of the schedule. Selection must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 3 This course designed for students 18 years and older. Students must show proof of age. ‡ See page 20. 1

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Culinary/Catering Certificate Program Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu

Room AC2661

Customer Service Management.............................3 Culinary Arts: Meal Planning and Preparation.......4 Food, Beverage and Labor Cost Control..............3 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 17-18

HT229 Beverage Management: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Beverages................................... 2 HT229D Beverage Service: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Tasting2 ...................................... 1 HT237 Culinary Arts: Restaurant and Banquet Operations............................................4 HT238 Culinary Arts: Baking...............................................4 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 14-15

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTCD Cooperative Education Internship......................4 4

MHCC Faculty Adviser

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT234 Sanitation and Safety............................................... 2 HT235 Culinary Arts: Fundamentals of Cooking Soups, Stocks, Sauces, Meat and Game ........4 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 16

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 This course is designed for students 18 years and older. Students must show proof of age. ‡ See page 20. 1

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Hotel, Restaurant, Meetings Management Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu

Room AC2661

For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Hospitality and Tourism Management is an associate degree program designed to prepare students for careers in the hospitality and tourism industry. The curriculum includes instruction and training in hotel, travel, recreation, tourism, food service, convention and meeting planning, culinary and related service industries. In addition to formal instruction, cooperative education internships are an integral part of the program and allow for on-the-job experiences in a wide variety of settings and occupations directly related to each student’s career objectives.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural and destination geographic knowledge For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Hospitality and Tourism Management transfer plan, page 108.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 HT234 Sanitation and Safety............................................... 2 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 15

For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Students completing the certificate program may apply these credits toward an associate degree in Hospitality and Tourism Management.

62

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter (Winter)

Credits

Third Quarter (Spring)

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

Credits

HT215 Managerial Accounting for the Hospitality Industry .............................................3 HT229 Beverage Management: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Beverages................................... 2 HT229D Beverage Service: Alcoholic and Non-Alcoholic Tasting3 ...................................... 1 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT249 Hospitality Issues and Trends..................................3 WE280HTHD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 16

Related Electives

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers.........................................4 HT181 Computer Applications in the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 BA238 Sales...........................................................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communication or SP112 Persuasive Speech or BA205 Business Communications.......................3-4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 17-18

Students are advised to consider additional hospitality or tourism (HT) courses. In selecting related courses, the student must consult with an adviser to determine which courses are most appropriate to the student’s goals and area of interest.

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTHD Cooperative Education Internship......................4 4

HT226/227/228 Beverage Management: Wines of the World HT225 Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider HT225D Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider Tasting3 Note: Please check the course description section of the catalog for those courses which require a prerequisite.

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

HT235 Culinary Arts: Fundamentals of Cooking Soups, Stocks, Sauces, Meat and Game ........4 HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 CIS125/BT210 Software Applications2 (requires adviser approval)..........3 16

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

HT206 HT233 HT270 BA211

Hotel/Resort Operations Management................3 Special Events and Attraction Management.........3 Food, Beverage and Labor Cost Control..............3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4 Related electives.......................................................3 16

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 BT210 Software Applications are one-credit courses. The Computer Information Systems program offers three-credit courses. Please refer to the Software Training or Computer Information Systems section of the schedule. Selection must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 3 This course is designed for students 18 years and older. Students must show proof of age. ‡ See page 20. 1

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Hotel/Restaurant Management

Students completing the certificate program may apply these credits toward an associate degree in Hospitality and Tourism Management.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 17-18

CAREER-TECHNICAL

HT107 Introduction to Leisure and Recreation Management....................................3 HT133 Convention and Meetings Management..............3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 16-18

Second Quarter (Winter)

HT141 HT206 BA211 BA238 WR121

Customer Service Management.............................3 Hotel/Resort Operations Management................3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I ................................4 Sales...........................................................................4 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 17-18

Third Quarter (Spring)

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers.........................................4 HT181 Computer Applications in the Hospitality Industry........................................3 HT215 Managerial Accounting for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law................................3 WE280HTHD Cooperative Education Internship...............................4 17 1Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡See page 20.

Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu

Room AC2661

For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

63


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Meetings and Special Events Management

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Recreation and Leisure

Certificate Program

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser

CAREER-TECHNICAL

MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality

Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality

Students completing the certificate program may apply these credits toward an associate degree in Hospitality and Tourism Management.

Hospitality and Tourism Management is an associate degree program designed to prepare students for careers in the hospitality and tourism industry. The curriculum includes instruction and training in hotel, travel, recreation, tourism, food service, convention and meeting planning, culinary and related service industries. In addition to formal instruction, cooperative education internships are an integral part of the program and allow for on-the-job experiences in a wide variety of settings and occupations directly related to each student’s career objectives.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 17-18

Second Quarter (Winter)

HT133 HT141 HT233 BA211 WR121

Convention and Meetings Management..............3 Customer Service Management.............................3 Special Events and Attraction Management.........3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 16-17

Third Quarter (Spring)

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers.........................................4 HT181 Computer Applications in the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 BA238 Sales...........................................................................4 WE280HTHD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 18

64

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural and destination geographic knowledge For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Hospitality and Tourism Management transfer plan, page 108.

First Quarter (Fall)

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies....................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 PE185 Physical Education Activity...................................... 1 18

CATALOG • 2012–13

Second Quarter (Winter)

Credits

HT107 Introduction to Leisure / Recreation Management....................................3 HT133 Convention and Meetings Management..............3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 15-17

Third Quarter (Spring)

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers ........................................4 HT207 Managing and Programming of Recreation and Sport Facilities...........................3 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival..................................................3 PE185 Physical Education Activity...................................... 1 PS217 Introduction to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation.....................................3 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communication or SP112 Persuasive Speech or BA205 Business Communications.......................3-4 17-18

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTRD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 4

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing or HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing...................3 CIS125/BT210 Software Applications2 (requires adviser approval).........3 PE285OH Adventure Education................................................ 2 14

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

HT206 BA211 BA238

Hotel/Resort Operations Management................3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4 Sales...........................................................................4 Related electives3. ....................................................3 14

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

Credits

HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT245 Ecotourism and Adventure Travel...........................3 HT249 Hospitality Issues and Trends..................................3 FT235 Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 WE280HTRD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 16

Third Quarter (Spring)

14-16

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality..... 2 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3

18 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Travel

MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Students completing the certificate program may apply these credits toward an associate degree in Hospitality and Tourism Management.

Credits

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival or HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies......3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4

WWW.MHCC.EDU

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural and destination geographic knowledge For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Hospitality and Tourism Management transfer plan, page 108.

Certificate Program

Credits

HT207 Managing and Programming of Recreation and Sport Facilities...............................................3 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT245 Ecotourism and Adventure Travel...........................3 FT235 Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 PE185__ Physical Education Activity...................................... 2 WE280HTRD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Recreation and Leisure

First Quarter (Fall)

HT107 Introduction to Leisure / Recreation Management....................................3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 PE185__ Physical Education Activity...................................... 2 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4

Program Outcomes

First Quarter (Fall)

Second Quarter (Winter)

MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Room AC2661 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality Hospitality and Tourism Management is an associate degree program designed to prepare students for careers in the hospitality and tourism industry. The curriculum includes instruction and training in hotel, travel, recreation, tourism, food service, convention and meeting planning, culinary, and related service industries. In addition to formal instruction, cooperative education internships are an integral part of the program and allow for on-the-job experiences in a wide variety of settings and occupations directly related to each student’s career objectives.

16

HT107 Introduction to Leisure / Recreation Management....................................3 HT133 Convention and Meetings Management..............3 HT141 Customer Service Management.............................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4

Third Quarter (Spring)

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 BT210 Software Applications are one-credit courses. The Computer Information Systems program offers three-credit courses. Please refer to the Software Training or Computer Information Systems section of the schedule. Selection must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 3 Related electives may include any course that begins with WL or PE285. Note: Please check the course description section of the catalog for those courses which require a prerequisite. ‡ See page 20. 1

Second Quarter (Winter)

16-18

HT105 Catering, Restaurant and Food Management: Concept to Customers ........................................4 HT142 Travel and Tourism Agency Operations................3 HT180W Airline Computer Reservation System Training: Worldspan .............................3 BA238 Sales...........................................................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communication or SP112 Persuasive Speech or BA205 Business Communications.......................3-4 17-18

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

WE280HTTD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 4

14

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

65


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

HT144 Destination Specialist............................................... 2 HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry..............................................3 HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing or HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing..................3 CIS125/BT210 Software Applications2 (requires adviser approval)..........3 14

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

HT144 HT246 HT247 BA211

Destination Specialist............................................... 2 Travel Transportation: Air, Rail and Auto...............3 Cruises and Tours......................................................3 Principles of Accounting I or AC110 General Accounting I.................................4 Related electives.......................................................3 15

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT245 Ecotourism and Adventure Travel...........................3 HT249 Hospitality Issues and Trends..................................3 WE280HTTD Cooperative Education Internship............................4 Related elective.........................................................3 16

Hospitality and Tourism Management: Travel Certificate Program Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu

Room AC2661

Credits

Students are advised to consider additional hospitality or tourism (HT) courses. In selecting related courses, the student must consult with an adviser to determine which courses are most appropriate to the student’s goals and area of interest. HT226/227/228 Beverage Management: Wines of the World

Second Quarter (Winter)

Note: Please check the course description section of the catalog for those courses which require a prerequisite.

HT225 Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider HT225D Beverage Management for Fermented Beverages: Beer, Sake and Cider Tasting3

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 BT210 Software Applications are one-credit courses. The Computer Information Systems program offers three-credit courses. Please refer to the Software Training or Computer Information Systems section of the schedule. Selection must be approved on a Catalog Exception form. 3 This course designed for students 18 years and older. Students must show proof of age. ‡ See page 20. 1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WE280HTTD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 4

Students completing the certificate program may apply these credits toward an associate degree in Hospitality and Tourism Management.

HT141 HT144 HT246 HT247 MTH065 WR121

Credits

HT142 Travel and Tourism Agency Operations................3 HT180W Airline Computer Reservation System Training: Worldspan............................................3 HT230 Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law...........................3 HT245 Ecotourism and Adventure Travel...........................3 PSY201 General Psychology or PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations............3-4 15-16

For program information, call 503-491-7515 www.mhcc.edu/hospitality

First Quarter (Fall)

Third Quarter (Spring)

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

MHCC Faculty Adviser

HT108 Introduction to the Hospitality and Tourism Industry........................4 HT112 Essential Etiquette for Business and Hospitality...................................... 2 HT140 Travel and Tourism Geography..............................3 HT241 International Hospitality and Tourism.....................3 HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing or HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing..................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1 16

Related Electives

66

Mt. Hood Community College is an officially licensed school with The Travel Institute (TTI) and offers the Certified Travel Counselor and Destination Specialists Certifications.

Customer Service Management.............................3 Destination Specialist............................................... 2 Travel Transportation: Air, Rail and Auto...............3 Cruises and Tours......................................................3 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, ‡........................4 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 18-19

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Integrated Media MHCC Faculty Advisers JD Kiggins: 503-491-7632 JD.Kiggins@mhcc.edu

Room AC1385

Chris Maier: 503-491-6992 Chris.Maier@mhcc.edu

Room AC1384

Jack Schommer: 503-491-7611 Jack.Schommer@mhcc.edu

Room AC1372

Dana Spielmann: 503-491-7412 Dana.Spielmann@mhcc.edu

Room AC1371

MHCC’s Integrated Media is an interdisciplinary course of study providing an in-depth comprehensive aesthetic and technical foundation in digital media. Coursework balances theory classes with hands-on production classes taught in the college’s excellent facilities: video, broadcasting and photography studios, classrooms and computer labs equipped with the latest design software and production equipment. Students gain valuable work experience by collaborating on a variety of real-world projects and taking advantage of one of the many for-credit internships available at regional firms and agencies. Students who complete an Associate of Applied Science degree can continue their educations at a four-year university or seek immediate employment. The region’s demand for creative talent has offered jobs and internship opportunities at a diverse range of companies including Nike, Columbia Sportswear, the Trailblazers, Laika and the locally produced television series Grimm, Portlandia and Leverage.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

radio programming, commercial production, news, voice-overs, sportscasting, music programming, station management, audio recording, sound mixing and copywriting.

Admission Requirements

MHCC broadcasting facilities include a 20-seat Mac lab, two television studios, four production/control room studios for radio broadcasting which support our student-run college radio station 89.1-HD2 (KMHD-HD2). The student radio station affords students real life experience in running a radio station that broadcasts 24 hours a day, 365 days a year on the high definition secondary digital service of 89.1 KMHD. Software employed in running the station includes BSI Simian, VoxPro and ProTools HD1 and HD3 Systems.

Students must have a current record on file and meet the minimum proficiency level in reading, writing and mathematics. Proficiency can be satisfied by placement into MTH060, WR115 and RD115 on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by completion of MTH020, WR090 and RD090 (or equivalent transfer courses demonstrated through official transcripts on file at MHCC). Call 503-491-7678 for information about taking the College Placement Test. Students can simply register on a first-come, first-served basis for fall 2012 in late May 2012 when the open registration period begins. Wait lists will be established for each option as the courses fill to capacity.

MHCC graduates have secured positions as radio program directors, on-air talent, recording engineers, assistant producers, operation managers, assistant producers and sound editors. There are also numerous internship opportunities at commercial radio and television stations in the Portland market where students can earn college credits, develop invaluable professional connections and expand their education on the job.

Requirement for Continuing into Winter Term 2013

Admission Requirements

Enrollment

Students must have the consent of their IM program adviser and meet the proficiencies of the program classes to continue into the Winter 2013 Integrated Media courses. Students will be provided with clear performance expectations when classes start in September. For more information, please contact an Integrated Media faculty adviser or visit www.mhcc.edu/IntegratedMedia. aspx or www.mhccim.com.

Integrated Media: Broadcasting Associate of Applied Science Degree Program Room AC1385

Integrated Media's Broadcasting program offers hands-on classes to train students to become proficient with industry standard tools and practice in the fields of broadcasting and audio production. Students also develop an understanding of the concepts behind the production of audio for other disciplines such as film and video, animation, music and Webbased multimedia. For students interested in music production, sound design for film, video games and Web applications, the Broadcasting program is a complete and comprehensive curriculum combining hands-on training and live broadcasting from fully equipped studios. The program includes instruction in

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Students must have a current record on file and meet the minimum proficiency level in reading, writing and mathematics. Proficiency can be satisfied by placement into MTH060, WR115 and RD115 on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by completion of MTH020, WR090 and RD090 (or equivalent transfer courses demonstrated through official transcripts on file at MHCC). Call 503-491-7678 for information about taking the College Placement Test.

Enrollment

MHCC Faculty Adviser JD Kiggins: 503-491-7632 JD.Kiggins@mhcc.edu

The Integrated Media: Broadcasting program is an open-entry, fall-term-start-only program beginning in fall 2012. Prospective students are admitted on a space available basis after academic criteria has been met.

Students can simply register on a first-come, first-served basis for fall 2012 in late May 2012 when the open registration period begins. Wait lists will be established for each option as the courses fill to capacity.

Requirement for Continuing into Winter Term 2013

Students must have the consent of their faculty program adviser and meet the proficiencies of their fall program classes to continue into the winter 2013 Integrated Media courses. Students will be provided with clear performance expectations when classes start in September.

First Quarter (Fall)

IM178 IM179 RB150 J216

Credits

Sound, Frame, Light..................................................4 Digital Tools and Workflow..................................... 5 Broadcasting I........................................................... 2 Reporting I.................................................................3 14

Second Quarter (Winter)

IM185 RB151 RB160 WR121

Media Writing...........................................................4 Audio Production...................................................... 5 Broadcast News....................................................... 5 English Composition.................................................4 18

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students must elect to enroll in one of the four Integrated Media programs: broadcasting, graphic design, photography or video. Descriptions detailing the curriculum of these programs follow.

Third Quarter (Spring)

IM190 RB152 RB165 MTH065

Web Basics................................................................4 Broadcasting II.......................................................... 5 Sound Design and Post Production........................ 5 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 18

Fourth Quarter (Fall) IM260 IM270 RB250

Professional Practice for Integrated Media...........3 Project Development.................................................4 Digital Systems.......................................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 15

Fifth Quarter (Winter) IM271 IM282 RB251

The Creative Pitch.....................................................4 Integrated Media Focus2.........................................4 Broadcasting III......................................................... 5 13

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

IM272 Integrated Media Projects or WE280IMD Co-op Education Internship.........4 IM290 Integrated Media Portfolio......................................4 RB253 Radio Documentary................................................. 5 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 16-17 1 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

2

Students may select any combination of the five week IM282 courses to total 4 credits.

See page 20.

For more information, please contact an Integrated Media faculty adviser or visit www.mhcc.edu/IntegratedMedia.aspx or www.mhccim.com.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

67


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Integrated Media: Graphic Design Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Room AC1384

Now more than ever, great design allows information to stand out in the avalanche of visual messages that surround us. Every successful business uses the services of advertising agencies, graphic designers and illustrators to promote, brand and inform in today’s highly competitive global economy. Integrated Media’s Graphic Design program provides students with indepth understanding of design and composition, illustration, typography, Web design, new media and advertising. Integrated Media’s terrific facilities include Mac-equipped computer design studios with the latest design software and color printers, allowing students to develop professional quality portfolios. The graphic design curriculum places an equal focus on printed and screen-based solutions. Our instruction incorporates the newest and most sophisticated tools involving a skill set that encompasses motion graphics, digital photography and illustration techniques. Projects include type and editorial design, branding, packaging, multimedia presentations and website design. Students create several portfolios of their original design work: a traditional print portfolio, a Web-based portfolio or blog and a PDF to send clients and prospective employers. Graduates of this program can continue on to a four-year college to secure a bachelors degree or will be qualified to work as Web designers, publication designers, graphic design assistants, junior art directors, marketing and promotions assistants.

Students can simply register on a first-come, first-served basis for fall 2012 in late May 2012 when the open registration period begins. Wait lists will be established for each option as the courses fill to capacity.

Requirement for Continuing into Winter Term 2013

Students must have the consent of their faculty program adviser and meet the proficiencies of their fall program classes to continue into the winter 2013 Integrated Media courses. Students will be provided with clear performance expectations when classes start in September.

Credits

Sound, Frame, Light..................................................4 Digital Tools and Workflow..................................... 5 Principles of Graphic Design................................... 5 14

Second Quarter (Winter)

IM190 GD151 GD160 ART206

Web Basics................................................................4 Color and Composition........................................... 5 Typography Systems................................................ 5 History of Western Art: Baroque – Modern1.......4 18

Third Quarter (Spring)

Admission Requirements

IM260 IM270 GD250

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

IM272 IM290 GD252 MTH065

First Quarter (Fall)

IM178 IM179 GD150

Web Design...............................................................4 Concept, Creativity and Unity................................. 5 Digital Illustration...................................................... 5 English Composition1...............................................4 18

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CATALOG • 2012–13

Professional Practice for Integrated Media...........3 Project Development.................................................4 Developing Brand Identity....................................... 5 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 15-16

Credits

The Creative Pitch.....................................................4 Integrated Media Focus2.........................................4 Digital Publication Design........................................ 5 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

IM191 GD152 GD165 WR121

Students must have a current record on file and meet the minimum proficiency level in reading, writing and mathematics. Proficiency can be satisfied by placement into MTH060, WR115 and RD115

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

IM271 IM282 GD251

For more information, please contact an Integrated Media faculty adviser or visit www.mhcc.edu/IntegratedMedia.aspx or www.mhccim.com.

This two-year course of study in Integrated Media: Graphic Design is designed to meet transfer requirements for the Communication Design BFA program at the Pacific Northwest College of Art through a formal agreement with PNCA. Interested students should contact the Integrated Media: Graphic Design program adviser, Chris Maier for additional information. The Integrated Media: Graphic Design program is an open-entry, fall-term-start-only program beginning in fall 2012. Prospective students are admitted on a space available basis after academic criteria has been met.

68

Call 503-491-7678 for information about taking the College Placement Test.

Enrollment

MHCC Faculty Adviser Chris Maier: 503-491-6992 Chris.Maier@mhcc.edu

on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by completion of MTH020, WR090 and RD090 (or equivalent transfer courses demonstrated through official transcripts on file at MHCC).

Integrated Media Projects or WE280IMD Co-op Education Internship..............4 Integrated Media Portfolio......................................4 Digital Media Studio................................................ 5 Beginning Algebra II1, 3............................................4 17

Students intending to transfer to PNCA are recommended to take MTH105 or greater, WR122, ART204 and ART205. 2 Students may select any combination of the five-week IM282 courses to total four credits. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Transfer School Web link: Pacific Northwest College of Art www.pnca.edu/programs/bfa/c/design

Integrated Media: Photography Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dana Spielmann: 503-491-7412 Dana.Spielmann@mhcc.edu

Room AC1371

In the past decade the line between commercial and art photography has all but disappeared. A highly personalized look can open doors to a diverse range of career opportunities. The Integrated Media Photography program balances personal artistic development with an intensive focus on technical skills and building commercially-viable sensibilities. Students explore contemporary photographic applications of digital technology: composition, portraiture, digital workflow and media management, studio and location lighting, applications of DSLR video and freelance business practices. Students will also receive a strong foundation in digital photo enhancement and manipulation techniques. Working in creative design teams, students create both print and Web-based projects in a realworld environment. Each student is responsible for creating a traditional printed portfolio and a Web-based portfolio upon completion of the program.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

The photography facilities include fully equipped studios for portraiture, product and fashion photography. Students have access to a wide variety of professional equipment: specialized cameras, camera lenses, strobe and flash lighting equipment as well as the Mac computer lab equipped with the current photo software, high-end scanners and printers.

Admission Requirements

The Integrated Media: Photography program is an open-entry, fall-term-start-only program beginning in fall 2012. Prospective students are admitted on a space available basis after academic criteria has been met. Students must have a current record on file and meet the minimum proficiency level in reading, writing and mathematics. Proficiency can be satisfied by placement into MTH060, WR115 and RD115 on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by completion of MTH020, WR090 and RD090 (or equivalent transfer courses demonstrated through official transcripts on file at MHCC). Call 503-491-7678 for information about taking the College Placement Test.

Enrollment

Students can simply register on a first-come, first-served basis for fall 2012 in late May 2012 when the open registration period begins. Wait lists will be established for each option as the courses fill to capacity.

Requirement for Continuing into Winter Term 2013 Students must have the consent of their faculty program adviser and meet the proficiencies of their fall program classes to continue into the winter 2013 Integrated Media courses. Students will be provided with clear performance expectations when classes start in September. For more information, please contact an Integrated Media faculty adviser or visit www.mhcc.edu/IntegratedMedia.aspx or www.mhccim.com.

First Quarter (Fall)

IM150 IM178 IM179 WR121

Credits

Digital Imaging.......................................................... 5 Sound, Frame, Light..................................................4 Digital Tools and Workflow..................................... 5 English Composition.................................................4 18

WWW.MHCC.EDU

IM152 IM190 DP160 ART215P

Credits

Photographic Lighting I............................................ 5 Web Basics................................................................4 Photo Editing I........................................................... 5 Survey in Visual Arts: Photography........................3 17

Third Quarter (Spring) IM191 DP153 DP165

Web Design...............................................................4 Studio Lighting........................................................... 5 Photo Editing II.......................................................... 5 14

Fourth Quarter (Fall) IM260 IM270 DP249

Professional Practice for Integrated Media...........3 Project Development.................................................4 Photojournalism......................................................... 5 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 15-16

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

IM271 IM282 DP252 MTH065

The Creative Pitch.....................................................4 Integrated Media Focus1.........................................4 Digital Media Studio................................................ 5 Beginning Algebra II2, ‡. ..........................................4 17

Sixth Quarter (Spring) IM290 IM272 DP250

Integrated Media Portfolio......................................4 Integrated Media Projects or WE280IMD Co-op Education Internship..............4 Photographic Lighting II........................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16

Students may select any combination of the five-week IM282 courses to total four credits. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Graduates work in a wide range of industry production and postproduction positions. Entry-level jobs include camera assistant, DIT (digital image tech), grip, gaffer, boom operator, production assistant and assistant editor. There are many broadcast stations, mobile sports and independent production companies working in the Pacific Northwest: Pacific Camera & Crewing, Picture This Productions, Laika Entertainment and Funnel Box; and the television series Grimm, Leverage and Portlandia are all are produced in the Portland area. These companies provide valuable credited internship opportunities for our students and employment opportunities for our graduates. MHCC’s facilities feature professional production studios, HD equipment and Mac-based editing and audio labs. *REQUIRED EQUIPMENT: Students accepted into the Video option will need to own open or semi-open back headphones. ($80 - $150 for a professional-level model)

Admission Requirements

The Integrated Media: Video program is an open-entry, fall-termstart-only program beginning in fall 2012. Prospective students are admitted on a space available basis after academic criteria has been met. Students must have a current record on file and meet the minimum proficiency level in reading, writing and mathematics. Proficiency can be satisfied by placement into MTH060, WR115 and RD115 on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by completion of MTH020, WR090 and RD090 (or equivalent transfer courses demonstrated through official transcripts on file at MHCC). Call 503-491-7678 for information about taking the College Placement Test.

Enrollment

Students can simply register on a first-come, first-served basis for fall 2012 in late May 2012 when the open registration period begins. Wait lists will be established for each option as the courses fill to capacity.

Integrated Media: Video Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

Requirement for Continuing into Winter Term 2013

MHCC Faculty Adviser Jack Schommer: 503-491-7611 Jack.Schommer@mhcc.edu

documentary digital filmmaking by balancing theory with handson production classes. A sequence of team-based production classes which include collaboration with students from other integrated media disciplines, offers multiple opportunities to explore narrative, documentary, commercial, industrial and music video formats.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Graduates of the associate degree program are prepared to seek entry-level jobs such as photography assistant, studio manager, freelance photographer, photo editor, digital imaging specialist and Photoshop operator. While attending school, many of our students also secure valuable internships with professional photographers and studios in the area as part of their credited coursework.

Second Quarter (Winter)

Room AC1372

Integrated Media’s Video program offers a comprehensive aesthetic and technical foundation in all aspects of narrative and

Students must have the consent of their faculty program adviser and meet the proficiencies of their fall program classes to continue into the winter 2013 Integrated Media courses. Students will be provided with clear performance expectations when classes start in September.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

69


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

For more information, please contact an Integrated Media faculty adviser or visit www.mhcc.edu/IntegratedMedia. aspx or www.mhccim.com.

First Quarter (Fall)

IM178 IM179 TV150 WR121 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Media Writing...........................................................4 Introduction to Digital Filmmaking.......................... 5 Screenwriting............................................................. 5 14

Third Quarter (Spring)

IM190 TV152 TV165 MTH065

Web Basics................................................................4 Production Management......................................... 5 Nonfiction Filmmaking............................................. 5 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 18

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

IM260 IM270 TV250

Professional Practice for Integrated Media...........3 Project Development.................................................4 Advanced Digital Filmmaking................................. 5 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 15-16

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

IM271 IM282 TV251

The Creative Pitch.....................................................4 Integrated Media Focus2.........................................4 Non-linear Editing..................................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3 16

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

IM272 IM290 TV253

70

Integrated Media Projects or WE280IMD Co-op Education Internship..............4 Integrated Media Portfolio......................................4 Digital Media Distribution........................................ 5 13

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 2 Students may select any combination of the five-week IM282 courses to total four credits. ‡ See page 20. 1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

Credits

Sound, Frame, Light..................................................4 Digital Tools and Workflow..................................... 5 Fundamentals of Digital Video................................ 5 English Composition.................................................4 18

Second Quarter (Winter)

IM185 TV151 TV160

Integrated Metals

MHCC Faculty Advisers Steven Davis: 503-491-7629 Steven.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room IT44

Tim Polly: 503-491-7207 Tim.Polly@mhcc.edu

Room IT42

Mark Thomas: 503-491-7569 Mark.Thomas@mhcc.edu

Room IT49

Rick Walters: 503-491-7209 Richard.Walters@mhcc.edu

Room IT41

The purpose of the Integrated Metals, Associate of Applied Science degree is to prepare students to confidently enter the machine tool and welding technologies workforce. Students in this program receive instruction in precision measurement, material layout, blueprint reading, machine tool and welding machinery setup and operation. Manual and CNC (computer numerical controlled) aspects of machine tool, welding and cutting technologies are explored. Participants are introduced to the basic concepts of CAD/CAM (computer assisted design/ computer assisted machining) processes as relevant to metals manufacturing. Integrated Metals students are expected to maintain a minimum grade level of “C” on core curriculum classes to progress in the program. Those interested in pursuing a degree in Integrated Metals should contact a program adviser for assistance in planning their program of instruction.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate and/or describe safe work habits and the environmental issues associated with modern manufacturing settings • Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces • Demonstrate the correct application and use of precision measuring equipment commonly found in a manufacturing setting • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual drill press to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods

CATALOG • 2012–13

• Plan and produce work pieces on a manual engine lathe to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual milling machine to blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Demonstrate, explain and/or apply CNC program code and machine tools and software to produce work pieces to required blueprint specifications • Identify welding equipment/accessories and explain power source principles of operation • List and perform safe set-up, adjustments and operations of welding and cutting equipment in preparing and completion of welding practice plates • Describe and perform welding processes as they relate to welding of ferrous and non-ferrous metals • Identify various electrodes, filler wires, shielding gasses and current types, and their relationship to base-metal varieties • Describe and apply the variables and techniques used to weld carbon steel, stainless steel and aluminum to print specifications with regard to joint types, weld types and positions of welding • Visually examine welds for discontinuities, defects, correct weld size and placement and provide solutions for welding procedure errors • Produce acceptable test plate weldments according to American Welding Society (AWS) Standards Admission is based on date of application and satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256. Entry into the Integrated Metals AAS program is permissible fall, winter or spring terms based on individual qualifications and approval from program advisers.

First Quarter

Credits

IMTL110 Machine Shop I Theory...........................................3 IMTL111 Machine Shop I Lab.................................................3 IMTL114 Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications.................................4 IMTL116 Introduction to Precision Measuring.......................3 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I 3............3-4 16-17

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter

Credits

Third Quarter

IMTL150 Machine Shop III Theory.........................................3 IMTL151 Machine Shop III Lab...............................................3 IMTL153 CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining.............................................................4 IMTL157 Introduction to Computer-Aided Design for Machinists1.................................................... 2 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry2....................................................... 5 17

Fourth Quarter

IMTL120 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Theory................................. 2 IMTL121 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Lab......................................4 IMTL128 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Theory.................................. 2 IMTL129 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Lab........................................ 2 IMTL155 Industrial Safety........................................................3 IMTL215 Inspection and Measurement..................................4 17

Fifth Quarter

IMTL140 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Theory...................... 2 IMTL141 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Lab............................4 IMTL143 CNC Cutting..............................................................4 IMTL236 Quality Control: Statistical Methods......................3 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life or HE250 Personal Health or HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies......3 16

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Sixth Quarter IMTL124B IMTL160 IMTL161 IMTL163 IMTL256

Credits

Blueprint Reading for Welding Applications......... 2 Fabrication Practices Theory................................... 2 Fabrication Practices Lab.........................................3 Welding Certification Preparation Lab..................4 Quality Issues: ISO 9000 and GDT......................3 14

Minimal computer literacy required. See program adviser. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 3 Students transferring to OIT, OSU or other schools offering a baccalaureate program must take WR121. Students wanting to take WR121 may need to take WR115 as a prerequisite if indicated by their writing placement level. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

Employment Opportunities

Many opportunities exist in the manufacturing industries for the machinist. Students completing the Machine Tool Technology program are prepared for entry into the manufacturing workforce leading to careers that provide support for industries such as: • Forest products/paper/lumber • Medical technologies • Transportation and aerospace technologies • Computer hardware technologies • Heavy industrial manufacturing • Hydraulic/pneumatic equipment manufacturing • And many other manufacturing settings

CAREER-TECHNICAL

IMTL130 Machine Shop II Theory..........................................3 IMTL131 Machine Shop II Lab................................................3 IMTL134 Metallurgy Theory....................................................3 IMTL135 Metallurgy Lab.......................................................... 1 IMTL136 Introduction to CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining..............................................3 PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations or HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace.......................................3 16

Program Outcomes

Note: Students interested in transferring to OIT should consult with program advisers early in the first quarter.

Integrated Metals: Machine Tool Technology Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Tim Polly: 503-491-7207 Tim.Polly@mhcc.edu

Room IT42

Mark Thomas: 503-491-7569 Mark.Thomas@mhcc.edu

Room IT49

The purpose of the two-year Machine Tool Technology curriculum is to prepare students for entry into machining occupations. Students participating in the program will spend considerable time in study and actual operation of industrial equipment and tools used by machinists. This includes emphasis on the setup and operation of CNC (computer numerical controlled) lathes and milling machines. Students will also be introduced to CAD/ CAM (computer assisted design/computer assisted machining) software and its applications. The program is designed to offer a broad background of experiences in the metalworking occupations. Students are expected to have a set of machinist tools. They are expected to maintain a minimum grade level of “C” on core curriculum classes to progress in the program.

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate and/or describe safe work habits and environmental issues associated with modern manufacturing settings • Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces • Demonstrate the correct application and use of precision measuring equipment commonly found in a manufacturing setting • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual drill press to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual engine lathe to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual milling machine to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Demonstrate, explain and/or apply CNC/CAD/CAM machine tools and software to produce work pieces to required blueprint specifications Admission is based on date of application and satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256. Entry into the Machine Tool Technology program is permissible fall, winter or spring terms based on individual qualifications and approval from program advisers.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

71


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

CAREER-TECHNICAL

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Credits

IMTL256 Quality Issues: ISO 9000 and GDT (Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing).....3 MFG250 Applied Machine Shop Theory..............................3 MFG251 Applied Machine Shop Lab....................................3 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life or HE250 Personal Health or HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies......3 12

IMTL130 Machine Shop II Theory..........................................3 IMTL131 Machine Shop II Lab................................................3 IMTL134 Metallurgy Theory....................................................3 IMTL135 Metallurgy Lab.......................................................... 1 IMTL136 Introduction to CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining..............................................3 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 16-17

Second Quarter (Winter)

Third Quarter (Spring)

IMTL150 Machine Shop III Theory.........................................3 IMTL151 Machine Shop III Lab...............................................3 IMTL153 CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining.............................................................4 IMTL157 Introduction to Computer-Aided Design for Machinists2.................................................... 2 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry3....................................................... 5 17

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

IMTL155 Industrial Safety........................................................3 IMTL215 Inspection and Measurement..................................4 MFG213 Integrated Machine Shop I Theory........................ 2 MFG214 Integrated Machine Shop I Lab..............................3 MFG216 CNC/CAM (Computer Numerical Control/ Computer Assisted Machining...........................4 16

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

IMTL236 Quality Control: Statistical Methods......................3 MFG212 CAM (Computer Assisted Machining) Concepts I.............................................................4 MFG231 Integrated Machine Shop II Theory....................... 2 MFG232 Integrated Machine Shop II Lab.............................3 WLD116 General Welding I....................................................3 15

72

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

IMTL110 Machine Shop I Theory...........................................3 IMTL111 Machine Shop I Lab.................................................3 IMTL114 Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications.................................4 IMTL116 Introduction to Precision Measuring.......................3 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I1.............3-4 16-17

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Students transferring to OIT, OSU or other schools offering a baccalaureate program must take WR121. Students wanting to take WR121 may need to take WR115 as a prerequisite if indicated by their writing placement level. 2 Minimal computer literacy required. See program adviser. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Note: Students interested in transferring to OIT should consult with program advisers early in the first quarter.

Integrated Metals: Machine Tool Operator Limited Entry, Certificate MHCC Faculty Advisers Tim Polly: 503-491-7207 Tim.Polly@mhcc.edu

Room IT42

Mark Thomas: 503-491-7569 Mark.Thomas@mhcc.edu

Room IT49

Students are expected to maintain a minimum grade level of “C” on core curriculum classes to progress in the program. At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate and/or describe safe work habits and environmental issues associated with modern manufacturing settings

CATALOG • 2012–13

First Quarter

Credits

IMTL110 Machine Shop I Theory...........................................3 IMTL111 Machine Shop I Lab.................................................3 IMTL114 Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications.................................4 IMTL116 Introduction to Precision Measuring.......................3 IMTL155 Industrial Safety........................................................3 16

Second Quarter

The purpose of the one-year Machine Tool Technology curriculum is to provide students with basic skills for entry into machining occupations. Students participating in the program spend time in study and operation of industrial equipment and tools used by machinists. This includes basic introduction to the setup and operation of CNC (Computer Numerical Controlled) lathes and milling machines. The program is designed to offer an introduction to metalworking occupations.

Program Outcomes

• Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces • Demonstrate the correct application and use of precision measuring equipment commonly found in a manufacturing setting • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual drill press to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual engine lathe to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Plan and produce work pieces on a manual milling machine to required blueprint specifications using common industry methods • Demonstrate, explain and/or apply CNC program code and machine tools and software to produce work pieces to required blueprint specifications Admission is based on date of application and satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256.

IMTL130 Machine Shop II Theory..........................................3 IMTL131 Machine Shop II Lab................................................3 IMTL134 Metallurgy Theory....................................................3 IMTL135 Metallurgy Lab.......................................................... 1 IMTL136 Introduction to CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining..............................................3 WR121 English Composition or WR101 Workplace Communications I...............3-4 16-17

Third Quarter

IMTL150 Machine Shop III Theory.........................................3 IMTL151 Machine Shop III Lab...............................................3 IMTL153 CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining.............................................................4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry1 ..................................................... 5 Human Relations requirement‡............................3-4 18-19

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Integrated Metals: CNC/CAD/CAM (Computer Numerical Control / Assisted Design/ Assisted Machining)

MHCC Faculty Advisers Tim Polly: 503-491-7207 Tim.Polly@mhcc.edu

Room IT42

Mark Thomas: 503-491-7569 Mark.Thomas@mhcc.edu

Room IT49

Rick Walters: 503-491-7209 Richard.Walters@mhcc.edu

Room IT41

Steven Davis: 503-491-7629 Steve.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room IT44

The Integrated Metals CNC/CAD/CAM Certificate is a block of instruction that prepares the student for work in the world of computerized manufacturing. The student is introduced to the application of computerized equipment for engineering computer-aided design (CAD) as well as material processing involving CNC burning, CNC turning and CNC machining centers. This will assist stu-dents seeking either entry-level skills or skills upgrade for those already working in the metals manufacturing environment. Students seeking this certificate should contact a program adviser for assistance in planning their educational plans. Students are required to enroll in the listed courses and complete the prerequisites as they are scheduled in the standard Integrated Metals program; prerequisite are IMTL110, IMTL111, IMTL114 and IMTL116. Therefore students should apply for admission to the Integrated Metals program.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate and/or describe safe work habits and environmental issues associated with modern manufacturing settings • Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces • Demonstrate the correct application and use of precision measuring equipment commonly found in a manufacturing setting

WWW.MHCC.EDU

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

IMTL110 Machine Shop I Theory..........................................3 IMTL111 Machine Shop I Lab................................................3 IMTL114 Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications............................... 4 IMTL116 Introduction to Precision Measuring......................3

Second Quarter (Winter)

13

IMTL136 Introduction to CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining.............................................3 IMTL143 CNC Cutting............................................................ 4

Third Quarter (Spring)

7

IMTL153 CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining............................................................ 4 IMTL157 Introduction to Computer-Aided Design for Machinists.......................................................2

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

6

MFG216 CNC/CAM.............................................................. 4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry1......................................................5

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

9

Occupational Skill Building Coursework

4

MFG212 CAM (Assisted Machining) Concepts I...................................... 4

Occupational skill building courses may provide a structured review of skills used by persons already employed in the machine tool trade or are for those who wish to attain additional knowledge related to a current occupation. This group of courses will focus on the methods of applying MasterCAM in the development of CNC milling and/or turning programs. This will include study of cutting tool applications in the manufacture of simple parts using the basic Cartesian coordinate

systems through an introduction to 3-D modeling. Each course is five weeks long and may be offered in any term depending on sufficient enrollment.

CAM (Computer Assisted Manufacturing) Programming - CNC Milling / Turning

The courses providing occupational supplemental training for CNC milling are: MFGX25 MasterCAM Mill - Level I........................................2 MFGX26 MasterCAM Mill - Level II.......................................2 MFGX27 MasterCAM Mill - Level III......................................2 MFGX28 MasterCAM Mill - Level IV.....................................2 The courses providing occupational supplemental training for CNC turning are: MFGX25 MasterCAM Mill - Level I........................................2 MFGX26 MasterCAM Mill - Level II.......................................2 MFGX31 MasterCAM Lathe - Level I.....................................2 MFGX32 MasterCAM Lathe - Level II....................................2

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Limited Entry, Career Pathway Certificate of Completion

• Demonstrate, explain and/or apply CNC/CAD/CAM machine tools and software to produce work pieces to required blueprint specifications Admission is based on date of application and satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256. Students are expected to maintain a minimum grade level of “C” on core curriculum classes to progress in the program.

Machine Tool Skill Building Lab

Students desiring additional skill building in machine tool operation will have the opportunity to complete that skill building through the Machine Tool Applications Lab class. These lab exercises will be specifically provided to meet specific areas and skills in which the student needs additional practice. Those interested need to contact program advisers for information and assistance in enrolling in an applications lab.

Fall, Winter, Spring

MFGX11A/B/C Machine Tool Applications Lab.............1, 2, 3

Machine Tool Additional Courses - Evening Offerings Open Entry

Students desiring introductory and/or additional skill building in machine tool operation courses will have the opportunity to explore the possibilities available to the metal worker by enrolling in one of the following courses offered in the evening. These introductory courses will initiate those interested to the basic operations of engine lathes, milling machines and drill presses, as well as the skills related to reading blueprints and the application of measuring tools. IMTL110B Machine Shop I Theory..........................................2 IMTL111B Machine Shop I Lab................................................2 IMTL114 Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications or IMTL114C Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications..........................3-4 IMTL116 Introduction to Precision Measuring......................3 IMTL116B Introduction to Precision Measuring......................2 IMTL130B Machine Shop II Theory.........................................2 IMTL131B Machine Shop II Lab...............................................2

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

73


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

This program is not financial aid eligible. However, the related degree program, Integrated Metals AAS is aid eligible.

Integrated Metals: VESL/ Accelerated CNC Operator

Integrated Metals: Welding Technology

Career Pathway Certificate of Completion (Restricted Entry - by referral) MHCC Faculty Advisers CAREER-TECHNICAL

For information on the machine tool technology/CNC program, contact: Tim Polly: 503-491-7207 Tim.Polly@mhcc.edu

Room IT42

For information on entry into the VESL CNC Certificate program, contact: Angelique Kauffman: 503-660-1444 Angelique.Kauffman@mhcc.edu The curriculum described below is designed to serve non-native English speakers and is offered in a restricted-entry, closed-cohort format. For additional information, contact program advisers. This group of courses is taught to a closed cohort of students in an accelerated format that will enable them to prepare for entrylevel CNC operator positions. This course of instruction includes training in industrial safety, basic blueprint reading, manual lathe, milling machine and drill press operations, as well as introductory CNC setup and operation of CNC lathes and mills. This course of study will include Vocational English as a Second Language (VESL) classes. The accelerated format enables the student to obtain these basic skills in six months (two terms). Students are required to take IMTL020 in preparation for this program. However, it may be taken concurrently with the First Quarter classes.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

IMTL110 Machine Shop I Theory..........................................3 IMTL111 Machine Shop I Lab................................................3 IMTL114C Blueprint Reading for Machine Tool Applications.................................................3 IMTL116B Introduction to Precision Measuring......................2

Second Quarter (Winter)

11

14

IMTL130B Machine Shop II Theory.........................................2 IMTL131B Machine Shop II Lab...............................................2 IMTL136 Introduction to CNC (Computer Numerical Control) Machining.............................................3 IMTL153 CNC Machining...................................................... 4 IMTL155 Industrial Safety........................................................3

74

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Limited Entry Certificate MHCC Faculty Advisers Rick Walters: 503-491-7209 Richard.Walters@mhcc.edu

Room IT41

Steven Davis: 503-491-7629 Steve.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room IT44

The courses and certificate options under the Integrated Metals: Welding Technology program are designed to prepare the person with little or no welding skill to enter the welding field with skill, knowledge and confidence. These courses offer good choices for those wishing to upgrade their welding skills or to learn a new process. The curriculum is a day program designed to provide instruction for completion of specified weld test plates in various positions, as well as opportunities to obtain AWS Welder Certification. Processes include shielded metal arc, gas metal arc, flux cored arc and gas tungsten arc welding. Training in manual and CNC plasma cutting is included. Students are expected to maintain a minimum grade level of “C” in core curriculum classes to progress in the program. Students completing the one-year certificate will have completed nearly one half of the degree requirements for the Integrated Metals AAS (Associate of Applied Science) degree. This program is designed for fall term entry. Entry during winter term may delay program completion by one or more terms and is based on individual qualifications as determined by welding technology instructors, and completion of admission criteria. No students will be accepted in the spring. This is a limitedentry program. Students must apply and be accepted into the program to have their major changed to one of the Integrated Metals Welding program options.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safety procedures and safety inspections for welding processes and related equipment • Identify welding equipment and accessories and explain power source principles of operation • Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces

CATALOG • 2012–13

• List and perform set-up, adjustments and operations of welding and cutting equipment in preparing and the completion of welding practice plates • Describe and perform welding processes as they relate to the welding of ferrous and non-ferrous metals • Identify various electrodes, filler wires, shielding gasses and current types, and their relationship to base-metal varieties • Describe and apply the variables and techniques used to weld carbon steel, stainless steel and aluminum to print specifications with regard to joint types, weld types and positions of welding • Visually examine welds for discontinuities, defects, correct weld size and placement, and provide solutions for welding procedure errors • Produce acceptable test plate weldments according to American Welding Society (AWS) Standards

What are the employment opportunities?

Students who apply themselves in the program and obtain a satisfactory level of competence in welding should be able to secure employment in many areas, including ship repair, metal fabrication, construction and maintenance welding. Most companies require the prospective employee to pass a welding test as a condition of employment. This program will assist the student in preparing for welder qualification testing and provide testing opportunities for AWS certification in one or more positions and processes that will provide the skill credential for entry into a position in industry as a certified welder.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

IMTL124 Blueprint Reading for Welding Applications..........4 IMTL120 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/ Stick) Theory......................................................... 2 IMTL121 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/ Stick) Lab...............................................................4 IMTL128 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Theory.................................. 2 IMTL129 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Lab........................................ 2 WR101 Workplace Communications or WR121 English Composition...............................3-4 17-18

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter (Winter)

Credits

qualify for a welding position in many manufacturing industries. This program is designed for fall term entry. Entry during winter term may delay program completion by one or more terms and is based on individual qualifications as determined by welding technology instructors and completion of admission criteria. No students will be accepted in the spring. This is a limited entry program. Students must apply and be accepted into the program to have their major changed to one of the Integrated Metals Welding program options.

Third Quarter (Spring)

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate safety procedures and safety inspections for welding processes and related equipment • Identify welding equipment related accessories and explain power source principles of operation • Read, interpret and apply blueprints for the production and inspection of manufactured work pieces • List and perform set-up, adjustments and safe operations of welding and oxy-fuel cutting equipment for the preparing and completion of welding practice plates • Describe and perform welding processes as they relate to the welding of ferrous and non-ferrous metals • Identify various electrodes, filler wires, shielding gasses and current types, including their relationship to base metals • Describe and apply the variables and techniques used to weld carbon steel, stainless steel and aluminum to print specification with regard to joint types, weld types, and positions of welding • Visually examine welds for discontinuities, defects, correct weld size and placement • Produce acceptable test plate weldments according to American Welding Society (AWS) standards

IMTL152 Welding Processes and Procedures....................... 2 IMTL160 Fabrication Practices Theory................................... 2 IMTL161 Fabrication Practices Lab.........................................3 IMTL163 Welding Certification Preparation Lab..................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1..............................................4 PSY101 Psychology of Human Relations or HUM202 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace......................................................3 18 1 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement.

Integrated Metals: Welding Technology – AWS Certified Welder Limited Entry Career Pathway Certificate of Completion MHCC Faculty Advisers Rick Walters: 503-491-7209 Richard.Walters@mhcc.edu

Room IT41

Steven Davis: 503-491-7629 Steve.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room IT44

First Quarter (Fall)

All of the courses in the American Welding Society (AWS) Certified Welder Certificate option are applicable to the base Integrated Metals AAS degree with the exception of some of the shortened lab classes. These shortened lab classes are typically offered as the evening Welding program and/or are a part of the Vocational English as a Second Language (VESL) Welding certificate program. Students completing the required courses with a grade of “C” or better who are able to provide proof of an AWS certification in a minimum of one process and position will be eligible for this certificate. AWS certification in a particular process and position is often what is needed for one to

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Program Outcomes

Credits

IMTL120 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Theory................................. 2 IMTL121B SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Lab or IMTL121 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick Lab)1...................................... 2/4

Second Quarter (Winter)

IMTL140 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Theory...................... 2 IMTL141B GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Lab or IMTL141 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Lab1........... 2/4

Third Quarter (Spring)

Credits

IMTL124B Blueprint Reading for Welding Applications......... 2 IMTL163B Welding Certification Prep Lab or IMTL163 Welding Certification Prep Lab1....... 2/4

This program is not financial aid eligible. However, the related degree program, Integrated Metals AAS is aid eligible.

Additional Occupational Supplemental Supporting Courses

CAREER-TECHNICAL

IMTL134 Metallurgy Theory....................................................3 IMTL135 Metallurgy Lab.......................................................... 1 IMTL140 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Theory...................... 2 IMTL141 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Lab............................4 IMTL143 CNC Cutting..............................................................4 MTH060 Beginning Algebra I.................................................4 18

WLDX11 Introduction to GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Theory/Lab................................. 2 WLDX13 Introduction to GMAW (Gas Metal Arc Welding/MIG) Theory/Lab............................... 2 WLDX19A/B/C/D Welding Practice Lab...................... 1, 2, 3, 4 WLD116 General Welding I....................................................3 WLDX34 Introduction to CNC Cutting...................................3 VT10WE Special Projects......................................................1-4

Four-credit courses are offered days only. See program adviser for more information

1

Integrated Metals: VESL/ Accelerated Welding Technology Career Pathway Certificate of Completion (Restricted Entry – by referral) MHCC Advisers For information on the Welding program, contact: Steven Davis: 503-491-7629 Steve.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room IT44

For information on entry into the VESL Welding Certificate program, contact: Angelique Kauffman: 503-660-1444 Angelique.Kauffman@mhcc.edu The curriculum described below is designed to serve non-native English speakers and is offered in a restricted-entry, closed cohort format. For additional information, contact program advisers. This group of courses is taught in an accelerated format that will enable students to prepare for AWS certification exams at the end of their six-month (two-term) program. There will be Vocational English as a Second Language (VESL) classes in addition to the courses listed below. Instruction will include theory and/or laboratory exercises in blueprint reading, industrial safety, computational skills related to the metalworking environment, SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding), GMAW

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

75


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

(Gas Metal Arc Welding), GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding) and FCAW (Flux Core Arc Welding). Students demonstrating sufficient skills will have opportunity to test for AWS certification in their preferred process and position.

Upon graduation, students may be hired to work in physicians’ offices, public and private hospitals, teaching hospitals, clinics, laboratories, insurance companies and governmental facilities.

Students are required to take IMTL020 in preparation for this program. However, it may be taken concurrently with the second quarter classes.

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Discuss the roles of the healthcare team members, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Describe medical terminology, including disease processes and pharmacology • Differentiate verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Describe the knowledge and skills required of an administrative secretary • Compare and contrast the billing and coding elements • Complete a professional résumé • Describe job searches and correct interview techniques Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Winter)

Credits

CAREER-TECHNICAL

IMTL120 SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Theory................................. 2 IMTL121C SMAW (Shielded Metal Arc Welding/Stick) Lab......................................3 IMTL140 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Theory...................... 2 IMTL141 GMAW/FCAW (Gas Metal and Flux Cored Arc Welding/Wire Feed) Lab............................4 IMTL155 Industrial Safety........................................................3

14

Second Quarter (Spring)

IMTL124 Blueprint Reading for Welding Applications .......4 IMTL128 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Theory.................................. 2 IMTL129 GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding/TIG) Lab........................................ 2 IMTL163B Welding Certification Preparation Lab.................. 2

10

This program is not financial aid eligible. However, the related degree program, Integrated Metals AAS is aid eligible.

Medical Office Specialist Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Room AC2772

A medical office specialist as an administrative secretary will gain skills in patient relations, reception, medical records, computers, scheduling, coding and billing. This option appeals to one who enjoys helping people, wants to work in a professional setting and prefers a variety of job assignments. Students interested in administrative work in a medical setting should enjoy working with healthcare professionals, demonstrate strong communication skills, show an interest in medical and health issues and be dedicated to professionalism. Students should have typing competency and basic formatting knowledge before enrolling in classes in this program.

76

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Program Outcomes

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO116 BT110 BT116 BT123A

Second Quarter (Winter)

MO114 MO230 BA131 BT111 WR121

CATALOG • 2012–13

17

Medical Terminology I.............................................3 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 Introduction to Business Computing1......................4 Editing Techniques....................................................3 English Composition1...............................................4

17

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

17

18

MO241 MO250 BA211 BT125 MTH065

Medical Office Billing II...........................................3 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 Microsoft Word Training1........................................3 Beginning Algebra II1,2‡...........................................4

MO123 Pharmacology for Medical Office Occupations..............................3 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 BT118 Records and Information Management.................3 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4 WE280MOD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

17

Medical Terminology II............................................3 Hospital Administrative Procedures........................4 Introduction to Medical Transcription1...................3 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding.................4

17

Credits

Medical Transcription I1. .........................................3 Disease Processes.....................................................3 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 Business Communications........................................4 General Psychology . ..............................................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

Third Quarter (Spring)

MO115 MO117 MO120 MO212 MO231

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Office Procedures ....................................4 Business Editing.........................................................3 Communication Technologies.................................3 Keyboarding Skill Development.............................3

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

MO121 MO125 MO240 BA205 PSY201

See course descriptions for prerequisite. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

Medical Receptionist Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Room AC2772

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Third Quarter (Spring)

Credits

Medical offices, hospitals and clinics have a medical receptionist to manage phones, schedule patient appointments, explain clinic policy to patients, receive and deliver messages, process incoming and outgoing mail, receive calls from hospital labs and x-ray, take prescription refill messages, schedule patient hospital admissions, file medical reports and insurance forms, pull patient charts, complete insurance and other forms, open the office in the morning and maintain the reception area.

MO117 MO120 MO212 MO214 BT110 BT125

This certificate prepares students for the ever-changing field of medical reception, and graduates can find employment in medical offices, hospitals, clinics, insurance companies and nursing homes. Students who complete this shorter Medical Receptionist program can go to work and return at any time to complete the Medical Office Specialist AAS degree.

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

17

Graduates can find employment in medical offices, hospitals, clinics, insurance companies and nursing homes.

MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1, 2, 3.........................................4 PSY201 General Psychology1...............................................4 WE280MORD_ Cooperative Education Internship......................4 WR121 English Composition1, 2. ...........................................4

Students who complete this career pathway certificate can go to work and come back at any time to complete a one-year certificate as a medical receptionist or a two-year degree as a medical office specialist.

Program Outcomes

16

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO116 MO230 BT123A

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I1...........................................3 Medical Office Procedures ....................................4 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 Keyboarding Skill Development1. ..........................3

Second Quarter (Winter)

MO115 MO240 MO250 BA131 BT116

Credits

17

Medical Terminology II............................................3 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 Introduction to Business Computing2......................4 Communication Technologies.................................3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

16

Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

Class may be taken the summer prior to beginning the program. 2 See course descriptions for prerequisite. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Medical Customer Service Representative

This program is designed for persons of all ages and backgrounds with special attention given to individual student needs and abilities.

Refer to the career pathway roadmap at http://oregon. ctepathways.org/c/published/939/mhcc_medical_office_ specialist.html

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Discuss the knowledge and skills required of a medical customer service representative • Discuss verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Demonstrate good customer service techniques • Discuss and use medical terminology • Demonstrate basic proficiency on the computer • Discuss the basic elements of ICD-9-CM coding • Differentiate the roles of the healthcare team, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Complete a professional résumé and cover letter

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Second Quarter (Winter)

14-15

MO110 MO114 MO116 BA131

Career Pathway Certificate of Completion MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

interpersonal communication skills, record-keeping, customer service, telephone skills, data entry, multicultural and diversity issues, and applicable policies and regulations. Students participate in an internship during their final term of study.

Room AC2772

The Medical Customer Service Representative program prepares individuals with skills needed to provide customer service, visitor reception, and patient intake and discharge duties. The program includes instruction in the procedures used in medical offices, hospitals and other healthcare facilities. Also included in the program are classes in medical terminology,

CAREER-TECHNICAL

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Differentiate the roles of the healthcare team, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Discuss and use medical terminology • Discuss verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Discuss the knowledge and skills required of a medical receptionist • Discuss the basic elements of billing and coding • Complete a professional résumé • Explain job searches and correct interview techniques • Demonstrate good customer service techniques • Use office equipment, electronic medical records and the Microsoft Office suite

Hospital Administrative Procedures........................4 Introduction to Medical Transcription2...................3 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 Business Editing.........................................................3 Microsoft Word Training2........................................3

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I.............................................3 Medical Office Procedures ....................................4 Introduction to Business Computing1 or..................... BT123A Keyboarding Skill Development...........3-4

MO115 Medical Terminology II............................................3 MO117 Hospital Administrative Procedures........................4 MO212 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 BT116 Communication Technologies.................................3 WE280MOTD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4

CATALOG • 2012–13

18 MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

77


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. This program is not financial aid eligible. However, the related degree program, Medical Office Specialist AAS is aid eligible. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

See course descriptions for prerequisite.

1

Medical Office Specialist: Accounting Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Room AC2772

A medical office specialist in accounting concentrates on accounts receivable, billing and collection procedures, patient and insurance record keeping, and budget and financial records. Students interested in accounting work in a medical setting should enjoy working with healthcare professionals, demonstrate strong communication skills, show an interest in medical and health issues and be dedicated to professionalism. Students should have typing competency and basic formatting knowledge before enrolling in classes in this program. Upon graduation, students may be hired to work in physicians’ offices, public and private hospitals, teaching hospitals, clinics, laboratories, insurance companies and governmental facilities.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Discuss the roles of the healthcare team members, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Describe medical terminology, including disease processes and pharmacology • Differentiate verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening

78

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

• Describe the accounting principles required in a medical office • Compare and contrast the billing and coding elements • Complete a professional résumé • Describe job searches and correct interview techniques Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO116 BA101 BT116

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I.............................................3 Medical Office Procedures.....................................4 Introduction to Business............................................4 Communication Technologies.................................3

Second Quarter (Winter)

18

MO115 Medical Terminology II............................................3 MO230 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 BA131 Introduction to Business Computing1......................4 BA211 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 BI100 Survey of Body Systems or Human Anatomy and Physiology sequence1, 2...4

Third Quarter (Spring)

MO117 MO231 BA212 BA222 BT125

Hospital Administrative Procedures........................4 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding.................4 Principles of Accounting II.......................................3 Finance.......................................................................3 Microsoft Word Training1........................................3

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

MO120 MO240 BT110 PSY201 WR121

18

17

Introduction to Medical Transcription1...................3 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 Business Editing.........................................................3 General Psychology.................................................4 English Composition1...............................................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

17

MO212 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 MO241 Medical Office Billing II...........................................3 MO250 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 BA177 Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements.........................................................3 BA205 Business Communications........................................4 BT220 Electronic Calculator and 10-Key Operations...... 1

CATALOG • 2012–13

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Credits

MO123 Pharmacology for Medical Office Occupations.......3 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 BT118 Records and Information Management ...............3 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 3 ‡......................4 WE280MOAD Cooperative Education Internship......................4

18

Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

See course descriptions for prerequisite. Alternate selections are BI121 and BI122; or BI231 and BI232 and BI233; or equivalent Anatomy and Physiology sequence. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

Medical Office Specialist: Management Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Room AC2772

A medical office specialist in management prepares to oversee a healthcare facility by learning how to lead people and manage office operations. The management specialist most often aspires to manage some segment of a medical organization. Students interested in management work in a medical setting should enjoy working with healthcare professionals, demonstrate strong communication skills, show an interest in medical and health issues and be dedicated to professionalism. Students should have typing competency and basic formatting knowledge before enrolling in classes in this program.

17 WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Upon graduation, students may be hired to work in physicians’ offices, public and private hospitals, teaching hospitals, clinics, laboratories, insurance companies and governmental facilities.

Program Outcomes

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO230 BT116 WR121

Second Quarter (Winter)

MO115 MO116 MO231 MO240 BT118 CIS120L

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I.............................................3 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 Communication Technologies.................................3 English Composition1...............................................4

17

Medical Terminology II............................................3 Medical Office Procedures.....................................4 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding.................4 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 Records and Information Management.................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1

Third Quarter (Spring)

18

MO120 Introduction to Medical Transcription1...................3 MO212 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 MO232 Medical Coding III: Evaluation and Management.............................3 MO241 Medical Office Billing II...........................................3 BA205 Business Communications........................................4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

19

Credits

Applied Billing and Coding.....................................3

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

3

MO125 Disease Processes.....................................................3 BI100 Survey of Body Systems or Human Anatomy and Physiology sequence1, 2...4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 3 ‡......................4 PSY201 General Psychology.................................................4

Medical Billing/Claims Analyst Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Room AC2772

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

15

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

15

Medical billing specialists are vital for the efficient management of all aspects of billing. A medical billing specialist’s responsibilities can include: expert management of healthcare billing-processing, adjusting and resubmitting of claims; adherence to current healthcare industry regulations and policies; and compliance with insurance procedures and allotted benefit coverage. Billing specialists understand the information on identification cards, distinguish between Medicare and Medicaid, understand Blue Cross/Blue Shield coverage and workers’ compensation benefits.

MO117 Hospital Administrative Procedures . .....................4 MO123 Pharmacology for Medical Office Occupations.............................................3 BA211 Principles of Accounting I........................................4 BA224 Human Resources Management............................3 WE280MOMD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4

A claims analyst uses the same skills as a billing specialist. The duties of a claims analyst may include: overseeing claims processing and payments to third-party providers, monitoring charges and verifying correct payment of claims, sending denial letters on claims and sending follow-up requests for information. The claims analyst reviews payment reports for accuracy and compliance.

18

MO214 MO250 BA206 BA226 BT125

Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals......4 Introduction to Business Law....................................4 Microsoft Word Training1........................................3

Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

See course descriptions for prerequisite. Alternate selections are BI121 and BI122; or BI231 and BI232 and BI233; or equivalent Anatomy and Physiology sequence. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

CAREER-TECHNICAL

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Discuss the roles of the healthcare team members, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Describe medical terminology, including disease processes and pharmacology • Differentiate verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Describe the management principles required in a medical office • Compare and contrast the billing and coding elements • Complete a professional résumé • Describe job searches and correct interview techniques Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

MO242

Medical billing specialists/claims analysts can work in hospitals, insurance companies, doctors’ offices, medical billing companies, nursing homes, medical group practices, home health agencies and medical clinics. Students who complete this shorter term Medical Billing/Claims Analyst program can go to work and return at any time to complete the Medical Office Specialist AAS degree.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Differentiate the roles of the healthcare team, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Discuss and use medical terminology • Discuss verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity and the elements of speaking and listening • Discuss the knowledge and skills required of a medical billing specialist/claims analyst • Discuss the elements of billing and coding • Complete a professional résumé • Explain job searches and correct interview techniques • Use specialized computer programs (EMR) and the Microsoft Office suite

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

79


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO116 MO230 CIS120L WR121

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I1...........................................3 Medical Office Procedures.....................................4 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 Computer Concepts LabI1....................................... 1 English Composition1, 2.............................................4

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Second Quarter (Winter)

MO115 MO212 MO231 MO240 MO250

Third Quarter (Spring)

16

MO117 Hospital Administrative Procedures . .....................4 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 MO232 Medical Coding III: Evaluation and Management................................................3 MO241 Medical Office Billing II...........................................3 BT116 Communication Technologies.................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 2, 3.....................4

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

18

15

MO242 Applied Billing and Coding.....................................3 PSY201 General Psychology1...............................................4 WE280MOBH Cooperative Education Internship......................8 Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

Classes may be taken the summer prior to beginning the program. 2 See course descriptions for prerequisite. 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement 1

Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

19

Medical Terminology II............................................3 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding.................4 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Room AC2772

Medical Coding is an important healthcare profession and is one of the few that does not require direct contact with patients. Coders may specialize by department or by disease depending on the type of employer. Coders will check medical charts for accuracy and completion, verify signatures, verify medical data in computers, clarify information or diagnosis by communicating with the provider and assign the appropriate diagnosis and procedural codes. These codes are used for insurance and billing purposes. Students completing this certificate can find employment in hospitals, insurance companies, doctors’ offices, professional coding firms, nursing homes, medical group practices, home health agencies, medical clinics and temporary agencies. Students who complete this shorter term Medical Office Coding program can go to work and return at any time to complete the Medical Office Specialist AAS degree.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Differentiate the roles of the healthcare team, elements of successful leadership and problem-solving strategies • Discuss and use medical terminology • Discuss verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Discuss the knowledge and skills required of a medical coder • Discuss the elements of billing and coding • Complete a professional résumé • Explain job searches and correct interview techniques • Use specialized computer programs (EMR) and the Microsoft Office suite

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO116 MO230 WR121 CIS120L

80

Second Quarter (Winter)

Medical Office Coding

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team................4 Medical Terminology I1...........................................3 Medical Office Procedures.....................................4 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 English Composition1, 2. ...........................................4 Computer Concepts Lab I1...................................... 1

Credits

MO115 Medical Terminology II1..........................................3 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 MO231 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding.................4 MO240 Medical Office Billing I............................................3 MO250 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 BI100 Survey of Body Systems or Human Anatomy and Physiology sequence1, 2, 3...4

Third Quarter (Spring)

18

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

19

19

MO117 Hospital Administrative Procedures . .....................4 MO123 Pharmacology for Medical Office Occupations.............................................3 MO125 Disease Processes.....................................................3 MO212 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 MO232 Medical Coding III: Evaluation and Management........................................................3 MO241 Medical Office Billing II...........................................3

MO242 Applied Billing and Coding.....................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 2, 4.....................4 PSY201 General Psychology1...............................................4 WE280MOCH Cooperative Education Internship......................8 Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements. Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

Courses may be taken the summer prior to beginning the program. 2 See course descriptions for prerequisite. 3 Alternate selections are BI121 and BI122; or BI231 and BI232 and BI233; or equivalent Anatomy and Physiology sequence. 4 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 1

19 WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter (Winter)

Medical Office Specialist: Unit Secretary

MO115 MO116 MO230 BT116 WR121

Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Room AC2772

A medical office specialist as a unit secretary functions as the center of the communications hub found in a hospital unit. He or she works in a dynamic medical setting with physicians, nurses and other healthcare professionals. Desirable traits of a unit secretary include strong communication skills, flexibility, professionalism and responsibility. Students should have typing competency and basic formatting knowledge before enrolling in classes in this program. Upon graduation, students may be hired to work in physicians’ offices, public and private hospitals, teaching hospitals, clinics, laboratories, insurance companies and governmental facilities.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Discuss the roles of the healthcare team members, elements of successful leadership and problemsolving strategies • Describe medical terminology, including disease processes and pharmacology • Differentiate verbal and nonverbal communication, including gender differences, cultural awareness and sensitivity, and the elements of speaking and listening • Describe the knowledge and skills required of a unit secretary • Compare and contrast the billing and coding elements • Complete a professional résumé • Describe job searches and correct interview techniques Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

MO110 MO114 MO120 BA131 BI100

Credits

Powerful Strategies for the Office Team ...............4 Medical Terminology I.............................................3 Introduction to Medical Transcription1...................3 Introduction to Business Computing1......................4 Survey of Body Systems1.........................................4

WWW.MHCC.EDU

18

Third Quarter (Spring)

MO117 MO121 MO212 MO231 BA205

Hospital Administrative Procedures........................4 Medical Transcription I............................................3 Diversity and Healthcare.........................................3 Medical Coding II: Procedural Coding . ..............4 Business Communications........................................4

18

MO122 Medical Transcription II...........................................3 BI121 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I1, 2.......................................................4 BT110 Business Editing.........................................................3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)1, 3 ‡......................4 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking...........................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

18

MO250 Medical Law and Ethics...........................................3 BI122 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology II2........................................................4 BT118 Records and Information Management ...............3 BT220 Electronic Calculator and 10-Key Operations......1 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

14

MO123 Pharmacology for Medical Office Occupations.............................................3 MO125 Disease Processes.....................................................3 MO214 Building a Professional Portfolio............................. 1 PSY201 General Psychology . ..............................................4 WE280MOSD Cooperative Education Internship......................4

Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

17

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

HPE295

further immunizations. See program director for site specific requirements.

15

Medical Office students are required to have a criminal background check www.mhcc.edu/alliedhealth.aspx?iol=2908 and a current Tuberculin skin test (PPD) at the beginning of the MO110 Powerful Strategies for the Office Team class. Medical Office students must document completion of the three-dose Hepatitis B vaccine series and complete a Measles Immunization Clearance Certificate for School Attendance form prior to beginning the externship placement process. Some externship sites may require

See course descriptions for prerequisite. Alternate selections BI231 and BI232 and BI233, or equivalent Anatomy and Physiology sequence 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Carole Wickham: 503-491-7195 Carole.Wickham@mhcc.edu

Credits

Medical Terminology II............................................3 Medical Office Procedures ....................................4 Medical Coding I: ICD-9/10-CM..........................3 Communication Technologies.................................3 English Composition1...............................................4

Mental Health/Human Service Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Leslie Allen: 503-491-7178 Leslie.Allen@mhcc.edu

Room AC2765

Dr. Ann Bonner: 503-491-7425 Ann.Bonner@mhcc.edu

Room AC2771

Kathleen Hannigan-McNamara: 503-491-7403 Room AC2774 Kathleen.Hannigan-McNamara@mhcc.edu Mental Health/Human Service is a tremendously diverse field of study devoted to preparing students as professionals in mental health, addictions counseling, community corrections, youth work and gerontology. Classroom study and practical experiences are combined to prepare the student to work in community and institutional treatment facilities. These facilities deal with the emotional, social and physical needs of the chemically dependent, the adolescent, the mentally ill and the elderly, as well as others. Courses include basic information in group dynamics, community resources, case management, interviewing and other helping skills. This two-year course of study is designed to meet transfer requirements for Portland State University’s Child and Family Studies program and Concordia University’s Social Work program through formal agreements with these institutions. Interested students should contact program advisers for additional information.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate the values and ethics that are intrinsic to the human services profession

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

81


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

CAREER-TECHNICAL

• Demonstrate professional interviewing skills • Demonstrate writing skills appropriate to clinical documentation • Identify resources for clients within agencies and within communities Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. Applications are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256 or 503-491-7178. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

HS101 HS107 HS111 PSY235 WR121

Credits

Introduction to Social Services................................3 Orientation to Mental Health Careers...................3 Interviewing Skills I................................................... 2 Human Development I: Infancy-Adolescence.......3 English Composition.................................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1

Second Quarter (Winter)

16

HS112 Interviewing Skills II.................................................. 2 HS135 Case Management I: Intake and Assessment....... 2 HS141 Pharmacology of Psychoactive Substances1........3 HS150 The Effective Helper, A Personal Skills Approach.....................................3 HS151 Motivational Interviewing........................................ 1 HS222 Diagnosis and Treatment: Clinical Disorders1.......3 PSY236 Human Development II: Adolescence through Aging...............................3

Third Quarter (Spring)

17

HS113 Interviewing Skills III: Cross Cultural.......................3 HS136 Case Management II: Process and Practice......... 2 HS223 Diagnosis and Treatment: Personality Disorders1 . ....................................... 2 HS291 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 HE202 Adult Development and Aging............................... 1 WE280HS Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking...................4

18

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

HS225 HS265 HS291 WE280HS

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

HS226 HS266 HS291 AH210 WE280HS

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

15-17

Group Counseling Theory and Practice II.............3 Intervention Strategies II..........................................3 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 Research for Allied Health Professions................... 1 Cooperative Education Internship..........................4

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

13

HS291 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 HE208 HIV/Aids and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections........................... 1 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II or higher4‡............................4 SW201 The Field of Social Welfare.....................................3 WE280HS Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Curriculum Track - A, B, or C2, 3...........................3-5

17-19 Curriculum Tracks A) Chemical Dependency Counselor/Addictions HS142 HS143

Foundations of Addictions Counseling (F).............3 Treatment of Addiction (Sp).....................................3

B) Youth Worker

HS153 HS154

Principles of Youth Development1 (F).....................3 Juvenile Risk Assessment1 (Sp)................................3

C) Transfer Track Electives Please see MH/HS or program adviser before selecting

MTH105 MTH111 R210 SOC204 SOC205

82

Credits

Group Counseling Theory and Practice I..............3 Intervention Strategies I............................................3 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Curriculum Track - A, B, or C2, 3...........................3-5

Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics.........4 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions...................... 5 World Religions3.......................................................3 General Sociology: Principles of Sociology3. ......3 General Sociology: Social Institutions3. ................3 Foreign Language elective5 Lab Science elective6

Courses open to professionals in the human services field. Students must apply for college admission as a general studies major at www.mhcc.edu/admissions. 2 Tracks A and B refer to related courses that allow the student to include further specialization within his or her AAS degree. Track A references courses related to 1

CATALOG • 2012–13

chemical dependency and Track B references courses related to working with youth. Over the course of the program, the student will select two courses from either Track A ONLY or Track B ONLY or from the Transfer Track Electives (C) list ONLY. 3 Students who plan to transfer to PSU or Concordia should consult with a program adviser before making selection. 4 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 5 Students following the transfer track who wish to complete a BA degree will need to complete two years of a foreign language or show proficiency. Please consult with your MHCC faculty adviser. 6 Select from any college-level science distribution course; see AAOT requirements listed on page 10 for approved courses; lab science courses are designated with an L. ‡ See page 20.

Program Web Link: www.mhcc.edu/MentalHealth Transfer Schools Web Links: Portland State University - www.pdx.edu/ssw/ undergraduate-programs Concordia University - www.cu-portland.edu/

Mental Health/Human Service Youth Worker Restricted Entry, Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Leslie Allen: 503-491-7178 Leslie.Allen@mhcc.edu

Room AC2765

Dr. Ann Bonner: 503-491-7425 Ann.Bonner@mhcc.edu

Room AC2771

Kathleen Hannigan-McNamara: Room AC2774 503-491-7403 Kathleen.Hannigan-McNamara@mhcc.edu The Youth Worker certificate program is designed for people who have a high school diploma, associate degree or bachelor degree and want to work with youth. A one-year sequence of courses, it is designed to prepare the entry-level youth worker for employment in youth serving agencies. Course work is theory and experiential-based. The certificate can be completed in one year by attending classes during the day or a combination of day and evening/weekend courses. Students may elect to attend part time. Students may also elect to take selected courses from the certificate program listing.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students who complete this certificate may work in community justice programs, addictions, residential care and in some recreational and community facilities.

All coursework (47 credits) can be applied toward the Associate of Applied Science degree in Mental Health/Human Services. Students who complete this certificate program have the option of continuing their course work toward the Associate of Applied Science degree in Mental Health/Human Service. In such a case, the student would need to change his or her major to Mental Health/Human Service in order to register for core classes. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

HS101 HS111 PSY235 WR121

Credits

Introduction to Social Services................................3 Interviewing Skills I................................................... 2 Human Development I: Infancy-Adolescence.......3 English Composition.................................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

12

HS112 Interviewing Skills II.................................................. 2 HS141 Pharmacology of Psychoactive Substances1........3 HS150 The Effective Helper, A Personal Skills Approach.................................3 HS151 Motivational Interviewing1 ..................................... 1 Related Elective......................................................2-3

Third Quarter (Spring)

11-12

HS113 Interviewing Skills III: Cross-Cultural.......................3 HS291 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 HE208 HIVAIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections........................... 1 WE280HS Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II2..............................................4

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

HS225 HS291 WE280HS

14

Group Counseling Theory and Practice I..............3 Practicum Seminar.................................................... 2 Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Related elective......................................................1-3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

10-12

Credits

Courses open to professionals in the human services field. Students must apply for college admission as a general studies major at www.mhcc.edu/admissions. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Program Web Link: www.mhcc.edu/MentalHealth

Natural Resources Technology: Forest Resources Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Joan DeYoung: 503-491-7322 Joan.DeYoung@mhcc.edu

Room AC2569

Jason Pinkerton: 503-491-6941 Jason.Pinkerton@mhcc.edu

Room AC2593

The Natural Resources Technology program, Forest Resources option, prepares students for positions of technical responsibility in natural resources management and research. Forest technicians serve in a wide variety of capacities and may work in such diverse areas as reforestation, mapping, vegetation inventory, outdoor recreation, timber appraisal, land surveying, harvesting, stream surveys, wildlife habitat enhancement and wildlife suppression. The Forest Resources option is accredited by the Society of American Foresters. Good physical condition and the willingness to work in all kinds of weather are important for those interested in outdoor field positions. There are also more limited opportunities for those who would prefer to stay indoors. These would include introductory positions in GIS, aerial photo interpretation and database management.

forests, parks and natural areas. The courses incorporate technologically advanced equipment and software into the field data collection and analysis. In addition, each student completes a cooperative work internship, which gives college credit for onthe-job work experience.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Perform relevant field tasks required of natural resource technicians • Use a broad range of technological tools to research, document, map, measure, record and analyze data relevant to natural resources • Demonstrate a practical understanding of Pacific Northwest forest ecosystems • Demonstrate knowledge of social influences on ecosystem management • Demonstrate professional skills needed for successful job performance Students desiring to enter the Natural Resources Technology program are advised that admission is on a first-come, firstserved basis after satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions about the admission process, please call 503-491-7256.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students interested in this program must apply for and be accepted into the Mental Health/Human Service program. Within the application materials, applicants need to designate the Youth Worker Certificate as their major. Students can obtain the application materials on our website at www.mhcc.edu/ LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7256.

Related Electives

CJA230 Juvenile Crime & the Juvenile Justice Process (F)......3 HE261 CPR - Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (Su/F/W/Sp)................................ 1 HS153 Principles of Youth Development (F).......................3 HS154 Juvenile Risk Assessment1 (Sp).................................3 HS157 Gangs1 (F).................................................................. 1 HS222 Diagnosis and Treatment: Clinical Disorders1 (W)........................................3

Selected courses may be transferred to several four-year institutions in appropriate bachelor degree programs. Check with the program adviser for current information.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

F111 Introduction to Natural Resources........................................3 F141 Tree and Shrub Identification................................................3 NR160 Wildland Fire.............................................................3 NR180 Career Development in Natural Resources1......... 1 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival2, 3.............................................3 MTH060 Beginning Algebra I4...............................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

17

16

FT122 FW251 MTH065 WR121

Forest Measurements I............................................. 5 Principles of Wildlife Conservation........................3 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)5...........................4 English Composition.................................................4

Outdoor labs are an integral part of the coursework. Students learn practical field techniques used while employed in local

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

83


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Third Quarter (Spring)

FT221 NR140 NR144 NR230 MTH084

Credits

Aerial Photo Interpretation and GPS......................4 Introduction to Forest Soils....................................... 2 Forest Insects and Diseases.....................................3 Forest Botany.............................................................3 Applied Trigonometry with Modeling5.................. 1

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

CAREER-TECHNICAL

F200 F240 FT222 WR227

13

Introduction to Forest Surveying..............................4 Natural Resources Ecology.....................................4 Forest Measurements II............................................4 Technical Report Writing..........................................4

Fifth Quarter (Winter) FT228 NR212 NR242 NR244 PSY101

16

Intro to Geographic Information Systems..............3 Current Issues in Forest Resources.......................... 1 Watershed Processes...............................................3 Applied Silviculture I: Reforestation........................3 Psychology of Human Relations.............................3

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

17 NR180 is taught as a three-day short course the week before fall term begins. 2 Students wishing to transfer may select HPE295. 3 Although HPE285OL is recommended, students who do not plan to transfer to a four-year school may also select any three credits of HE, PE or HPE. 4 Students placing into MTH065 are not required to take MTH060, but must replace MTH060 with another course to meet the 90 credits required for the AAS degree. 5 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 6 Cooperative Education students are encouraged to satisfy WE280NR during the summer between their first and second years. 1

Related Electives

The related elective is intended to provide enrichment in an area of interest to the student. In selecting a related elective, students should consult with their adviser to determine which course will best meet their academic and professional goals.

84

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Natural Resources Fundamentals (for SEED only) Introductory Forest Botany (for SEED only) Field Projects

Other recommendations also include a foreign language, and any courses with the following prefixes: ANTH, BA, BI, CH, CIS, FW, ET, G, GEO, NR, SP and SHS. See adviser for baccalaureate curriculum. MHCC Program Web Link: www.mhcc.edu/programs Transfer School’s Web Link: Oregon State University - www.cof.orst.edu Humbolt State University www.humboldt.edu/humboldt/programs/ descriptions/845/

Natural Resources Technology: Wildlife Resources Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

13

FT235 Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 FW254 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques or Related elective.................................................3-4 NR238 Timber Harvesting and Products............................. 5 NR246 Applied Silviculture II: Forest Stand Dynamics......3 WE280NRB Cooperative Education Internship6........................ 2

Recommendations include:

NR101 NR130 NR260

MHCC Faculty Advisers Walter Shriner: 503-491-7362 Walter.Shriner@mhcc.edu

Room AC2591

Joan DeYoung: 503-491-7322 Joan.DeYoung@mhcc.edu

Room AC2569

Jason Pinkerton: 503-491-6941 Jason.Pinkerton@mhcc.edu

Room AC2593

The Natural Resources Technology program, Wildlife Resources option, is designed to educate field technicians for natural resource management positions with an emphasis on wildlife resources. This ecosystem-centered program prepares students for jobs such as conducting wildlife and stream surveys, assessing wildlife habitat and prescribing restoration activities. Employment opportunities exist in local, state and federal agencies and in private industry. A majority of the coursework involves hands-on experiences in classroom and field settings. Students use a variety of advanced equipment and technology. Each student completes a cooperative work internship. The curriculum culminates with a capstone field project in which students integrate their previous coursework into a “real-life” situation.

Program Outcomes

• Use a broad range of technological tools to research, document, map, measure, record and analyze data relevant to natural resources • Demonstrate a practical understanding of Pacific Northwest forest and wetland ecosystems • Demonstrate knowledge of social influences on ecosystem management • Demonstrate professional skills needed for successful job performance Students desiring entry into the Natural Resource Technology program are advised that admission is on a first-come, firstserved basis after satisfactory completion of placement criteria. Application packets are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions about the admission process, please call 503-491-7256.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

F111 Introduction to Natural Resources........................................3 F141 Tree and Shrub Identification................................................3 NR160 Wildland Fire.............................................................3 NR180 Career Development in Natural Resources1......... 1 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival2, 3.............................................3 MTH060 Beginning Algebra I4...............................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

17

Third Quarter (Spring)

16

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

14

16

FT122 FW251 MTH065 WR121

FT221 NR140 NR230 FW253 MTH084

F200 F240 FW252 WR227

Forest Measurements I............................................. 5 Principles of Wildlife Conservation........................3 Beginning Algebra II5..............................................4 English Composition.................................................4

Aerial Photo Interpretation and GPS......................4 Introduction to Forest Soils....................................... 2 Forest Botany.............................................................3 Field Ornithology......................................................4 Applied Trigonometry with Modeling5.................. 1

Introduction to Forest Surveying..............................4 Natural Resources Ecology.....................................4 Mammals: Biology and Techniques.......................4 Technical Report Writing..........................................4

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Perform relevant field tasks required of natural resource technicians

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

FT228 NR212 NR242 NR244 BI103B

Credits

Intro to Geographic Information Systems.................3 Current Issues in Forest Resources.......................... 1 Watershed Processes...............................................3 Applied Silviculture I: Reforestation........................3 General Biology III: Animal Behavior....................4

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 Field Projects..............................................................3 Aquatic Wildlife: Biology and Techniques............4 Cooperative Education Internship6........................ 2 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

15 NR180 is taught as a three-day short course the week before fall term begins. 2 Students wishing to transfer may select HPE295. 3 Although HPE285OL is recommended, students who do not plan to transfer to a four-year school may also select any three credits of HE, PE or HPE. 4 Students placing into MTH065 are not required to take MTH60, but must replace MTH060 with another course to meet the 90 credits required for the AAS degree. 5 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 6 Cooperative Education students are encouraged to satisfy WE280NR during the summer between their first and second years. ‡ See page 20. 1

Program Web Link: www.mhcc.edu/programs Transfer School Web Links: Oregon State University - http://fw.oregonstate.edu/

Natural Resources Technology Limited Entry Certificate Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Walter Shriner: 503-491-7362 Walter.Shriner@mhcc.edu

Room AC2591

Joan DeYoung: 503-491-7322 Joan.DeYoung@mhcc.edu

Room AC2569

Jason Pinkerton: 503-491-6941 Jason.Pinkerton@mhcc.edu

Room AC2593

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Application packets are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions about the admission process, please call 503-491-7256.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

F111 Introduction to Natural Resources........................................3 F141 Tree and Shrub Identification................................................3 NR160 Wildland Fire.............................................................3 NR180 Career Development in Natural Resources1......... 1 HPE285OL Wilderness Survival..................................................3 MTH060 Beginning Algebra I2, 3. ...........................................4

Second Quarter (Winter)

FT122 FW251 MTH065 WR121

17

Forest Measurements I............................................. 5 Principles of Wildlife Conservation........................3 Beginning Algebra II3..............................................4 English Composition . ..............................................4

Third Quarter (Spring) FT235 NR230 NR144

16

Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 Forest Botany.............................................................4 Forest Insects and Diseases or FW253 Field Ornithology4..................................3-4 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

13-14 NR180 is taught as a three-day short course the week before fall term begins.

1

2

3

4

Nursing Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Dean of Nursing, Janie Griffin: 503-491-6701 Janie.Griffin@mhcc.edu

Room BCAH 130 CAREER-TECHNICAL

FT235 NR260 FW254 WE280NRB

14

A certificate in Natural Resources Technology would be suitable for people currently working for industry or public agencies in the areas of forest management and conservation, or for anyone interested in entering this field. Students may find this option a beginning point for the associate degree program.

Mt. Hood Community College is a partner in the Oregon Consortium for Nursing Education (OCNE). The curriculum is competency based and addresses the need for nurses to be skilled in clinical judgment and critical thinking; evidenced-based practice; relationship-centered care; interdisciplinary collaboration; assisting individuals and families in self-care practices for promotion of health and management of chronic and acute illnesses; end-of-life care; and teaching, delegation, leadership and supervision of caregivers. Acceptance to the program allows for co-admission to Mt. Hood Community College and Oregon Health & Science University, School of Nursing. The OCNE curriculum is designed as a four-year course of study, the first year devoted to pre-admission requisites and/ or pre-program courses (45 credits) required before starting the nursing program in the second year. The second and third year of designated study will be taken at MHCC. Total credits required to complete the program are a minimum of 132. Upon completion of the MHCC Nursing program requirements, the students will earn an Associate of Applied Science (AAS) degree and will be eligible to apply to take the Registered Nurse National Council Licensure Examination (RN-NCLEX). Licensure is granted through the Oregon State Board of Nursing. The student may elect to continue for the fourth year of study, leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in nursing, offered by OHSU.

Program Outcomes

Students placing into MTH065 are not required to take MTH060. Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. Students who are considering continuing their studies in the Natural Resource Technology – Forestry program should select NR144. Students who plan to continue in the Natural Resource Technology – Wildlife program should select FW253.

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate the knowledge, skills and professional attitude necessary to practice in the role of the registered nurse • Practice nursing along the health continuum of health promotion, disease prevention, acute and chronic disease management and end-of-life • Effectively communicate and collaborate with interdisciplinary healthcare providers, clients and families in planning and delivering healthcare • Employ the nursing process to document the core competencies of critical thinking and scientific inquiry to provide evidence-based care

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

85


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

CAREER-TECHNICAL

• Integrate knowledge of cultural diversity, legal aspects and ethical principles to provide and/or manage client care in a variety of healthcare environments • Assume responsibility and accountability for competency in nursing practice through lifelong learning, professional development and self-care practices • Provide nursing care that demonstrates accurate understanding of human behavior, roles and relations • Utilize technology to find, retrieve, plan and implement evidence-based nursing care • Demonstrate ability to delegate nursing care to appropriate personnel and provide supervision of basic nursing skills Applying to the Nursing program: Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. All admitted students must pass a criminal background check prior to entering the program. Specific requirements and application packets are available at the MHCC Web page at www.mhcc. edu/programs.aspx?id=1913. Program information sessions are offered on a regular basis; dates and places are listed on the website at www.mhcc.edu/nursing.aspx?id=2242. Students are encouraged to address further questions about the program and/or requirements to MHCC’s Academic Advising and Transfer Office, 503-491-7315. The Nursing program accepts applications from Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs) into the second year of the program. Acceptance is contingent on space availability, completion of all required prerequisites and LPN-RN Bridge course. See MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/programs.aspx?id=2548 for complete information and attend a Nursing information session. The nursing program does not accept transfer students from nonOCNE schools.

Application Requirements 2013-2014:

Students are eligible to be considered for admission to the nursing program after completing 30 credit hours of courses from the Required Pre-program Courses listed below. The 30 credits must include BI231 Anatomy and Physiology I and either MTH095 (or higher) or placement into MTH105 (or higher, except MTH211) on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) by the application deadline. Note: All Required pre-program courses must be completed with a “C” or better and a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.0.

Required Pre-program Courses (2013-2014)

Please see the Nursing program application packet for complete details, www.mhcc.edu/programs.aspx?id=1913. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published. Note: A minimum grade of “C” or better is required in all program courses.

Nursing Course Requirements First Quarter (Fall or Winter)

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits

NRS110A Foundations of Nursing: Health Promotion - A............................................ 5 NRS110B Foundations of Nursing: Health Promotion - B............................................4 NRS230 Clinical Pharmacology I...........................................3 BI234 Microbiology2, 3........................................................4

Second Quarter (Winter or Spring)

NRS111A NRS111B NRS231 NRS232 WR123

86

Credits

BI112 Biology for Allied Health (or acceptable transfer biology with genetics)................................ 5 BI231 Human Anatomy and Physiology I.........................4 BI232 Human Anatomy and Physiology II........................4 BI233 Human Anatomy and Physiology III.......................4 FN225 Nutrition.....................................................................4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry or higher........................................ 5 NRS100 Technologies and Strategies for Success in Nursing1............................................. 2 PSY201 General Psychology (or a social science requirement)....................3-4 PSY237 Human Development................................................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or WR227 Technical Report Writing4........................4 Humanities requirement...........................................3 Minimum Required Pre-program Course credits to apply (must include BI231 and MTH095)........................................... 30 All Required Pre-program Course credits must be completed before starting the Nursing (NRS) courses........................ 46-47*

CATALOG • 2012–13

16

Foundations of Nursing in Chronic Illness I-A....... 2 Foundations of Nursing in Chronic Illness I-B........4 Clinical Pharmacology II.........................................3 Pathophysiological Processes I...................... 3 English Composition: Research4, 5. ...................... (3)

12-15

Third Quarter (Spring or Fall)

Credits

Fourth Quarter (Fall or Winter)

16

Fifth Quarter (Winter or Spring)

15

Sixth Quarter (Spring or Summer)

15

12

NRS112A Foundations of Nursing in Acute Care I-A............. 2 NRS112B Foundations of Nursing in Acute Care I-B.............4 NRS233 Pathophysiological Processes II..............................3 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life (or any 3 hours of HE, HPE or PE)4, ‡.................................................3 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics, or higher; or elective4, 6, 7. ...................................4

NRS221A Foundations of Nursing in Chronic Illness II and End of Life-A..................................................4 NRS221B Foundations of Nursing in Chronic Illness II and End of Life-B.................................................. 5 Humanities requirement7, 8, 9....................................3 Social Science requirement8...................................3

NRS222A Foundations of Nursing in Acute Care II and End of Life-A..................................................4 NRS222B Foundations of Nursing in Acute Care II and End of Life-B.................................................. 5 Humanities requirement7, 8, 9....................................3 Social Science requirement or elective7, 8, 9...........3

NRS224

Integrative Practicum I.............................................. 9 Elective7, 8, 9................................................................3

NRS100 must be taken the term before starting the nursing program (NRS110A). 2 BI234 must be completed before second term of the nursing curriculum. 3 If Microbiology credits were used to meet 45 credits for pre-program admission, the social science or humanities course omitted from the first 45 credits must now be elected. 4 General education courses in the first year may be completed during summer term prior to the beginning of the program or during the summer term prior to the fourth quarter. 5 WR123 is not required if students have completed WR121 and either WR122 or WR227, 4 credits each, since summer 2010 or have completed a bachelor’s degree from a regionally accredited college or university. WR123 may cease to be offered beginning summer 2013. 6 Students who have placed into MTH105 (or higher) in the pre-admission process and have not completed a mathematics course must take at least MTH095 (or higher). 1

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Accommodations are available by following the procedures established by MHCC Disabilities Services Office.

Practical Nursing Restricted Entry Certificate MHCC Faculty Adviser Linda Fleshman: 503-491-6727 Linda.Fleshman@mhcc.edu

Room BCAH122

The Practical Nursing program at Mt. Hood Community College is four terms in length. The majority of the Practical Nursing courses are offered online, or evenings and weekends. All labs and clinical are offered on site. Upon completion of program requirements, students earn a Certificate of Completion and will be eligible to apply and take the Practical Nurse National Council Licensure Examination (PN-NCLEX). Licensure is granted through the Oregon State Board of Nursing. This program curriculum will prepare students for the everchanging field of practical nursing within a variety of healthcare settings. The program focuses on the practical nursing role of providing care under the supervision of a registered nurse or physician in acute care, long term care and clinic healthcare settings. Curriculum includes coursework from the biological and applied sciences including anatomy and physiology, social

WWW.MHCC.EDU

sciences and humanities. Students study fundamental principles and procedures of practical nursing, medication administration, infection control, pharmacology and the practical nurse’s contribution to the nursing process. Coursework includes theoretical nursing concepts that address the practical nurse role in patient teaching and the delivery of nursing skills according to current standards of practice. Curriculum threads include: care of the client throughout the lifespan, legal and ethical responsibilities of the licensed practical nurse and working within an interdisciplinary team.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate a personal commitment to service and the profession of nursing • Demonstrate ethical and legal behavior in nursing practice • Apply logic and problem solving skills when implementing the plan of care • Provide culturally sensitive care across the lifespan to individuals within a diverse society • Apply established principles of health promotion and preventive healthcare • Use communication and information technology • Provide clinically competent care through use of established standards and practice guidelines • Use clear and effective therapeutic communication with clients, families, members of the healthcare team and others • Function as a member of the healthcare team Applying for the Practical Nursing program: Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. Specific requirements and application packets are available at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Program information sessions are offered on a regular basis; dates and places are listed on the website at www.mhcc.edu/AlliedHealth.aspx?id=2242. Students are encouraged to address further questions about the program and/or requirements to MHCC’s Academic Advising and Transfer Office, 503-491-7315.

Application Requirements Pre-program Courses (2013 - 2014)

Courses noted with an asterisk (*) must be completed prior to application, the remainder will need to be completed before beginning the Practical Nursing program. The following list of courses is intended for students taking their preparatory courses at MHCC.

BI121 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I*............................................... 4 BI122 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology II ............................................... 4 Or BI231 Human Anatomy and Physiology I*.................... 4 BI232 Human Anatomy and Physiology II*.....................4 BI233 Human Anatomy and Physiology III.......................4 (Sequence must be completed by the end of winter term prior to the first term of the program) CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I1..................................... 1 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II2, 3 or higher*....................... 4 WR121 English Composition*4............................................4

CAREER-TECHNICAL

Students who plan to continue to earn a BSN should select MTH105 or MTH111. Students who do not plan to continue to OHSU and who have completed MTH095 or higher must take any humanities, social science or science/ mathematics/computer science distribution requirement, see page 10. 7 Students who plan to continue through to OHSU must be aware that to earn their bachelor’s degree, they must have: a. Two years of the same high school foreign language, or two terms of college-level foreign (including American sign language) language credit, or a foreign language proficiency examination b. MTH243 Probability and Statistics These classes can be applied toward elective requirements. 8 Students must have a minimum of nine credits of collegelevel social sciences and nine credits of humanities to meet program requirements for completion of the program. PSY237 cannot be used to meet this requirement. See page 10 of the printed catalog. 9 While MHCC allows three credits of skill-based humanities toward the AAS degree, OHSU does not accept them toward the BS degree. ‡ See page 20.

The courses listed above may have pre-requisites; please check course descriptions for prerequisite information.

Applicants who have not completed CIS120L may take a challenge exam to fulfill this requirement. Please note, the challenge credit will be recorded as an “S” (satisfactory) grade and will not be included in the GPA calculation. For more information regarding the challenge exam process, please go to www.mhcc.edu/Registration. aspx?id=1174. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy the certificate mathematics requirement. 3 If MTH065 or higher has been completed more than seven years ago (prior to fall 2005), the math portion of the admission requirement must be satisfied by placement into MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry on the MHCC College Placement Test (CPT) or by repeating MTH065 by the application deadline. 4 As of summer term, 2010, WR121 and WR122 are four credits each. Students who have taken these courses prior to summer 2010 may use the three-credit version to satisfy the WR121 and WR122 requirements. 1

Additional Application Requirements

• Current Certified Nursing Assistant Card documentation (CNA) issued by a State Board of Nursing • All applicants must take a Test of Essential Academic Skills (TEAS) for reading and writing regardless of transcripted, completed courses in reading and writing. This is for the purpose of evaluating current skill level in reading and writing. Refer to www.mhcc.edu/docs/ LimitedRestricted/pn.pdf.

Note: All pre-program requirements must be completed with a grade of “C” or better and a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5 is required.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

87


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Spring 2012)

PN100 PN100L PN104 PN111 AH110

Credits

Introduction to Practical Nursing............................4 Introduction to Practical Nursing Lab..................... 2 Pharmacology in Practical Nursing I...................... 2 Nursing Success Strategies..................................... 2 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings1........ 2

Second Quarter (Summer 2012) CAREER-TECHNICAL

PN101 PN101L PN105

12

Foundations of Practical Nursing............................ 5 Foundations of Practical Nursing Lab....................4 Pharmacology in Practical Nursing II.....................3

Third Quarter (Fall 2012)

12

Fourth Quarter (Winter 2013)

15

13

PN102 PN102L PSY237

PN103 PN103L

Fundamentals of Adult Care.................................... 7 Fundamentals of Adult Care Lab............................4 Human Development2..............................................4

Advanced and Specialty Practical Nursing.......... 7 Advanced and Specialty Practical Nursing Lab........6

MO114 and MO115, Medical Terminology I and II may substitute for AH110. 2 PSY201 is a prerequisite to PSY237 if taken at MHCC. 1

Note: All certificate requirements must be completed with a grade of “C” or better. In addition, students must complete the following before starting the Practical Nursing courses: • American Heart Association healthcare provider CPR course • Immunization - completion of all required immunizations as listed in the application packet • Pass the criminal background check Accommodations are available by following the procedures established by MHCC Disabilities Services Office. Please check the MHCC Practical Nursing website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

88

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Physical Therapist Assistant Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Advisers Debbie VanDover: 503-491-7465 Debbie.VanDover@mhcc.edu

Room AC2769

Kristin Kjensrud: 503-491-7464 Kristin.Kjensrud@mhcc.edu

Room AC2791

The Physical Therapist Assistant program at Mt. Hood Community College is two years in length, leading to an associate degree. Course work consists of lecture and laboratory instruction on campus, and supervised clinical experience in healthcare facilities in the Portland metropolitan area and throughout the state. Upon taking the national board examination and becoming licensed, the assistant is qualified to work in any healthcare facility which provides supervision by a licensed physical therapist.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Demonstrate an effective plan of care review • Demonstrate effective procedural interventions as established in the plan of care • Demonstrate effective teaching strategies • Demonstrate appropriate progression within the established plan of care • Demonstrate competency in data collection skills to measure patient status or progress • Demonstrate competency in documentation of patient care • Demonstrate effective intervention in emergencies and the maintenance of a safe working environment • Demonstrate an understanding of the use of healthcare literature • Demonstrate competence in education of others in the healthcare team regarding the role of the PTA • Demonstrate effective resource management (human, fiscal, systems) • Demonstrate standards of behavior appropriate to the profession • Demonstrate effective communication with patients, the public and members of the healthcare team

CATALOG • 2012–13

• Demonstrate health promoting behaviors and recognize opportunities to educate others about health, wellness and prevention • Demonstrate effective self-assessment and a willingness to engage in self-directed career development Prospective students must satisfactorily meet admission program criteria and the application deadline to be considered for admission. Further information and applications can be accessed from the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/programs. Information sessions are also offered on a regular basis. Dates and times are listed on the website. Once you have read the application materials and attended an information session, you may call 503-491-7165 if you still have questions about the admission process. Applicants to the Physical Therapist Assistant program must be physically and mentally able to cope with the rigors of the curriculum and the demanding nature of the physical therapy profession. Established academic and clinical requirements essential to the program of instruction apply to all students and cannot be waived. Attempts will be made to accommodate and retain qualified applicants with disabilities unless results of evaluations indicate that given reasonable accommodation an individual will still not be able to perform the essential functions required by the program. Prospective students must complete pre-program courses prior to the application deadline to be considered for selection into the program.

Pre-Program Courses

Credits

BI121 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I...................................................4 BI122 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology II..........................................................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II1‡.............................................4

Note: A minimum grade of “C” is required in all courses.

16

Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

PTA101 PTA101L PTA105 PTA121 AH110

Physical Therapy Interventions 1............................ 5 Physical Therapy Interventions 1 Lab..................... 2 Introduction to Physical Therapy............................. 2 Clinical Kinesiology..................................................3 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings.......... 2

14

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Second Quarter (Winter)

PTA102 PTA102L PTA106 PTA122

Credits

Physical Therapy Interventions 2............................ 5 Physical Therapy Interventions 2 Lab..................... 2 Contemporary Issues in Physical Therapy............. 2 Manual Techniques.................................................. 2 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1

Third Quarter (Spring)

Physical Therapy Interventions 3............................ 5 Physical Therapy Interventions 3 Lab..................... 2 Introduction to Clinical Practice.............................. 2 Tests and Measures.................................................. 2 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

12

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

9

PTA251 PTA261

PTA201 PTA201L PTA262

Clinical Applications I.............................................. 1 Clinical Affiliation I....................................................8

Physical Therapy Interventions 4............................4 Physical Therapy Interventions 4 Lab..................... 1 Clinical Affiliation II..................................................8 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........ 1

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

14

PTA202 Physical Therapy Interventions 5............................ 5 PTA202L Physical Therapy Interventions 5 Lab . .................. 2 PTA257 Quality Assurance and Physical Therapy Employment.......................................................... 1 PSY201 General Psychology.................................................4 SP115 Introduction to Intercultural Communication..........3

Seventh Quarter (Spring) PTA203 PTA203L PTA258 PTA263

Physical Therapy Interventions 6............................4 Physical Therapy Interventions 6 Lab . .................. 1 Licensure and Professional Development............... 1 Clinical Affiliation III.................................................8

15

14 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Text (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

WWW.MHCC.EDU

The Mt. Hood Community College Respiratory Care program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation for Respiratory Care, 1248 Harwood Road, Bedford, Texas 76021-4244. For more information, visit the website at www.coarc.com.

Certificate (Restricted Entry) see page 87

Program Outcomes

Respiratory Care Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Carl Eckrode: 503-492-7123 Carl.Eckrode@mhcc.edu

Room AC2785

Respiratory care is an allied health discipline that uses scientific principles to carry out physician directed diagnosis and treatment of abnormal respiratory conditions. Respiratory care practitioners work in a variety of settings, including hospitals, skilled nursing facilities, home care, research, education and medical equipment sales. The program combines basic science and modern respiratory care theory with clinical experience in local medical centers. Both campus and clinical learning focus on all areas of respiratory care, which includes adult, neonatal and pediatric, general and intensive care. The Respiratory Care program prepares the student for both local and national standards. Graduates are eligible to take the national entry level examination and the national advanced practitioner level examinations administered by the National Board for Respiratory Care. Passing these examinations serves to fulfill state licensure testing requirements. The respiratory care profession continues to develop and diversify. Studies by the American Medical Association indicate that the need for respiratory care practitioners will continue to grow. The personal requirements necessary to succeed as a respiratory care practitioner include a general aptitude for the biological and physical sciences. The respiratory care practitioner is required to understand the physiology and pathology of circulation and respiration. Also required is the emotional maturity to deal with decision making in critical life and death situations.

Program Goal

To prepare graduates with demonstrated competence in the cognitive (knowledge), psychomotor (skills) and affective (behavior) learning domains of respiratory care practice as performed by registered respiratory therapists (RRTs).

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Collect and interpret clinical data accurately, relate theory to clinical practice and recommend appropriate diagnostic and therapeutic procedures in accordance with established clinical guidelines • Perform therapeutic and diagnostic procedures efficiently in accordance with appropriate standards of care, protocols and clinical practice guidelines; will modify therapeutic procedures in response to the patient’s condition; will efficiently use equipment and supplies and demonstrate thorough attention to safety • Communicate effectively with patients and members of the healthcare team and maintain appropriate records accurately and completely in accordance with healthcare agency standards and HIPAA regulations • Respect the beliefs and values of all persons, demonstrate self-direction and practice in an ethical and professional manner in accordance with established policies and procedures Applications packets are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Once you have read the application packet, if you have questions, please call 503-491-7341.

CAREER-TECHNICAL

PTA103 PTA103L PTA107 PTA123

12

Accreditation

Practical Nursing

Students who used the College Placement Test (CPT) to demonstrate mathematics proficiency for program admission as of 2004 – 2005 will not meet the general education requirement for the Associate of Applied Science degree. Four credits of a mathematics course (MTH065 or higher, excluding MTH211) must be transcripted before graduation. Please see page 20 for more details about the general education requirements of the Associate of Applied Science degree. All students admitted are required to participate in a background check, drug testing and completion of required immunizations prior to attending clinical rotations. A minimum grade of “C” is required in all RT courses and BI121, BI122 and BI234 in order to continue and complete the program. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published. Note: It is strongly recommended that students complete BI121, BI122 and BI234 prior to admission into the program.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

89


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

RT111 Cardiopulmonary Physiology.................................6 RT112 Cardiopulmonary Physiology Lab.......................... 1 AH110 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings.......... 2 BI121 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I1.................................................4 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Second Quarter (Winter)

Third Quarter (Spring)

17

Fourth Quarter (Summer) (optional)

14

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

4

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

13

BI234

RT220 RT251

RT231 RT252 PSY101

Pulmonary Assessment.............................................4 Mechanical Ventilation............................................4 Mechanical Ventilation Lab..................................... 2 Clinical Clerkship...................................................... 1 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3

Microbiology1...........................................................4

Neonatal and Pediatric Respiratory Care.............4 Clinical Practice I...................................................... 9

Cardiopulmonary Critical Care I............................3 Clinical Practice II..................................................... 9 Psychology of Human Relations or PSY201 General Psychology2.............................3-4

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

RT232 RT253 WR122

90

15-16

Cardiopulmonary Critical Care II...........................3 Clinical Practice III.................................................... 9 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Intro to Intercultural Communications......3-4

15-16 It is strongly recommended that students complete BI121, BI122 and BI234 before beginning the program. 2 PSY101 or PSY201 may be taken before beginning the 1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Surgical Technology Restricted Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program

17

RT121 Respiratory Care Procedures.................................. 5 RT122 Respiratory Care Procedures Lab........................... 2 RT131 Respiratory Diseases and Pharmacology..............6 BI122 Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology II1................................................4

RT132 RT141 RT142 RT150

program, during either summer quarter or during the academic year. ‡ See page 20.

MHCC Faculty Advisers Tracy Woodsworth: 503-491-7459 Room AC2764 Tracy.Woodsworth@mhcc.edu Judy Shiprack: 503-491-7566 Judy.Shiprack@mhcc.edu

Room AC2766

The Surgical Technology program at MHCC is six quarters in length leading to an Associate of Applied Science degree. It is designed for selected men and women who wish to prepare for a paramedical career as members of a multi-disciplinary team caring for patients in the operating room and in the surgical practice setting. The program combines academic study with clinical practice in area hospitals. Prior to graduation, the student will sit for the national certification exam. Successfully passing this exam is a requirement for employment in many hospitals. The Surgical Technology program at MHCC has been accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs (CAAHEP) since 1978. The American College of Surgeons (ACS) and the Association of Surgical Technologists (AST) collaborate to develop standards of quality for surgical technology education programs. On the basis of compliance with the standards and recommendations of the Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology (ARCST), accreditation is granted by CAAHEP. For more information, visit the ARC-ST website at www.arcst.org. Surgical technologists are allied health professionals who are an integral part of the team of medical practitioners providing surgical care to patients in a variety of settings. The surgical technologist works under medical supervision to facilitate the safe and effective conduct of invasive surgical procedures. This individual works under the supervision of a surgeon to ensure that the operating room or environment is safe, that equipment functions properly and that the operative procedure is conducted under conditions that maximize patient safety. A surgical technologist possesses expertise in the theory and application of sterile and aseptic technique and combines the knowledge of human anatomy, surgical procedures and implementation tools and technologies to facilitate a physician’s performance of invasive therapeutic and diagnostic procedures. Providing safe patient care is the primary focus of all the actions and responsibilities of the surgical technologist.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, the student should be able to: • Demonstrate acceptable knowledge-based competencies in accord with national standards for surgical technology • Demonstrate technical (psychomotor) competency in the scrub role in accord with national standards for surgical technology • Demonstrate professional behaviors consistent with national standards and employer expectations • Demonstrate compassion for the patient and maintain his or her confidentiality • Demonstrate safe healthcare practices consistent with employer expectations • Exhibit a strong sense of ethical behavior and surgical conscience • Exhibit self-direction and responsibility for actions • Become employed in an entry-level surgical technology position Students will take the national certification exam for surgical technologists, provided by the National Board of Surgical Technology and Surgical Assisting (NBSTSA), prior to graduation. Prospective students must satisfactorily meet program admission criteria and the application deadline to be considered for program admission. Program information and applications are available on our website at www.mhcc.edu/LRadmissions. Program information meetings are held regularly and are posted on our website at www.mhcc.edu/Alliedhealthinfo/. Once you have read the application materials and attended an information session, you may call 503-491-7165 if you have questions about the admission process. Applicants to the Surgical Technology program must be physically and mentally able to cope with the rigors of the curriculum and the demanding nature of the field of surgical technology. Established academic and clinical requirements essential to the program of instruction apply to all students and cannot be waived. Attempts will be made to accommodate and retain qualified applicants with disabilities unless results of evaluations indicate that given reasonable accommodation an individual will still not be able to perform the essential functions required by the program. All students must meet health and safety requirements as listed in the program application, including a criminal background check and drug and alcohol testing, before entering the program. Applicants must provide documentation of all required immunizations and other health and safety requirements as listed in the program application. The mathematics pre-program requirement, completion of MTH065, satisfies the mathematics requirement for the AAS.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. Note: A grade of “C” or better is required for all Surgical Technology courses and for BI231, BI232, BI233, AH110, CIS120 and CIS120L. Please check the MHCC website for any curricular changes that have occurred since the catalog was published.

First Quarter (Fall)

Surgical Technology Theory I.................................4 Medical Language for Healthcare Settings1........ 2 Human Anatomy and Physiology I2.......................4 English Composition2...............................................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡........3

Second Quarter (Winter)

17

ST102 Surgical Technology Theory II................................4 ST111 Surgical Technology Lab......................................... 2 BI232 Human Anatomy and Physiology II........................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP115 Introduction to Intercultural Communication.................................................3-4 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

Third Quarter (Spring)

ST103 ST112 BI233 CIS120 CIS120L

16-17

Surgical Technology Theory III...............................6 Surgical Technology Lab......................................... 2 Human Anatomy and Physiology III.......................4 Computer Concepts I...............................................3 Computer Concepts Lab I........................................ 1

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

16

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

14

ST204 ST205 ST221

ST206 ST207 ST222

Surgical Technology Theory IV...............................4 Surgical Technology Theory V................................4 Surgical Technology Clinical Practicum.................6

Surgical Technology Theory VI...............................4 Surgical Technology Theory VII..............................4 Surgical Technology Clinical Practicum.................6

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

14

14

ST208 ST209 ST223

Surgical Technology Theory VIII.............................4 Surgical Technology Theory IX...............................4 Surgical Technology Clinical Practicum.................6

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Program Outcomes

MO114 and MO115 may be substituted for AH110. Prerequisite: See course description in back of catalog. 3 BA131 may be substituted for CIS120 and CIS120L. ‡ See page 20. 1 2

Sustainability, Health and Safety Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Javid Mohtasham: 503-491-7440 R oom AC2571 Javid.Mohtasham@mhcc.edu The Sustainability, Health and Safety program provides students a basic understanding of sustainability, health and safety issues. The technical nature of this field requires basic courses in math and chemistry in order to understand and work more effectively in this field. The program includes lectures, class projects and an internship. The curriculum would be suitable for high school graduates, people now working in industry in the areas of occupational safety and health or environmental management, and those with no related job experience wanting to change careers. Persons assigned new duties in this area may find individual courses will fulfill their needs for continuing professional education. Students completing an Associate of Science degree in the SHS program may transfer to several different four-year schools for the Bachelor of Science degree in different environmental fields. Interested students should contact the program adviser for additional information. 40-Hour HAZWOPER Certificate: Students who are awarded an AAS degree in Sustainability, Health and Safety will be issued a 40-Hour HAZWOPER certificate. 30-Hour OSHA Certificate: Students who are awarded an AAS degree in Sustainability, Health and Safety will be issued a 30-Hour OSHA certificate for general industry.

What are the Possibilities for Employment?

The Sustainability, Health and Safety program prepares students for well-paid jobs in the growing fields of sustainability, health and safety. Small to large companies have the need for at least one person responsible for sustainability, environmental, health and/ or safety issues. Employment in the environmental field include such jobs as program managers, regulatory officers, auditors, field and lab technicians, scientists, researchers, educators and sustainability trainers. Employment in the health and safety field include such jobs as safety technicians, safety officers, accident investigators, industrial hygienists, risk managers, program developers and program managers.

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Implement applicable environmental, health and safety regulations and procedures in accordance with the regulatory requirements in 29, 40 and 40CFR • Describe steps you would take to anticipate, recognize, evaluate and control environmental hazards in the workplace and community • Describe steps you would take to anticipate, recognize, evaluate and control health and safety hazards in the workplace • Explain how to characterize, handle, document and prepare hazardous materials and waste for analysis and shipment • Discuss how you would conduct an environmental audit • Describe the basics of the wastewater treatment technology • Explain how you would develop a business case on sustainable principles • Discuss the relationship between ecological and economic sustainability and workplace health and safety • Describe the steps needed to complete an energy audit • Describe and implement applicable national, state and local energy policies, regulations and procedures • Describe the key features of a building envelope and low energy measures that can reduce energy use

First Quarter

CAREER-TECHNICAL

ST101 AH110 BI231 WR121

Credits

Credits

SHS100 Introduction to Environmental Health and Safety............................................................. 2 SHS101 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations I.............................................3 CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I1. .... 5 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry or MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions2.... 5 WR121 English Composition.................................................4

Second Quarter

19

18

ESR281 Elements of Industrial Hygiene................................3 SHS201 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations II.......3 BI101 General Biology I: Introduction to Cellular Biology3........................4 CH105 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry II1....................................... 5 GEOG265 Introduction of Geographic Information Systems.............................................3

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

91


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

Third Quarter

Credits

ESR285 Safety and Health Standards and Laws................3 SHS171 Environmental Science I: Chemistry of Hazardous Materials......................................3 BI102 General Biology II: Introduction to Molecular Biology and Genetics3........................................4 CH170 Environmental Chemistry.........................................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking...................4 CAREER-TECHNICAL

Fourth Quarter

18

ESR271 Environmental Science II: Introduction to Environmental Engineering.................................4 SHS221 Environmental Safety I: Emergency Response Planning...............................................4 SHS225 Human and Environmental Toxicology..................3 SHS230 Sustainable Business Practice ................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I4, 5................................... 1

Certificate Program Dr. Javid Mohtasham: 503-491-7440 Room AC2571 Javid.Mohtasham@mhcc.edu Students may earn a certificate in Sustainability, Health and Safety. The curriculum would be suitable for people now working in industry in the areas of sustainability, environmental management or occupational safety and health, or anyone interested in entering this field. Students may find this option a beginning point for the associate degree program.

Basic Course Requirements

Credits

Sixth Quarter

17

ESR232 Energy Management II............................................3 SHS243 Environmental Science Lab II: Introduction to Instrumental Analysis ..........................................4 WE280EVD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Health and Physical Education requirement‡ .......3

14

In addition to basic course requirements above, add:

15

ESR231 Energy Management I.............................................3 SHS143 Environmental Science Lab I: EPA Methodology Lab and Sampling.......................3 SHS222 Environmental Safety II: Environmental Auditing.................................................................4 WE280EVD Cooperative Education Internship..........................4 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

Any two 200- or higher level chemistry courses may be substituted for CH104 and CH105. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 3 Any two 200-level biology or geology courses may be substituted for BI101 and BI102. 4 Higher level Math or Computer Science course may be substituted. 5 This course will be waived for students who have earned BA/BS degree or higher from an accredited institution of higher education. ‡ See page 20. 1

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Safety and Regulations Electives (three courses required)

SHS221 Environmental Safety I: Emergency Response Planning...............................................4 SHS222 Environmental Safety II: Environmental Auditing.................................................................4 SHS225 Human and Environmental Toxicology..................3 ESR285 Safety and Health Standards and Laws................3

Sustainability Electives (4 courses required)

SHS143 Environmental Science Lab I: EPA Methodology Lab and Sampling.......................3 SHS230 Sustainable Business Practice ................................3 SHS243 Environmental Science Lab II: Introduction to Instrumental Analysis ..........................................4

CATALOG • 2012–13

ESR231 Energy Management I.............................................3 ESR232 Energy Management II............................................3 ESR271 Environmental Science II: Introduction to Environmental Engineering.................................4

MHCC Faculty Adviser

SHS100 Introduction to Environmental Health and Safety................................................ 2 SHS101 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations I.............................................3 SHS171 Environmental Science I: Chemistry of Hazardous Materials......................................3 SHS201 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations II............................................3 ESR281 Elements of Industrial Hygiene................................3 CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I1...................................... 1 CH104 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I...... 5 CH170 Environmental Chemistry.........................................4 MTH095 Intermediate Algebra with Right-Triangle Trigonometry or MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions2......................................... 5 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

Fifth Quarter

92

Sustainability, Health and Safety

Higher level mathematics or computer science course may be substituted. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. ‡ See page 20. 1

Wilderness Leadership and Experiential Education Limited Entry, Associate of Applied Science Degree Program MHCC Faculty Adviser Bryan Anaclerio: 503-491-7201 Bryan.Anaclerio@mhcc.edu

Room PE145

The MHCC Wilderness Leadership and Experiential Education (WLEE) program will foster the education of individuals to become outdoor leaders and teachers competent in providing a safe and effective outdoor experience in various activities and environments. The program curriculum provides opportunity for individual certification, national organization affiliations and partnerships and outdoor leadership practicum. Graduates of the WLEE program will receive training for preparation for the following individual certifications: First Aid /CPR, Wilderness First Responder, Leave No Trace Master Educator, Swift Water Rescue Technician, Avalanche Level I and WEA Certified Outdoor Leader. MHCC is one of two community colleges in the United States and the only collegiate-level academic program in the Northwest affiliated with the Wilderness Education Association (WEA). MHCC is a current Educational Institutional Partner with the Leave No Trace Center for Outdoor Ethics. The Leave No Trace principles strive to educate all those who enjoy the outdoors about the nature of their recreational impacts as well as techniques to prevent and minimize such impacts. The outdoor leadership practicum component incorporates leadership development, mastery of wilderness skills and backcountry expeditions under the guidance of qualified instructors. The highlight of the program is the immersion term. Students will be in the field for 35 days and are immersed in many intentional opportunities to develop their technical outdoor skills in a variety of land- and water-based outdoor pursuits and most critically, to fine-tune their teaching and leadership abilities. Upon

WWW.MHCC.EDU


CAREER-TECHNICAL DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES

It is recommended that students begin this program during the fall term; however, students may be allowed to take some courses out of sequence with instructor approval.

Specialized training and experience is an asset for any job and a necessity for many jobs in the outdoor adventure and recreation fields. Employers are consistently looking for applicants who have demonstrated critical thinking and decision making skills, leadership experience, team building and group management skills while also possessing standard industry certifications such as Leave No Trace (LNT), Challenge Course Facilitation, Swift Water Rescue and Wilderness First Responder (WFR). An increasing percentage of the arts, entertainment and recreation industry is being captured by outdoor recreation.

HPE285OL Wilderness Survival..................................................3 PE185KY River Kayaking (optional)..................................... (1) PE185RK Beginning Rock Climbing I...................................... 1 PE285OA Backpacking and Camp Management.................3 PE285OY Wilderness Orientation............................................ 1 PE285WTA Introduction to Water Sports................................... 1 PE285WTB Intermediate Water Sports...................................... 1 HD100 College Success (optional)................................... (1)

Graduates of this program may find opportunities in adventure leadership programs, adventure and wilderness therapy programs, adventure travel and tourism businesses, college and university outdoor programs, commercial outdoor recreation businesses, ecotourism agencies, outdoor related publications, public and private school outdoor programs and outdoor retail operations. The ideal WLEE student is one who has a passion for the outdoors and adventure. Students may be recent high school graduates, returning veterans or professionals who have already attained degrees who are returning to school to follow their lifelong interests.

Program Outcomes

At the completion of this program, students should be able to: • Perform CPR), first aid, Leave No Trace, Swift Water Rescue, Avalanche Awareness and Wilderness First Responder skills in accordance with industry standards • Plan, implement and evaluate high quality and safe adventurous learning experiences for others in a variety of activity areas • Identify and adhere to professional practices in the outdoor industry • Behave appropriately in both self directed and shared learning environments • Demonstrate sufficient dexterity to perform work and function safely in various outdoor expeditions • Perform a variety of administrative functions important to adventure programming The Wilderness Leadership and Experiential Education program is a limited-entry program. Prospective students are accepted into the program after meeting the selection criteria for the program. Applications are available on our website at www. mhcc.edu/LRadmissions.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

First Quarter (Fall)

Second Quarter (Winter)

Credits

10-12

HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life........................................3 PE185OT Snowboard and Ski: Backcountry Safety Skills...... 1 PE185SB Beginning Snowboarding and Skiing (optional).... (1) PE285OF Winter Camping....................................................... 1 PE285OG Backcountry Winter Mountain Travel.................... 1 PE285ON Outdoor Leadership................................................. 2 PE285RKC Intermediate Rock Climbing: Expedition Preparation........................................ 2 WL145 Avalanche Training: Level I...................................... 1 WL153 Wilderness First Responder Certification...............3

Third Quarter (Spring)

14-15

MTH065 PE280 WR121

Credits

Adventure Education................................................ 2 Methods of Teaching Outdoor Activities...............3 Challenge Course Facilitation................................. 2 Outdoor Recreation Program Planning..................3 Outings Program Leadership2.................................3

Sixth Quarter (Winter)

13

PE233 Place Mapping: Place-Based Learning Methods ............................................. 2 WL225 Outings Program Leadership2.................................3 WL240 Recreation Program Implementation......................3 WL245 Avalanche Training: Level II.................................. (1) BA250 Small Business Management..................................4 Physical Education elective...................................... 1

Seventh Quarter (Spring)

13-14

10-14

WL225 PE280

PE282OL Professional Activities: Outdoor Leadership Field Skills.......................................... 2 WL160 Adventure Trip Planning and Risk Management................................................ 2 WL165 Alpine Rescue............................................................ 1 WL171 Expedition Field Experience: Backpacking........... 2 WL172 Expedition Field Experience: Rock Climbing......... 2 WL173 Expedition Field Experience: White Water Rafting............................................ 2 WL174 Mountaineering Field Skills..................................... 2 WL177 High Angle Rescue................................................... 1 WL182 Swift Water Rescue Technician............................... 1 WL185 Leave No Trace: Master Educator Certification.... 1

Fourth Quarter (Summer)

Fifth Quarter (Fall)

PE285OH PE294OA WL210 WL222 WL225

CAREER-TECHNICAL

completion of the immersion term, students will be eligible for the WEA Outdoor Leader Certification, which is recognized across the country for enhancing the safety standards and promoting environmental ethics.

Outings Program Leadership2.................................3 Cooperative Education Internship1.....................1-5 Related electives.......................................................6

Students must complete a minimum of six credits of cooperative education internship. 2 This course may be repeated three times for a total of nine credits. ‡ See page 20. 1

Related Electives

Students must complete two of these three courses FT235 Outdoor Recreation..................................................3 HT245 Ecotourism and Adventure Travel...........................3 PS217 Introduction to Public Land Management: The Politics of Recreation.........................................3

16

Beginning Algebra II (or higher)‡...........................4 Cooperative Education Internship1.....................1-5 English Composition.................................................4 Human Relations requirement‡...............................3

12-16

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

93


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

transfer – areas of study Transfer Information Mt. Hood Community College is an excellent starting place for students who wish to transfer to a four-year university or college and pursue a bachelor’s degree. MHCC students can complete all or most of the lower-division general education requirements for both public and private four-year colleges and universities. The advantages of starting a four-year program at MHCC include smaller classes, lower costs, instructors’ focus on teaching excellence and the availability of courses for improvement of skills in reading, writing and mathematics.

TRANSFER

Planning for a Successful Transfer Admission, general education, degree and graduation requirements vary among colleges and universities. Therefore, it is vital to plan ahead for transfer by reviewing catalogs and transfer advising guides for the various transfer schools. Planning for transfer is an important part of one’s educational preparation. Success in the transfer process is largely the result of careful planning and attention to the requirements of transfer colleges. Transfer success is a student’s individual responsibility. However, prudent use of available resources and advising can help to ensure a smooth transition to a four-year institution. Students can benefit from following these tips for successful transfer: Plan Ahead: Enroll in HD100: College Success and/or contact an adviser at MHCC to develop an education plan. If you need help with choosing a major or career, enroll in HD110 or HD208, and/or contact the Career Planning and Counseling Center. Maintain Contact: Establish early contact with admissions representatives and major advisers both at MHCC and transfer colleges. Keep in touch with them in order to keep up to date on major and transfer requirements. Know the Rules: Pay attention to GPA and transfer credit policies, application deadlines and both general education and major course requirements of transfer schools. Confirm Transferability of Courses: Not all 100-200 level courses transfer to all four-year schools (refer to page 218 of the MHCC college catalog). It is strongly recommended that students contact the four-year university they plan to attend (immediately) to check admission requirements, deadlines, and the suggested freshman and sophomore classes required in the chosen field. Universities and four-year colleges have the “last say” on transferability.

94

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Utilize Transfer Resources: This catalog, academic advisers (Academic Advising and Transfer Center), MHCC faculty advisers and the annual Transfer Days event are key sources of information and guidance. Ask for Help: Make sure you have current and complete information; check the resources above or ask your transfer/ receiving school directly for what you need to complete the transfer process successfully.

Transfer Departments and Faculty Advisers Students can prepare for transfer at MHCC in many areas of study! These majors may lead toward hundreds of potential careers. Faculty advisers are assigned to assist students with appropriate educational planning, selection of transfer schools and keeping updated on changing requirements and standards. Faculty advisers provide expertise to students majoring in their fields. Lists of advisers for all majors are updated annually and posted to the MHCC website at www.mhcc.edu/progadvisers.

Academic Advising and Transfer Center Many resources can be used to research potential transfer colleges and to learn about their degree programs and requirements Students may use the center’s computers to access Web pages for hundreds of colleges and universities. Regular visits by transfer college representatives also enable MHCC students to make personal inquiries related to their transfer plans.

Transfer Days Each winter term, representatives from colleges and universities visit MHCC for Transfer Days. This conveniently scheduled and located “fair” gives students the opportunity to investigate several colleges at one time. Personal contact with college reps offers a chance to ask for detailed information about transfer subjects and procedures. For information on upcoming Transfer Days, students may contact the Academic Advising and Transfer Center in AC 2253, or call 503-491-7315.

How Should Students Choose a Transfer Degree? Any of the following options can work well if you want to begin your bachelor’s degree at Mt. Hood Community College.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Associate of ArtsOregon Transfer Degree (AAOT) The AAOT degree is designed for students planning to complete an associate’s degree before transferring into a bachelor’s degree program at one of the Oregon’s public university-system schools. OUS schools include University of Oregon, Oregon State University, Eastern Oregon University, Western Oregon University, Southern Oregon University, Portland State University and Oregon Institute of Technology. The AA/OT offers students the flexibility to choose courses that interest them while meeting university lower division general education requirements. Any student having the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT) degree recognized on an official college transcript will have met the lower division General Education requirements of baccalaureate degree programs of any institution in the Oregon University System. Students transferring under this agreement will have junior status for registration purposes. Course, class standing or GPA requirements for specific majors, departments or schools are not necessarily satisfied by an AAOT degree. Students need to be ready for college-level mathematics, writing and science in order to complete the AAOT degree in two years. Students who lack the necessary skills, MHCC offers excellent preparatory courses and tutorial assistance to help students get on track quickly. Although the AAOT provides an excellent structure for many students—particularly those who are unsure of their primary academic focus—it is not ideal for everyone. In particular, it does not articulate well with certain majors such as engineering, biological and physical sciences and the fine and performing arts. Students contemplating these majors cannot easily accommodate their highly-specific prerequisite coursework into the AAOT framework. In general, an AAOT recipient who is pursuing any course of study that is credit-heavy at the major lower- division level may have to take additional lower-division coursework, specific to the major, after transfer. Students contemplating such majors should consult closely with an advisor and may instead want to consider the Associate of Science degree. A limited number of private and out-of-state institutions also accept the AA/OT. These include Concordia University, Pacific University, Warner Pacific College, George Fox University and Marylhurst University in the Portland area, as well as Western Baptist College, BYU - Hawaii, Hawaii Pacific University, Boise State University, Seattle Pacific University and Washington State University - Vancouver. Some of these schools have unique general education requirements that must also be met. Advisers can assist students planning for those courses.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Associate of Science – Oregon Transfer – Business (ASOT–Business)

Associate of Science (AS) Associate of Science is a state approved associate degree that is intended to prepare students to transfer into an upper division baccalaureate degree program in such areas as Business, Science, Mathematics and Engineering at one of the Oregon’s public university-system schools. Completion of this degree does not guarantee (as does the AAOT and ASOT–business degrees) that lower-division General Education requirements of any institution in the Oregon University System will be fully satisfied. However, all courses approved for an AS degree are transfer-level courses and will be evaluated course-by course at the receiving institution toward satisfying major, general education or elective degree requirements. This degree articulates well with certain majors such as engineering, biological and physical sciences and the fine and performing arts. Students contemplating these majors can more easily accommodate highly-specific major requirements into the AS framework.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

The Associate of General Studies (AGS) The Associate of General Studies degree may be a useful alternative for direct transfer students. This flexible degree option enables a student to complete an associate’s degree that may be tailored to the general education requirements of a transfer school. Students must exercise caution in using the AGS option, as the degree itself does not guarantee course transferability of courses. The AGS degree requirements may include non-transferrable coursework. Educational planning for the Associate of General Studies should be done with the help of an adviser.

The Oregon Transfer Module (OTM) The OTM is a set of 45 general education credits recognized by all Oregon community colleges and Oregon University System (OUS) schools, designed for students who wish to transfer. Completion of the OTM can help those students taking courses at multiple post-secondary institutions by ensuring transferability of coursework. This is not a degree or certificate but is documentation on a student’s transcript that they have met a subset of common general education requirements. In the case of community colleges, these will be courses approved for the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT) degree; in the case of universities and four-year colleges, they will be courses approved for the General Education part of a baccalaureate degree. All courses must be passed with a grade of “C” or better and must be worth at least 3 credits.

Direct Transfer Transferring without a degree from MHCC is also an option for some students. Students in certain majors may need to transfer after one year in order to take advantage of critical major courses offered at the four-year school in the sophomore year. Or, a student may choose to select only the specific courses required for a specific major and/or college. When a student opts for direct transfer, MHCC courses are evaluated and accepted on a course-by-course basis by the transfer school. Students should be aware of their selected schools transfer admission requirements and general education degree requirements. It is each student’s responsibility to learn the program requirements of any prospective transfer school and to keep up to date on changes in those requirements. Therefore, students should periodically contact the transfer schools for updates.

TRANSFER AREAS OF STUDY

Phone

Art 503-491-7309 Biology, Botany, Zoology 503-491-7364 Business with Management Focus 503-491-7515 Chemistry/ Biochemistry 503-491-7364 Chiropractic (pre-professional) 503-491-7364 Criminal Justice Administration 503-491-7480 Dentistry (pre-professional) 503-491-7364 Economics 503-491-7480 Education 503-491-7480 Engineering 503-491-7292 English 503-491-7290 Environmental Science and Management 503-491-7364 General Social Science 503-491-7480 Geography 503-491-7480 Geology 503-491-7364 History 503-491-7480 Hospitality and Tourism Management 503-491-7515 Mathematics 503-491-7292 Medicine (pre-professional) 503-491-7364 Modern Languages 503-491-7290 Music 503-491-7410 Pharmacy (pre-professional) 503-491-7364 Philosophy 503-491-7480 Physical Education/ Exercise and Sport Science 503-491-7450 Physics 503-491-7364 Political Science 503-491-7480 Psychology 503-491-7480 Sociology 503-491-7480 Theatre Arts 503-491-7410 Theatre Arts - Technician 503-491-7410 Undecided/Undeclared Exploratory Veterinary Medicine (pre-professional) 503-491-7364

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Page # 96 97 98 98 115 99 115 100 101 101 102

TRANSFER

The ASOT–Business degree is designed for students planning to complete an associate’s degree before transferring into a bachelor’s degree program at one of the Oregon’s public university-system schools. OUS schools include University of Oregon, Oregon State University, Eastern Oregon University, Western Oregon University, Southern Oregon University, Portland State University and Oregon Institute of Technology. A student that completes an AS/OT–Business degree and transfers to any institution in the Oregon University System, will have met the lower-division general education requirements for that institution’s baccalaureate degree programs. GPA requirements for entry into the major are not necessarily satisfied by the AS/OT–Bus degree. Once admitted to the university and the Business program, however, students transferring under this agreement will have junior standing for both for the Business major and for university registration purposes. All courses should be aligned with the student's intended program of study and the degree requirements of the baccalaureate institution to which the student plans to transfer. A student is encouraged to work with an advisor in the selection of courses within the ASOT-Business degree for alignment to the institution the student intends to transfer. Students should work with an academic or faculty adviser early in the development of their educational plan.

In selecting courses for this degree, students are highly encouraged to consult the specific faculty adviser and the institution to which they intend to transfer to determine if it is an appropriate choice.

104 105 106 106 107 108 109 115 110 111 115 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 115

95


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

transfer – areas of study Art MHCC Faculty Advisers

TRANSFER

BASIC DESIGN, DIGITAL ART, SURVEY OF VISUAL ARTS Mary Girsch: 503-491-7416 Room VA30A Mary.Girsch@mhcc.edu PAINTING, DRAWING, NEW MEDIA Lori Lorion: 503-491-6967 Lori.Lorion@mhcc.edu

Room VA30C

CERAMICS Joseph Davis: 503-491-7149 Joe.Davis@mhcc.edu

Room VA30D

ART HISTORY, PRINTMAKING, LIFE DRAWING Georganne Watters: 503-491-6947 Room VA30B Georganne.Watters@mhcc.edu SCULPTURE, 3-D BASIC DESIGN Nathan Orosco: 503-491-6968 Nathan.Orosco@mhcc.edu

Room VA30E

The department of Visual Arts at MHCC offers valuable and meaningful preparation in the major fine art disciplines for students interested in careers in creative design, technology, imagebuilding and self-expression. At MHCC, students work with instructors who have earned national and international recognition as practicing artists. The department’s goals are to provide students with firm foundations in design, drawing and art history while encouraging them to explore a variety of studio disciplines. Nestled in the foothills of old growth forests with views of Mt. Hood, the visual arts studios provide a beautifully unique and inspiring setting. Classes include multiple levels in drawing, painting, ceramics, sculpture, calligraphy, cartooning, digital arts, jewelrymaking, printmaking, sculpture and watercolor. Students will be assisted in developing art course portfolios that help to prepare them for transfer to private or public colleges, universities or art schools.

Curricular Outcomes

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

First Quarter

Credits

ART115 Basic Design I: Two-Dimensional1........................ 4 ART204 History of Western Art: Prehistoric - Byzantine1....................................... 4 ART231 Drawing I1................................................................ 4 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4

Second Quarter

16

ART116 Basic Design II: Color Theory .............................. 4 ART205 History of Western Art: Medieval - Renaissance1................................... 4 Studio Course: 2-D or 3-D .................................... 4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking . .............. 4 1

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Exhibit competence in visual communication through the process of creating art • Employ aesthetic and critical thinking skills when transforming concept to form • Identify the historical, multicultural and contemporary context in artwork

96

• Articulate ideas expressed in artwork by integrating verbal, written and visual communication skills The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a degree in fine arts at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. In addition, this two-year course of study in Art is designed to meet transfer requirements for the General Fine Arts degree program at Pacific Northwest College of Art through a formal agreement with PNCA. Interested students should contact a faculty adviser for additional information. Be sure to see one of the Visual Arts department faculty advisers to personalize this plan for your educational needs.

CATALOG • 2012–13

16

Third Quarter

Credits

Fourth Quarter

18-20

Fifth Quarter

15-17

Sixth Quarter

14-17

15-16

ART117 ART206

ART234

Basic Design III: Three-Dimensional1................... 4 History of Western Art: Baroque - Modern1....... 4 Studio Course: 2-D or 3-D .................................... 4 Oral Communication2.........................................3-4 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Life Drawing I........................................................... 4 Studio Course: Digital3 or 2-D ............................. 4 Studio Course: 2-D, 3-D or Digital3...................... 4 Science requirement2, 4........................................3-5

Studio Course: Digital3 or 3-D............................... 4 Studio Course: 2-D or 3-D .................................... 4 Science requirement2, 4........................................3-5 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Studio Course: 2-D, 3-D or Digital ...................... 4 Studio Course: 2-D, 3-D or Digital ...................... 4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics or MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions...........................................................4-5

Required art course. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 3 Computer Literacy is a requirement in this Associate of Science degree. A digital art course from ART225, ART226, ART227, ART228 or ART229 fulfills your general education Computer Literacy requirement. 4 BI121 would be beneficial to all art majors. CH104 would be beneficial to ceramics majors.

1

2-D Studio Courses ART115/116/117* ART219 ART225/226/227** ART228 ART229

Basic Design I, II, III Calligraphy Digital Art I, II, Digital Art: 3-D Animation Digital Art: Web Design Digital Art: Multimedia

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

ART231*/232/233*** Drawing I, II, III ART234*/235/236 Life Drawing I, II, III ART240/241 Drawing: Cartooning I, II

ART271/272/273 ART281/282/283

Printmaking I, II, III Painting I, II, III

ART294/296/297

Watercolor I, II, III

3-D Studio Courses ART254/255/256 ART257/258/259 ART291/292/293

Ceramics I, II, III Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing I, II, III Sculpture I, II, III

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Oregon State University – http://oregonstate.edu/dept/arts/ Portland State University – www.art.pdx.edu Southern Oregon University – www.sou.edu/art/ University of Oregon – http://art-uo.uoregon.edu/ Marylhurst University – www.marylhurst.edu/art/bfa-art.php Pacific Northwest College of Art – www.pnca.edu/programs/bfa/majors/ An articulation agreement exists with PNCA’s GFA degree program. Please see an adviser for details. Oregon College of Arts and Crafts – www.ocac.edu

Biology, Botany, Zoology MHCC Faculty Adviser Lee Mitchell: 503-491-7441 Lee.Mitchell@mhcc.edu

Room AC2595

Biology is a tremendously diverse field of study devoted to examining life processes. Courses offered by the department of Life Science are tailored to allow graduating students to function as informed citizens or to move on to careers as practicing scientists, educators and health professionals.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate mastery of discipline-specific biological concepts

WWW.MHCC.EDU

First Quarter

CH221 MTH251 PH201 WR121

Credits

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 General Physics I or PH211 General Physics with Calculus I............... 5 English Composition................................................ 4

Second Quarter

18

18

CH222 MTH252 PH202 WR122

Third Quarter

Credits

Fourth Quarter

13-14

Fifth Quarter

17-18

Sixth Quarter

16-18

CH223 PH203

BI211 CH241 SP111

BI212 CH242

BI213 CH243

General Chemistry III............................................. 5 General Physics III or PH213 General Physics with Calculus III......... 5 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

Principles of Biology I............................................. 5 Organic Chemistry I2 . ........................................... 5 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Humanities requirement1 ....................................3-4

Principles of Biology II............................................ 5 Organic Chemistry II2 ........................................... 5 Humanities requirement1 ....................................3-4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

Principles of Biology III........................................... 5 Organic Chemistry III2 .......................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement1 ..... 3 Computer Literacy requirement1 ...........................1

TRANSFER

* Course is included as a requirement. ** Select from the following: ART214, ART225, ART226, ART227, ART228 or ART229 as a required course for majors. This will also fulfill your general education Computer Literacy requirement for an Associate of Science degree. *** ART232, 233: It is highly recommended that the entire drawing sequence be completed before transfer.

• Demonstrate the ability to ask and answer questions using the scientific method • Demonstrate an ability to collect, manipulate and analyze quantitative and qualitative data • Select and use appropriate equipment to conduct field and laboratory investigations • Demonstrate an ability to conduct field and laboratory exercises independently and in groups • Select, evaluate and utilize discipline-specific scholarly material • Demonstrate an ability to communicate biological information in written and/or oral form to practitioners and the public The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in the biological sciences at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

14 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 This sequence replaces the 300-level Organic Chemistry requirement at colleges and universities. With an acceptable score on the ACS National Exam and a minimum of a "C" or better in each course, this sequence transfers as 11-15 credits of 300-level coursework to all OUS schools. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/biology/ Oregon State University http://biology.science.oregonstate.edu/ Portland State University - www.bio.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/biology/ University of Oregon - http://biology.uoregon.edu/

General Chemistry II.............................................. 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 General Physics II or PH212 General Physics with Calculus II.............. 5 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

97


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Business with Management Focus MHCC Faculty Advisers Mike Brayson: 503-491-7118 Mike.Brayson@mhcc.edu

Room AC2688

Andy Wong: 503-491-6088 Andy.Wong@mhcc.edu

Room AC2686

TRANSFER

This is a unique articulation degree with Eastern Oregon University (EOU) located here on the MHCC Campus. This degree allows the student to earn an associate degree in business and transfer to EOU with only 60 upper division credits to earn after all MHCC course work is completed.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate an understanding of critical thinking in business • Describe basic business functions • Apply basic accounting principles to analyze and classify transactions • Explain the role of marketing • Prepare basic financial statements • Explain the legal concepts related to business • Apply management principles The two-year course of study outlined below is designed to meet transfer requirements for business majors and results in the awarding of an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer–Business (ASOT– Bus) degree from MHCC. Please be advised the curriculum has entry-level expectations for skill levels in reading, writing and mathematics, and therefore completion time may vary. Students transferring to a four-year college or university other than EOU after MHCC: • Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

98

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

First Quarter (Fall)

BA101 CIS120/L MTH111 WR121

Credits

Introduction to Business . ....................................... 4 Computer Concepts I and Lab I or BA131 Introduction to Business Computing........ 4 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions.................... 5 English Composition................................................ 4

Second Quarter (Winter)

17

Third Quarter (Spring)

15

BA211 MTH243 SP111

BA212 HUM202 MTH244 WR227

BA213 EC201

Principles of Accounting II...................................... 3 Age of Technology: Ethics in the Workplace...... 3 Statistics II................................................................. 4 Technical Report Writing........................................ 4

14

Principles of Accounting III.................................... 4 Principles of Economics I (Micro).......................... 4 Lab Science requirement1...................................... 4 Social Science requirement1. ................................ 4

Fifth Quarter (Winter) EC202 PSY201

Bridge Courses

Principles of Accounting I....................................... 4 Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Elective or university-specific prerequisite2......... 3

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

16

Principles of Economics II (Macro)....................... 4 General Psychology............................................... 4 Humanities requirement1........................................ 3 Lab Science requirement1...................................... 4 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1.3

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

18

17

BA226 HPE295

Introduction to Business Law.................................. 4 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 Humanities requirement1........................................ 3 Lab Science requirement1...................................... 4 Elective or university-specific prerequisite2......... 3

Once students have completed the ASOT-Bus degree at MHCC and before transferring to EOU, they may take 24 additional credits at MHCC. These credits serve as a bridge to EOU and the bachelor’s degree in management. If students rely on financial aid to fund any part of their education, they may take these additional credits at MHCC ONLY if they

CATALOG • 2012–13

have not reached a limit of 120 MHCC credits or completed the requirements for the MHCC associate degree. If the credit limit or degree completion has been met, students may take additional credits at MHCC if they have been successfully admitted to EOU through a co-enrollment admission process. It is the student’s responsibility to verify his or her eligibility status with MHCC’s financial aid office.

Credits

BA203 Introduction to International Business.................. 4 BA206 Management and Supervisory Fundamentals...................................................... 4 BA223 Principles of Marketing........................................... 4 Lower Division electives........................................ 12

24 AS/OT-Bus distribution requirements: see page 12. 2 AS/OT-Bus electives and/or university-specific requirements: Please contact the EOU adviser. 1

Chemistry/Biochemistry MHCC Faculty Advisers Dr. Elizabeth Cohen: 503-491-6012 Room AC2594 Elizabeth.Cohen@mhcc.edu Dr. Michael Russell: 503-491-7348 Room AC2568 Michael.Russell@mhcc.edu Dr. Joyce Sherpa: 503-491-7443 Joyce.Sherpa@mhcc.edu

Room AC2565

Rick Bolesta: 503-491-7361 Rick.Bolesta@mhcc.edu

Room AC2564

Bernadette Harnish: 503-491-7293 Room AC2596 Bernadette.Harnish@mhcc.edu The science of chemistry deals with the composition, analysis, structure and properties of matter and the various transformations matter may undergo. Chemical processes are the foundation of many diverse systems that are of great interest to mankind, including biological functions, the natural and polluted environment, industrial processes, food and agriculture, etc.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Retain and apply critical chemistry concepts while enrolled in the curriculum • Use chemistry principles and logical reasoning skills to solve problems

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

First Quarter

Credits

Second Quarter

16-17

CH221 MTH251 WR121

CH222 MTH252 WR122

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 English Composition................................................ 4 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4

General Chemistry II ............................................. 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4

Third Quarter CH223 MTH253

General Chemistry III............................................. 5 Calculus III................................................................ 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

Fourth Quarter CH241 MTH254 PH211

16-17

12-13

Organic Chemistry I2.............................................. 5 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus . ............................... 5 General Physics with Calculus I............................ 5

WWW.MHCC.EDU

15

Fifth Quarter

Credits

Sixth Quarter

17-18

CH242 PH212 SP111

CH243 CIS120 CIS120L PH213

Organic Chemistry II2 ............................................ 5 General Physics with Calculus II........................... 5 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Social Science requirement1 ..............................3-4

Organic Chemistry III2 .......................................... 5 Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 General Physics with Calculus III.......................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3

17 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science: refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 This sequence replaces the 300-level Organic Chemistry requirement at colleges and universities. With an acceptable score on the ACS National Exam and a minimum of a “C” or better in each course, this sequence transfers as 11-15 credits of 300-level coursework to all OUS schools. Check with your transfer institution to determine any additional Organic Chemistry requirements. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/chem/ Oregon State University - www.chem.orst.edu/ or http://oregonstate.edu/dept/biochem Portland State University - http://chem.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/chemistry/ University of Oregon - http://darkwing.uoregon.edu/~chem/ Western Oregon University www.wou.edu/las/physci//chem.html

Criminal Justice Administration MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Chris Gorsek: 503-491-7321 Room AC2674 Chris.Gorsek@mhcc.edu www.facebook.com/pages/Mt-Hood-CommunityCollege_Criminal-Justice/220311951357836 Courses provide students with knowledge about the nature and causes of crime and delinquency, law and the legal system in American society and the decision-making processes of criminal justice agencies. A criminal justice major is broadly educated and also provided with courses that directly apply to careers in law and the justice system.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Explain how the criminal justice system functions, as well as how it fits into the overall society of the U.S. • Compare and contrast the various theories of why people offend • Compare and contrast the structure and function of the federal and state court system • Compare and contrast the various goals of punishment • Explain the value of prison treatment programs The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a degree in criminal justice administration at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

First Quarter

TRANSFER

• Demonstrate proper laboratory techniques with attention to detail, including the use of associated equipment and instrumentation • Communicate scientific topics effectively • Recognize connections between chemistry and other disciplines The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in chemistry at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

Credits

CJA111 Introduction to Criminal Justice: Law Enforcement Agencies............................... 3 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics....... 4 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 Humanities requirement1 ....................................3-4 Approved elective2................................................. 3

Second Quarter

17-18

CJA112 Introduction to Criminal Justice Administration: The Court System..................... 3 CJA201 Criminal Justice in a Diverse Society.................... 3 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1 . 3 Approved electives2. .............................................. 6

CATALOG • 2012–13

15

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

99


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Third Quarter

Credits

CJA113 Introduction to Criminal Justice Administration: The Corrections System.......... 3 CJA219 Introduction to Community Policing...................... 3 GEOG107 Introduction to Cultural Geography or GEOG106 Introduction to World Regional Geography.......................................................... 3 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3

Fourth Quarter

TRANSFER

CJA211 CJA230 CIS120 CIS120L PSY201

16

Introduction to Criminal Law: Fundamentals....... 3 Juvenile Crime and the Juvenile Justice Process.... 3 Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 General Psychology............................................... 4

Fifth Quarter

17

CJA212 Introduction to Criminal Law: Criminal Justice Procedure................................ 3 CJA214 Introduction to Criminal Investigation.................. 3 PHL202 Fundamental Ethics................................................. 4 PSY239 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology.................. 4 Approved elective2................................................. 3

Sixth Quarter

17

CJA123 Exploring Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice. 3 CJA213 Introduction to Evidence......................................... 3 CJA/GEOG270 Criminology and the Geography of Crime......... 3 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1........................................................ 6

15 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree requirements, page 14. Students may also choose to earn an MHCC AAOT degree and select, as electives, criminal justice administration (CJA) courses. 2 Select from the following list: 1

Approved Electives: ANTH103 CIS145A CIS145B CIS145C CJA280C GEOG106 PS201 PSY202 PSY203

100

Introduction to Cultural Anthropology Computer Maintenance and Forensics I Computer Maintenance and Forensics II Computer Maintenance and Forensics III Co-op Work Experience: Criminal Justice Introduction to World Regional Geography American Government General Psychology General Psychology

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

PSY216 SOC204 SOC205 SOC206 SOC213 SOC225 SP115

Social Psychology General Sociology: Principles of Sociology General Sociology: Social Institutions General Sociology: Social Problems Race Relations in the United States Social Issues Introduction to Intercultural Communication

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Portland State University www.pdx.edu/hatfieldschool/criminology-criminal-justice Western Oregon University - www.wou.edu/las/socsci/cj/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/criminology

This curriculum may be started in any quarter. First Quarter Credits

Economics MHCC Faculty Adviser Ted Scheinman: 503-491-7104 Ted.Scheinman@mhcc.edu

Room AC2662

Economics at MHCC focuses on improving economic literacy - the ability to apply economic principles to personal, business and political issues. Transfer students who follow the Principles of Economics sequence at MHCC report superb preparation for upper division courses in economics. Students also report that economics was one of the most significant classes they took as undergraduates — it taught them how to think critically. Economic majors find jobs in private industry and government. They continue to graduate school in law, political science, economics, business administration and engineering. Economics can provide a student a broad background that can be applied to numerous other areas besides economics.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Explain the basic concepts and principles of economics • Draw correct conclusions from published graphs and statistics of the economy and economic behavior • Verbalize the economic arguments behind current economic policies • Distinguish between domestic and international economic issues The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue an economics degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

CIS120 CIS120L WR121

Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 English Composition................................................ 4 Oral Communication requirement1 ..................... 3 General electives1 ...............................................4-6

Second Quarter

15-17

Third Quarter

15-17

Fourth Quarter

16-17

Fifth Quarter

14-16

Sixth Quarter

14-16

MTH111 WR122

MTH112

EC201 MTH243

EC202 MTH244 MTH251

Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions.................... 5 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Humanities requirement1 ....................................3-4 General electives1, 2 ............................................3-4 Pre-Calculus II: Trigonometry/Geometry............ 5 Health and Physical Education requirement1 ..... 3 General electives1, 2 ............................................8-9 Principles of Economics I (Micro).......................... 4 Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 Humanities requirement1, 2, 3 ...............................3-4 General electives1, 2 ............................................3-4 Principles of Economics II (Macro)....................... 4 Statistics II................................................................. 4 General electives1, 2 ............................................6-8 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 General electives1,2 ........................................ 11-12 1

15-16 WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to requirements for options, page 14. General electives should be selected with the assistance of an academic adviser. 2 A minimum of 90 credits is required for an MHCC degree. 3 Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201203 or equivalent). 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Education If you want to be an elementary or secondary school teacher, you will be making a number of decisions: What age group do you want to teach? What subject do you want to teach? Will you transfer to a school with an undergraduate (four-year/bachelor’s) or graduate (fifth year/master’s) teaching program? Which school do you want to transfer to? The answer to these questions will help determine the appropriate courses to take. MHCC offers a number of education courses to help you determine if teaching is really for you and prepare you for transfer to a fouryear university. Three courses, ED142, ED200 and ED209A/B, are recommended for students who want to more fully explore the profession before beginning an educational program. Please visit the MHCC Education website for additional information: www.mhcc.edu/mhcced.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, the student should be able to: • Demonstrate the reflective practitioner skills of observation and reflection • Provide an educational plan for their preferred Teacher Education program Teaching in the public school system requires a professional license from the Teacher Standards and Practices Commission (TSPC) requiring a bachelor’s or higher degree from an approved university program. TSPC requires particular coursework, tests and experiences depending upon the grade level and subject matter to be taught. Thus Education program requirements vary widely at the baccalaureate level, so a student’s course work must be planned in accordance with his or her chosen transfer institution. It is recommended that students work closely with the MHCC Education faculty adviser and their transfer institution to develop a meaningful course of study at MHCC. Failure

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Recommended MHCC Education Courses

ED142 Education Orientation.............................................1 ED200 Introduction to Education....................................... 3 ED209A Practicum: Introductory Observation and Experience11, 2..............................................1 ED209A Practicum: Introductory Observation and Experience1, 2 (repeated)............................1 ED258 Multicultural Education........................................... 3

Recommended Courses for All Education Majors

WR121 WR122 SP111 PSY201 HPE295

English Composition................................................ 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 General Psychology............................................... 4 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3

Additional Courses for Elementary Education Majors

MTH211 Fundamentals of Elementary Mathematics I3, 4............................ 4 MTH212 Fundamentals of Elementary Mathematics II3, 4........................... 4 MTH213 Fundamentals of Elementary Mathematics III3, 4.......................... 4

Required by EOU and treated as an elective elsewhere. Oregon Administrative Rules require that students complete a measles immunization certificate before attendance at their school practicum site. Some school districts may require a criminal background check and fingerprinting. 3 This course is required for elementary education majors and has a prerequisite of MTH095 with a grade of “C” or better, or suitable performance on the mathematics placement exam. 4 This course is required for elementary education majors. All other education majors should check with their faculty advisers or transfer school. 1 2

TRANSFER

Eastern Oregon University www.eou.edu/catalog/economics.html Oregon State University - http://oregonstate.edu/dept/econ/ Portland State University - www.econ.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/economics/

to talk with both the MHCC Education faculty adviser and the transfer institution adviser often results in course credits that are not accepted, missing course requirements, wasted financial aid and time delays. In order to reduce many of these difficulties, students are strongly encouraged to complete an Associate of Arts – Oregon Transfer degree with adviser help. ED142 Education Orientation and ED200 Introduction to Education are courses that should be taken early to help with planning what to take and where to transfer. Depending upon the transfer institution, these two courses are required or strongly suggested. These two courses, plus an early field experience taken as soon as possible, will help confirm that this is the correct profession for you and set you on the correct path. Students interested in teaching at the elementary level (Pre-K to eighth grade) will want to follow a course of study that is multidisciplinary since they will teach many subjects. There are a number of Elementary Teacher Education programs in the Portland area. Eastern Oregon University offers a Bachelor of Science in multidisciplinary studies and elementary education on the MHCC campus. Additional endorsements in Reading and ESOL are possible. See an EOU adviser located on the MHCC campus. See www.mhcc.edu/eoued for more details. Students interested in teaching at the secondary level (middle or high school) will want to follow a course of study that reflects the major area they wish to teach (i.e. math, social science, science, health/PE, language arts, etc.). It is very important to consult with education advisers at both MHCC and the school you wish to transfer to as soon as possible since licensure and university requirements vary. Again ED142 Education Orientation and ED200 Introduction to Education are courses that should be taken early to help with planning what to take and where to transfer. Note: The following is not a complete list of courses needed to complete an AAOT degree, please see MHCC faculty education adviser.

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Concordia University www.cu-portland.edu/catalog/undergraduate_education/coe/ Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/ed/cueste/ Oregon State University - http://oregonstate.edu/education/ Portland State University www.pdx.edu/education/gse-departments University of Oregon http://education.uoregon.edu/path.htm?setpath=19 Western Oregon University - www.wou.edu/education/ George Fox University - www.georgefox.edu/soe/ Pacific University - www.pacificu.edu/coe/ University of Portland - www.education.up.edu/

Disclaimer

This information is meant to serve as a general guide for students intending to major in education. Specific requirements for transfer will vary from school to school. It is the student’s responsibility to contact his or her four-year transfer school to confirm specific admission requirements.

Engineering MHCC Faculty Adviser Michael Woodburn: 503-491-7482 Room AC2581 Michael.Woodburn@mhcc.edu The Engineering Transfer curriculum offered at Mt. Hood Community College is designed to closely follow the pre-engineering

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

101


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

program at regional universities and to meet the requirements for an Associate of Science degree from MHCC. This course plan is tailored for civil and mechanical engineering majors. However it may be modified to meet the needs of students transferring into other disciplines of engineering. In all cases, the student should meet with their adviser to create an educational plan that meets his or her specific needs.

Curricular Outcomes

TRANSFER

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Apply mathematic, science and engineering skills • Design and conduct experiments, as well as analyze and interpret data • Design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints • Function on multi-disciplinary teams • Identify, formulate and solve engineering problems • Describe professional and ethical responsibility The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue an engineering degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities, and by engineering field. Students are advised to: • Make early contact with the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Prior to fall term, consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center to develop an educational plan. • In addition, you will need to keep abreast of any changes in the program of your choice. It is your responsibility as a student to learn the program requirements of the school that you plan to attend. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. The MHCC curriculum has entry-level expectations of students for skills in reading, writing and mathematics. NOTE: This plan is specifically designed for transfer to a fouryear institution and is not intended for students who seek direct entry into the job market after completion of an associate degree.

102

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

MHCC’s Engineering Technology program offers an AAS program intended for direct entry to the engineering technician job market.

First Quarter

CH221 GE101 MTH251 WR121

Credits

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Engineering Orientation......................................... 4 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 English Composition................................................ 4

Second Quarter

17

CH222 General Chemistry II.............................................. 5 GE115 Engineering Graphics or ENGR248 Engineering Graphics: Solidworks1.......................................................... 3 MTH252 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Third Quarter GE102 MTH253 WR227

Engineering Computations1................................... 3 Calculus III................................................................ 4 Technical Report Writing........................................ 4 Humanities requirement2 ....................................3-4 Social Science requirement2 .............................3-4

Fourth Quarter ENGR211 MTH254 PH211

19-20

17-19

Statics........................................................................ 4 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus . ............................... 5 General Physics with Calculus I............................ 5 Health and Physical Education requirement2..... 3

Fifth Quarter

17

Sixth Quarter

17-18

ENGR212 MTH256 PH212

ENGR201 ENGR213 MTH261 PH213

CATALOG • 2012–13

Dynamics.................................................................. 4 Differential Equations.............................................. 5 General Physics with Calculus II........................... 5 Humanities requirement2 ....................................3-4

Electrical Fundamentals I....................................... 5 Strength of Materials.............................................. 4 Linear Algebra......................................................... 4 General Physics with Calculus III.......................... 5

18

Please consult with your adviser for major-specific advising regarding this course. ET150 may be required for some degree options. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 1

Note: The curriculum shown above consists of all of MHCC’s Engineering Transfer courses, and some of the other math and science courses available at MHCC that are required during the first two years of a typical pre-engineering curriculum. Not every course required by the various programs at different schools is offered at MHCC.

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Oregon State University - http://engr.oregonstate.edu/ Portland State University - www.pdx.edu/cecs Washington State University - www.cea.wsu.edu

English MHCC Faculty Advisers Gerry Barra: 503-491-7659 Room AC2386 Gerry.Barra@mhcc.edu Chad Bartlett: 503-491-7151 Room AC2396 Chad.Bartlett@mhcc.edu Celia Carlson: 503-491-7218 Room AC2380 Celia.Carlson@mhcc.edu Holly DeGrow: 503-491-7268 Room AC2388 Holly.DeGrow@mhcc.edu Edward Del Val: 503-491-7512 Room AC2377 Edward.DelVal@mhcc.edu Michele Hampton: 503-491-7328 Room AC2389 Michele.Hampton@mhcc.edu Cheryl Johnson: 503-491-7377 Room AC2385 Cheryl.Johnson@mhcc.edu Mary Kelly-Klein: 503-491-7126 Room AC2383 Mary.Kelly-Klein@mhcc.edu Jodie Marion: 503-491-7265 Room AC2387 Jodie.Marion@mhcc.edu Jonathan Morrow: 503-491-7147 Room AC2390 Jonathan.Morrow@mhcc.edu Grace Richardson: 503-491-7609 Room AC2379 Grace.Richardson@mhcc.edu Scarlett Saavedra: 503-491-7252 Room AC2384 Scarlett.Saavedra@mhcc.edu

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Beth Sammons: 503-491-7177 Beth.Sammons@mhcc.edu

Room AC2382

David Wright: 503-491-7344 David.Wright@mhcc.edu

Room AC2378

Lidia Yuknavitch: 503-491-7185 Lidia.Yuknavitch@mhcc.edu

Room AC2395

English majors take a range of classes that cover classical to modern literatures. Their studies include American, British and world literatures. Career paths for English majors vary; they may plan on careers in creative writing, education, journalism, law, technical writing or any field in which expert command of the English language is central.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

WR240 Creative Writing: Nonfiction WR241 Creative Writing: Fiction I WR242 Creative Writing: Poetry I WR244 Creative Writing: Poetry II WR245 Creative Writing: Fiction II WR247A/B The Literary Publication WR248 Strategies for Revision: Advanced Professional Writing Students should consult with their faculty adviser as they plan their individual course of study within the framework suggested below and the requirements of MHCC’s AAOT degree.

First Quarter

Credits

WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 ENG107 World Literature: The Classical World (7th Century B.C. to 1200 A.D.)...................... 4 First-year Modern Language elective ..............4-5 Lab Science requirement1 ..................................4-5

Second Quarter

16-18

WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking or WR227 Technical Report Writing........................ 4 ENG108 World Literature: The Renaissance to the Age of Reason (1200 - 1800).......................... 4 First-year Modern Language elective ..............4-5 Lab Science requirement1 ..................................4-5

Third Quarter

16-18

ENG109 World Literature: Romanticism to Contemporary Writings (1800 - present)....... 4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 First-year Modern Language elective ..............4-5 Lab Science requirement1 ..................................4-5

Fourth Quarter

15-17

17-18

Select a sequence from the following three options. ENG201-202 Shakespeare2, 3 or ENG204-205 British Literature2, 3 or ENG253-254 Survey/American Literature2, 3.4 ANTH180 Language and Culture4 ......................................... 3 Oral Communication requirement1 ..................... 3 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement1, 5............................... 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

Fifth Quarter

Credits

Sixth Quarter

15-17

14-16

ENG201-202 Shakespeare2, 3 or ENG204-205 British Literature2, 3 or ENG253-254 Survey/American Literature2, 3.4 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics or MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elem Functions 1 .......4-5 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement1, 5 .............................. 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

ENG201-202 Shakespeare2, 3 or ENG204-205 British Literature2, 3 or ENG253-254 Survey/American Literature2, 3.4 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1 ...................................................3-4 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement1, 5 .............................. 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

TRANSFER

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Discuss and explicate, orally and in writing, themes, plots, characterization, symbolism and other conventions and practices of literature and literary genres, using sound critical principles • Demonstrate knowledge of key events, ideas and social and cultural developments which shaped the attitudes and styles of the authors and materials on which the courses focus • Define and apply vocabulary appropriate to the study of literature and the humanities (e.g., hero, myth, symbols, irony) • Compare elements of literature across historical periods, cultures and genres, and place the literature in broader artistic and cultural contexts • Make connections between the literature and their own lives The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a degree in English at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

After consulting with their advisers, students may also choose to add a focus on creative writing by taking some of the following classes:

Note: A maximum of 15 credits of the highest level of ENL courses may be applied as electives only toward the AAOT degree.

This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT) degree; refer to degree requirements, page 10. 2 Courses are offered in alternate years as follows: ENG201: fall 2012, 2014; ENG202: winter 2013, 2015; ENG204: winter 2014, 2016; ENG205: spring 2014, 2016; ENG253: fall 2012, 2014; ENG254: winter 2013, 2015 3 Each literature sequence is a two-course sequence - a total of eight credits. A total of 90 credits is required for the AS degree. 4 Recommended course to fulfill social science general education requirement. 5 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities requirements include: ASL201-203, JPN201-203, SPAN201-203. NOTE: Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201-202 or equivalent) before graduation from their transfer school. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links: Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/engwrite/ Marylhurst University - www.marylhurst.edu/english/ Oregon State University - http://oregonstate.edu/cla/english/ Portland State University - www.english.pdx.edu/index.php Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/english/ University of Oregon - www.uoregon.edu/~engl/ Western Oregon University www.wou.edu/las/humanities/english/index.php (Oregon Institute of Technology No English major or department)

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

103


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Environmental Sciences and Management MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Javid Mohtasham: 503-491-7440 Javid.Mohtasham@mhcc.edu

AC 2571

TRANSFER

The study of environmental sciences and management equips students with a general understanding of the environmental challenges facing our world. It is an interdisciplinary science that prepares students for positions in a variety of fields including environmental policy, natural resource management, pollution control, conservation, lobbying, environmental education and environmental communication. The Environmental Sciences option provides a strong foundation in mathematics, science and economics, preparing students to deal with environmental systems and human impacts on those systems. The two-year plan of studies listed below is designed to meet the transfer requirements for Portland State University and award the student an Associate of Science from MHCC*. Transfer agreements exist between Mt. Hood Community College and Portland State University that would lead to a bachelor’s degree in environmental science and management - environmental sciences or a bachelor’s degree in environmental science and management - environmental studies. Contact the faculty adviser for further information. However students from MHCC seeking a baccalaureate degree may also transfer to other institutions with different requirements. Students interested in transferring to a four-year college or university after MHCC are highly encouraged to consult with the institution they will be attending, then consult with a faculty adviser early to develop an educational plan. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

Environmental Sciences First Quarter

Credits

CH221 General Chemistry I .............................................. 5 MTH243 Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 Environmental Science approved elective..............................................................3-4

104

16-17

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Second Quarter

Credits

Third Quarter

19-20

Fourth Quarter

16-18

CH222 GEOG105 MTH244 WR122

EC201 WR123

BI211 G201 MTH251

General Chemistry II ............................................. 5 Introduction to Physical Geography..................... 3 Statistics II................................................................. 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Environmental Science approved elective.......3-4

Principles of Economics I (Micro).......................... 4 English Composition: Research............................. 3 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Humanities requirement1,2...................................3-4 Environmental Science approved elective.......3-4

Principles of Biology I ............................................ 5 Principles of Physical Geology or PH201 General Physics I....................................4-5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus ........................... 4 Environmental Science approved elective.......3-4

Fifth Quarter BI212 MTH252

Principles of Biology II . ......................................... 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 Humanities requirement1,2...................................3-4 Environmental Science approved electives......... 6

Sixth Quarter BI213 CIS120L

16-18

18-19

Principles of Biology III........................................... 5 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 Oral Communication requirement1. ..................... 3 Environmental Science approved electives......... 6

15 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities requirements include: PHL202 Fundamental Ethics and PHL208 Political Philosophy. 1

The following courses may fulfill Environmental Science electives: ESR231 Energy Management I............................................ 3 ESR232 Energy Management II.......................................... 3 ESR281 Elements of Industrial Hygiene.............................. 3 ESR285 Safety and Health Studies and Laws................... 3 ESR271 Environmental Science II: Introduction to Environmental Engineering.... 4 SHS100 Introduction to Environmental Health and Safety..2

CATALOG • 2012–13

SHS101 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations I... 3 SHS143 Environmental Science Lab I: EPA Methodology Lab and Sampling............................................. 3 SHS171 Environmental Science I: Chemistry of Hazardous Materials ................ 3 SHS201 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations II....3 SHS221 Environmental Safety I: Emergency Response Planning......................... 4 SHS222 Environmental Safety II: Environmental Auditing.......................................... 4 SHS225 Human and Environmental Toxicology . ............. 3 SHS230 Sustainable Business Practice................................ 3 SHS243 Environmental Science Lab II: Introduction to Instrumental Analysis............... 4 WE280EV_ Cooperative Education Internship........................ 3

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Concordia University www.cu-portland.edu/ctas/math_science/environmental_management.cfm Marylhurst University www.marylhurst.edu/science/environmentalscience.php Portland State University - www.esr.pdx.edu

Environmental Studies First Quarter

CH104 CIS120L MTH111 WR121

Credits

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I.... 5 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions .................. 5 English Composition................................................ 4 Environmental Studies approved elective........3-4

Second Quarter

18-19

CH105 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry II.. 5 SHS143 Environmental Science Lab I: EPA Methodology Lab and Sampling............................................. 3 MTH243 Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Oral Communication requirement1. ..................... 3

Third Quarter

19

CH106 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry III...................................... 5 WR123 English Composition: Research............................. 3 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Humanities requirement1,2...................................3-4 Environmental Studies approved elective........3-4

17-19 WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Fourth Quarter

BI101 EC201 GEOG105

Credits

General Biology I or BI211 Principles of Biology I .............................4-5 Principles of Economics I (Micro).......................... 4 Introduction to Physical Geography..................... 3 Environmental Studies approved electives.......... 6

17-18

Sixth Quarter

14-16

BI102 SHS222

General Biology II or BI212 Principles of Biology II ............................4-5 Environmental Safety II: Environmental Auditing.... 4 Humanities requirement1,2...................................3-4 Environmental Studies approved elective........... 3

BI103 General Biology III or BI213 Principles of Biology III . .........................4-5 CH170 Environmental Chemistry........................................ 4 SHS243 Environmental Science Lab II: Introduction to Instrumental Analysis............... 4 Environmental Studies approved electives.......... 6

1

8-19 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities requirements include: PHL202 Fundamental Ethics and PHL208 Political Philosophy. 1

The following courses may fulfill Environmental Studies electives: ESR271 Environmental Science II: Introduction to Environmental Engineering.... 4 ESR281 Elements of Industrial Hygiene.............................. 3 ESR285 Safety and Health Studies and Laws................... 3 SHS101 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations I4. . 3 SHS201 Environmental Health and Safety Regulations II4. .3 SHS225 Human and Environmental Toxicology . ............. 3 SHS230 Sustainable Business Practice................................ 3

SHS101 and SHS201 must be in taken in combination for transfer eligibility.

4

Transfer Schools’ Web Links Portland State University - www.esr.pdx.edu Related MHCC Program Web Links www.mhcc.edu/programs

WWW.MHCC.EDU

MHCC Faculty Adviser Dan Overbay: 503-491-7190, Advising and Transfer Center doverbay@pdx.edu General Social Science is an interdisciplinary major that allows students to take a concentration of courses in the social sciences (anthropology, economics, geography, history, political science, psychology, sociology and women’s studies). The following curriculum is intended for those students preparing to enter Portland State University’s Extended Campus program and graduate with a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science in social sciences. A social science degree provides a solid foundation for students preparing for teaching, social work, counseling, graduate study or for those seeking to remain generalists while earning their bachelor’s degrees. There are no specific courses required to enter the social science major at PSU. However, students are strongly encouraged to complete at least 20 credits of lower division social science and begin fulfilling the modern language requirement for a Bachelor of Arts or complete science/math courses for a Bachelor of Science1. Students may transfer up to 124 MHCC credits toward their bachelor’s degree requirements for this PSU major.

First Quarter

Credits

Second Quarter

16-17

CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective.................. 5 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1 ........................................ 3 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

PSY201 WR122

General Psychology............................................... 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective.................. 5 Mathematics requirement2. ................................4-5

Third Quarter SOC204

17-18

General Sociology................................................. 3 First-year Modern Language elective.................. 5 Health and Physical Education requirement2..... 3

11

Fourth Quarter

Credits

Fifth Quarter

15-16

Sixth Quarter

17-19

15-16

HST201 U.S. History: Pre-Colonial to 1840...................... 4 Fine Arts requirement1, 3.......................................... 3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement3........................................................ 4

Lab Science requirement1, 2. .................................. 4 Oral Communications/Rhetoric requirement1.... 3 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement4........................................................ 4 Social Science requirement2..............................6-8 TRANSFER

Fifth Quarter

General Social Science

PSY237 Human Development.............................................. 4 Fine Arts requirement1, 3.......................................... 3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Second-year Language (humanities) requirement4........................................................ 4

Students who choose to pursue the Bachelor of Science are required to complete 12 credits of science course work, of which eight credits must be lab science, and four credits of college-level mathematics. Students who choose to pursue the Bachelor of Arts are required to demonstrate proficiency in a foreign language through the end of the second year of college-level coursework and complete an additional four credits in science, and four credits in fine arts. These may be completed within this prescribed curriculum that aligns with the AAOT degree. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree: refer to degree requirements, see page 10. 3 Fine arts courses may be selected from art, music and theatre arts. MHCC students will need to complete two courses (six credits) to fulfill PSU’s requirement. 4 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities elective requirements include: ASL201-203, FR201-203, GER201-203, JPN201-203 or SPAN201-203. NOTE: Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201-203 or equivalent) before graduation from their transfer school. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links Portland State University – www.distancedegree.pdx.edu Disclaimer This information is meant to serve as a general guide for students intending to major in general social science. Specific requirements for transfer vary from school to school. It is the student’s responsibility to contact his or her four-year transfer school to confirm specific admission requirements.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

105


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

First Quarter

Geography MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Chris Gorsek: 503-491-7321 Room AC2674 Chris.Gorsek@mhcc.edu www.facebook.com/pages/Mt-Hood-CommunityCollege-Geography/272440856114587 Courses provide students with general theoretical knowledge of the field of geography, as well as the ability to work as a field researcher or a computer map technician (using GIS — a Geographic Information System). TRANSFER

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Explain the dynamics of weather and climate on the planet • Demonstrate a working knowledge of the various biomes on the planet • Explain the various challenges (such as political, economic and environmental) faced in the various regions of our planet • Demonstrate an understanding of the main religious belief systems of the world • Explain the various environmental threats facing the planet today • Demonstrate the ability to interpret and create maps The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a geography degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

106

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

GEOG105 ART261 WR121

Second Quarter GEOG106 MTH105 WR122

Credits

Introduction to Physical Geography..................... 3 Photography I.......................................................... 3 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5

Introduction to World Regional Geography ..... 3 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics....... 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5

16

Fourth Quarter

15

Introduction to Cultural Geography ................... 3 Map Reading and Interpretation or GEOG270 Geography of Crime......................... 3 Physical Science: Geology.................................... 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5

GEOG206 Geography of Oregon or GEOG208 The Geography of the U.S. and Canada............................................... 3 BI101 General Biology I.................................................... 4 HST110 World Civilizations: Ancient.................................. 4 SOC204 General Sociology................................................. 3 SP111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4

Fifth Quarter

18

GEOG202 Geography of Europe3 or GEOG209 Geography of the Middle East and North Africa................................................ 3 GEOG265 Introduction of Geographic Information Systems........................................... 3 ART205 History of Western Art: Medieval - Renaissance..................................... 4 BI102 General Biology II.................................................. 4

Sixth Quarter

14

16

GEOG205 The Geography of the Pacific Rim or GEOG214 Geography of Mexico and Central America.................................................. 3 GEOG290 Environmental Problems......................................... 3 BI103 General Biology III................................................. 4 HPE295 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 Humanities requirement2, 4..................................... 3

CATALOG • 2012–13

15

Third Quarter GEOG107 GEOG180 GS106

First-year language electives may be satisfied with the following course sequences: ASL101-103, FR101-103, GER101-103, ITAL101-103, JPN101-103 or SPAN101-103. 2 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities requirements include: PHL201-202, SP112, ASL201-203, JPN201-203 and SPAN201203. NOTE: Oregon transfer students seeking Bachelor of Arts degrees must complete the second year of a language other than English before graduation from their transfer school. 3 Offered every other year. 4 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts - Oregon Transfer degree; refer to degree requirements, page 10. 1

Professional Association and Transfer Schools’ Web Links Association of American Geographers - www.aag.org/ Association of Pacific Coast Geographers www.csus.edu/apcg/ Oregon State University - http://geo.oregonstate.edu/Undergraduate_Geography Portland State University - http://geog.pdx.edu/ University of Oregon – http://geography.uoregon.edu/

Geology MHCC Faculty Adviser Daina Hardisty: 503-491-7407 Daina.Hardisty@mhcc.edu

Room AC2590

Geology is the study of the Earth. It seeks to describe, classify and analyze the Earth’s physical and chemical characteristics and catalog the history of Earth and past life forms. Geologists examine land forms and rocks to discover how the Earth has formed and changed over time. Geology involves the investigation of Earth hazards, resources and environment as well as solutions to these problems.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate mastery of discipline-specific fundamental geologic concepts • Utilize the method of scientific inquiry with respect to geosciences • Communicate ideas and views regarding the geosciences as these relate to current issues and daily life • Acquire the ability to analyze, synthesize and evaluate geologic data and information • Apply geologic knowledge and skills to a range of problems and propose scientifically reasonable and acceptable solutions

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

First Quarter

Credits

Second Quarter

16-17

CH221 MTH251 WR121

CH222 MTH252 WR122

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 English Composition................................................ 4 Humanities requirement1 ....................................3-4

General Chemistry II ............................................. 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Social Science requirement1 ..............................3-4

Third Quarter CH223 CIS120 CIS120L MTH253 WR227

General Chemistry III............................................. 5 Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 Calculus III................................................................ 4 Technical Report Writing........................................ 4

Fourth Quarter G201 MTH254

PH201

16-17

17

Principles of Physical Geology.............................. 4 Calculus IV: Vector Calculus or MTH261 Linear Algebra2...................................4-5 General Physics I or PH211 General Physics with Calculus I............... 5 Elective1.................................................................... 3

WWW.MHCC.EDU

17

Fifth Quarter

Credits

15- Sixth Quarter

17

G202 PH202

G203 PH203 SP111

Principles of Physical Geology.............................. 4 General Physics II or PH212 General Physics with Calculus II.............. 5 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

Principles of Historical Geology........................... 4 General Physics III or PH213 General Physics with Calculus III............. 5 Fundamentals of Public Speaking or SP114 Argument and Critical Discourse...........3-4 Health and Physical Education requirement1 ..... 3

15-16 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 Check with faculty adviser before registration. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links Oregon State University www.geo.oregonstate.edu/Undergraduate_Geology Portland State University - http://geology.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University www.sou.edu/envirostudies/geology/ University of Oregon http://admissions.uoregon.edu/majors/geological%20 sciences

History MHCC Faculty Advisers Patrick Casey: 503 491-7302 Pat.Casey@mhcc.edu

Room AC2669

Elizabeth Milliken: 503 491-7127 Elizabeth.Milliken@mhcc.edu

Room AC2679

History majors systematically observe and document the past. A history degree can lead to a career teaching history, or to founding or managing a business, or reporting the news, or managing an archive, or government, law and the professions. Corporate management trainers report liberal arts majors advance further in business careers than students with other majors, and recent figures show that students majoring in history score especially well in entrance examinations for Master of Business Administration (MBA) programs and law school.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Identify and analyze major events and developments of significant cultures and civilizations • Identify and analyze the interrelationships of selected social, cultural, political, economic and geographic systems • Recognize the effects of historical events upon subsequent issues and situations • Demonstrate basic competence in geography and discuss the effects of geography upon historical events • Use basic tools of historical inquiry - especially the practice of finding evidence, weighing its importance and validity and applying it to a historical problem • Recognize different interpretations of historical events

TRANSFER

• Demonstrate technical skills in the collection and analysis of geologic data in field and laboratory settings The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in geology at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a history degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. Nine MHCC history courses (the Western Civilization series: HST101-103; the World History series: HST110-112; and the American History series: HST201-203) will transfer directly to Oregon’s public universities as history credit; each may be taken individually or as part of a sequence. All other MHCC history courses transfer as social sciences distribution requirements or as social science electives. As transfer policies differ, it is vital to check with the transfer institution directly for specific information. Each of the history courses listed below is offered at least once a year at MHCC and several are available in an independent study format.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

107


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

MHCC History Courses Which Transfer as History Credit: HST101 Western Civilization: Ancient and Classical Europe................................................. 4 HST102 Western Civilization: Medieval and Early Modern Europe........................................ 4 HST103 Western Civilization: Modern Europe................. 4 HST110 World History: Ancient........................................... 4 HST111 World History: Medieval....................................... 4 HST112 World History: Modern.......................................... 4 HST201 U.S. History: Pre-Colonial - 1840......................... 4 HST202 U.S. History: 1840 - 1914 .................................... 4 HST203 U.S. History: 1910 - Present................................... 4 TRANSFER

OTHER MHCC HISTORY ELECTIVES World History HST104 HST195 HST270 HST294

History of the Middle East*................................... 3 History of the Vietnam War....................................3 History of Mexico*................................................. 3 History of Ancient Greece*................................... 3

United States History - specialized HST237

America in the 1960s............................................. 3

Women’s History HST204 HST225

Women in U.S. History........................................... 3 Women in World History....................................... 3

* Courses offered only as Independent Study options

First Quarter

HST103 WR121

Credits

Western Civilization: Modern Europe or HST110 World History: Ancient........................... 4 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5 Mathematics requirement2 ................................... 4

Second Quarter

17

HST101 Western Civilization: Ancient and Classical Europe or HST111 World History: Medieval........................ 4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5 Oral Communication requirement2...................... 3

16

Third Quarter

Credits

HST102 Western Civilization: Medieval and Early Modern Europe or HST112 World History: Modern.......................... 4 First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Health and Physical Education requirement2 .... 3 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Fourth Quarter HST201 PHL201

15-16

U.S. History: Pre-Colonial - 1840......................... 4 Introduction to Philosophy...................................... 4 Humanities requirement2.....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Fifth Quarter

18-20

Sixth Quarter

15-17

15-17

HST202 MTH243

HST203

U.S. History: 1840 - 1914...................................... 4 Probability and Statistics I . ................................... 4 Humanities requirement2 ....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5

U.S. History: 1910 - Present................................... 4 Humanities requirement2 ....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement2.... 4

First-year language electives may be satisfied with the following course sequences: ASL101-103, FR101-103, GER101-103, ITAL101-103, JPN101-102, RUS101-103 or SPAN101-103. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT) degree; refer to requirements, page 10. 1

Useful History Web Links American Historical Association - www.historians.org/ Transfer Schools’ Web Links Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/history/ Portland State University - www.history.pdx.edu/ Oregon State University - http://oregonstate.edu/cla/history/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/history University of Oregon http://darkwing.uoregon.edu/~history/ Western Oregon University - www.wou.edu/las/socsci/history/

Hospitality and Tourism Management MHCC Faculty Adviser Court Carrier: 503-491-7486 Court.Carrier@mhcc.edu

The Mt. Hood Community College Hospitality and Tourism curriculum offers tremendous opportunities to the student who is interested in a four-year degree. The courses listed below have been selected with the PSU program in mind as part of current articulation agreement discussions.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Identify and interpret laws specific to our industry • Demonstrate physical, cultural, and destination geographic knowledge The following plan of classes is a guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in business administration at Portland State University.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. Students may transfer to other institutions such as University of Nevada-Las Vegas, Washington State University, Eastern Oregon University and others. These institutions may require different courses.

First Quarter (Fall)

HT140 MTH111 WR121

108

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Room AC2665

Credits

Travel and Tourism Geography............................ 3 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions1 ................. 5 English Composition1.............................................. 4 Hospitality and Tourism elective2. ........................ 3

15 WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Second Quarter (Winter)

CIS122 MTH243 SP111

Credits

Computer Concepts III1.......................................... 4 Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Hospitality and Tourism elective2. ........................ 3

15

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

17

BA101 HPE295 MTH244

Introduction to Business.......................................... 4 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 Statistics II................................................................. 4 Hospitality and Tourism electives2........................ 6

HT242 Supervisory Management for the Hospitality Industry............................................. 3 HT250 Travel and Tourism Marketing or HT260 Hospitality Industry Marketing........... 3 BA211 Principles of Accounting I....................................... 4 WR227 Technical Report Writing........................................ 4 Lab Science requirement3...................................... 4

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

18

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

20

HT206 BA212 EC201

HT230 BA205 BA213 EC202

Hotel and Resort Operations Management....... 3 Principles of Accounting II...................................... 3 Principles of Economics I (Micro).......................... 4 Humanities requirement4........................................ 6 Lab Science requirement3...................................... 4

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Law......................... 3 Business Communications...................................... 4 Principles of Accounting III.................................... 4 Principles of Economics II (Macro)....................... 4 Lab Science requirement3...................................... 4

19 Prerequisite: See course descriptions. 2 PSU transfer students can choose from the following list five, one- to four-credit hospitality and tourism classes, of which 12 credits will transfer to PSU: HT105, HT107, HT133*, HT141*, HT142*, HT144*, HT180W*, HT181*, HT207*, HT215*, HT225/D*,HT226*, HT227*, HT228*, HT229/D*, HT233*, HT234*, HT235*, HT236*, HT237*, HT238*, HT241, HT245*, HT246*, HT247*, HT248*, HT270*, WE280HT. Those HT classes listed with an asterisk (*) are considered professional-technical courses. PSU will accept a maximum of 12 professional-technical credits. 1

WWW.MHCC.EDU

PSU transfer students can choose science courses from the approved Science/Mathematics courses on page 14. Eight credits must be lab science. 4 PSU transfer students can choose humanities from the approved courses on page 14. 3

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Portland State University www.pdx.edu/sba/business-options-and-major-information University of Nevada-Las Vegas - http://hotel.unlv.edu/ Washington State University www.business.wsu.edu/academics/Hospitality/Pages/ academics.aspx Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/business/busadmin.html

Mathematics MHCC Faculty Adviser Robert Hauss: 491-7383 Robert.Hauss@mhcc.edu

Room AC2576

The Mathematics curriculum at MHCC is focused on real applications, problem solving, appropriate technology use, conceptual understanding, mathematical skills and a discovery/experiential approach to math. We enthusiastically welcome mathematics majors entering at all mathematical levels. The Math department is pleased to honor exemplary mathematics students at all levels with recognition awards, which may include scholarship funds. Details are available from your current math instructor around the fifth week of the term. There are many careers available for students majoring in math, including actuarial work, education and positions as the math experts in industry and computer science4. For more information, please contact a math instructor, the career advising center or visit the website of the Mathematical Association of America at www.maa.org.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Communicate effectively a problem solving process, results and conclusions using mathematical terminology and correct mathematical syntax • Apply mathematical concepts, skills, reasoning and modeling to solve problems arising from the real world • Model problem situations using mathematics visually, numerically, graphically and/or algebraically and make connections among various models

• Demonstrate a command of functions from multiple perspectives • Determine if a solution is reasonable, verify results and compare solutions from different approaches • Use appropriate technology to analyze and solve mathematical problems • Describe and interpret, from multiple perspectives, the purpose and usefulness of the derivative concept • Describe and interpret, from multiple perspectives, the purpose and usefulness of the integral concept The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a mathematics degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. See an adviser to personalize this plan and/or to create a plan that starts with the math sequence before calculus. It is possible to start the calculus sequence as late as spring of the first year, take summer classes and finish by spring of the following year.

First Quarter

MTH251 WR121

Credits

Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 English Composition................................................ 4 Computer Literacy1. .................................................1 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Elective2.................................................................... 3

Second Quarter MTH252 WR227

TRANSFER

Third Quarter (Spring)

15

Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 Technical Report Writing.........................................4 Humanities requirement1.....................................3-4 Electives2. ................................................................. 6

CATALOG • 2012–13

17-18

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

109


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Third Quarter

MTH253

Fourth Quarter

TRANSFER

MTH254

Credits

Calculus III................................................................ 4 Oral Communication/Rhetoric requirement1...... 3 Social Science requirement1. .............................3-4 Elective2.................................................................... 3

13-14

Calculus IV: Vector Calculus.................................. 5 Humanities requirement1.....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement3...................................4-5 Elective2.................................................................... 4

Fifth Quarter

16-18

Sixth Quarter

15-16

15-16

MTH256

MTH261

Differential Equations.............................................. 5 Lab Science requirement3...................................4-5 Electives2. ................................................................. 6

Linear Algebra......................................................... 4 Social Science requirement1. .............................3-4 Electives2. ................................................................. 8

This plan aligns with the Associate of Science; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 Recommended electives: MTH243/244 (some schools, including PSU, require a statistics sequence for math majors); CS161; German, French or Russian (recommended for those pursuing graduate work in math); MTH211/212/213 (recommended for those interested in teaching math at any level, sequence starts fall/winter); PH211/212/213 (sequence starts fall). Other areas of study that would support continuing education and/or employment in mathematics: engineering, PHL191 Language and the Layout of Argument, economics, computer science, science. 3 Lab science is required by most universities for a Bachelor of Science degree; it is not required for MHCC graduation. 4 Students hoping to teach at any level are strongly encouraged to apply for work as a tutor in the Learning Success Center for handson experience. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Oregon State University - www.math.oregonstate.edu/ or http://smed.science.oregonstate.edu/ Portland State University - www.mth.pdx.edu/ University of Oregon - http://math.uoregon.edu/ Western Oregon University www.wou.edu/las/natsci_math/math/index.php

110

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Modern Languages MHCC Faculty Advisers Aurora Benenati: 503-491-7494 Aurora.Benenati@mhcc.edu

Room AC2394

Paul Eckhardt: 503-491-7497 Paul.Eckhardt@mhcc.edu

Room AC2392

In today’s globalized world, proficiency in more than one language is necessary, even crucial, for both careers and personal relations. At MHCC, we help students to not only fulfill their degree language requirement, but also to make them more competitive on the job market, here in Oregon and anywhere else. Learning another language can also bring a lifelong source of pleasure, whether from travel, the joy of learning about other cultures or meeting and getting to know other people better. At MHCC, we offer ASL, French1, German1, Italian1, Japanese and Spanish. What’s the “best” language to learn? It’s the one that addresses one’s own strengths, needs and personal interests, as well as one’s career plans. In addition to the many courses we offer in Gresham or online, we are also ready to help students deepen their linguistic abilities and understanding of other cultures by making several exciting study abroad opportunities available each year. These include spring and summer term programs in San Miguel de Allende (Mexico); summer programs in Kyoto (Japan), Perugia (Italy), Guanajuato (Mexico) and Costa Rica (for both Spanish and biology); a fall program in Florence (Italy) and a spring program that may alternate between Paris or London. Some summers, we also offer a three-week, bilateral exchange with a professional school in Stadthagen (Germany). Financial aid packages are available for our students studying abroad.

First Year (Beginning) 101, 102, 103:

At the completion of the first year, students should be able to: • Listening—understand short, learned utterances and some sentence-length utterances • Speaking - Express personal information by relying on learned phrases or re-combinations of these - Manage uncomplicated communicative tasks in straightforward social situations - Ask simple questions or make statements involving learned material • Reading—exhibit sufficient control of the writing system to interpret written language in limited areas of practical need

CATALOG • 2012–13

• Writing—produce material consisting of re-combinations of learned vocabulary and structures into simple sentences on familiar topics

Second Year (Intermediate) 201, 202, 203:

At the completion of the second year, students should be able to: • Listening—sustain comprehension over longer stretches (beyond the sentence level) • Speaking - Express personal information by creating with the language - Initiate, sustain and close a general conversation with a number of strategies - Exhibit evidence of connected discourse, particularly for simple narration and description • Reading—read consistently with increased understanding simple connected texts dealing with a variety of basic and social needs • Writing—demonstrate most practical writing needs including simple letters, paraphrases and summaries of biographical data, work and school experiences The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Arts degree in a second language at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. All Oregon transfer students must fulfill a second language requirement. Oregon University Schools (OUS) admission requires two college terms of the first year (101 and 102) of a language other than English OR four semesters in high school. Graduation with a Bachelor of Arts requires the second year (201, 202 and 203, or equivalent) of a language other than English. Secondyear courses are offered at MHCC in the following languages:

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

ASL, Japanese and Spanish. Second-year Italian is only offered as part of a study abroad program. Second-year courses in other languages are only offered on an infrequent basis.

First Quarter

WR121

Credits

(Modern Language)1011 ...................................... 5 English Composition................................................ 4 Health and Physical Education requirement2 .....1 Mathematics requirement2 ................................4-5

Second Quarter

(Modern Language)1021 ...................................... 5 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Health and Physical Education requirement2 .....1 Oral Communication requirement3 ..................... 3 Social Science requirement2 .............................3-4

Third Quarter

16-17

(Modern Language)103 ...................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement2 .....1 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement2 .........................................3-4 Social Science requirement2 .............................3-4 Electives4.................................................................. 3 1

Fourth Quarter

15-17

(Modern Language) 2015 .................................... 4 Humanities requirement (other than Modern Languages)2 ................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Social Science requirement2 .............................3-4

Fifth Quarter

14-17

(Modern Language) 2025 .................................... 4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Social Science requirement2 .............................3-4 Elective4.................................................................... 3

Sixth Quarter

14-16

(Modern Language) 203 .................................... 4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Electives4...................................................................7

WWW.MHCC.EDU

5

15-16

Modern Language includes French (first-year only), German (first-year only), Italian (first-year only), Japanese, Spanish or ASL. ASL courses are 4 credits. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree; see degree requirements and course options, page 10. 3 SP115, Intercultural Communication, is recommended. 4 A minimum of 90 credits is required to complete an MHCC degree. 5 Students taking second-year Spanish are also required to take one one-credit course of Intermediate Spanish Conversation during the year: SPAN 211 or 212 or 213. This adds one elective credit to one of the above terms. 1

Recommended social sciences, humanities and elective courses: Social Sciences courses: ANTH103, ANTH180, GEOG106, GEOG107, GEOG214, HST111, HST112, HST225, HST270 Humanities courses: ART204, ART205, ART206, ENG107, ENG108, ENG109, R210 Transfer Schools’ Web Links Oregon State University http://oregonstate.edu/dept/foreign_lang/ Portland State University http://www-adm.pdx.edu/user/fll/ University of Oregon http://admissions.uoregon.edu/majors/romance (Romance Languages); http://admissions.uoregon.edu/majors/german (Germanic Languages); http://darkwing.uoregon.edu/~eall/ (East Asian Languages)

performance studies and master classes with world-renowned visiting artists. The Genesis-Vocal Jazz Ensemble has received numerous awards from DownBeat magazine and the Lionel Hampton and Gene Harris Jazz Festivals. For students interested in lower division general interest music, we offer a wide variety of courses in music appreciation, electronic music production, beginning guitar, music history and music performance. Students are encouraged to enroll in or audition for one of the following performance groups: • Genesis - Vocal Jazz Ensemble: Auditions are required and held in April. For more information please email Dave. Barduhn@mhcc.edu. • The MHCC Orchestra performs a varied repertoire ranging from classical to contemporary. For more information please email Marshall.Tuttle@mhcc.edu. • The MHCC Chamber Choir: Auditions are required; participants should have choral experience. • The MHCC Jazz Bands I and II: Auditions occur the first week of fall term; for more information call the music department office at 503-491-6969. • The MHCC Symphonic Band is open to all members of the MHCC community who have experience playing a band instrument. • The MHCC Symphonic Choir is open to all members of the MHCC community with only a simple pitch matching audition.

TRANSFER

WR122

14-15

Curricular Outcomes

Music MHCC Faculty Advisers Dave Barduhn: 503-491-6970 Dave.Barduhn@mhcc.edu

Room AC2135

Marshall Tuttle: 503-491-7010 Marshall.Tuttle@mhcc.edu

Room AC2132

The MHCC music curriculum, now in its 47th year, offers a vibrant, creative and rigorous environment that prepares students for transfer to four-year institutions as music majors or minors. The faculty is dedicated to providing students with a highly personalized and comprehensive education, including courses in classical and contemporary music studies, instrumental and vocal labs,

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate original thinking by composing a musical sonata • Demonstrate proficiency at harmonizing at the keyboard • Discourse on any musical composition in historical and social context • Demonstrate music performance proficiency on primary instrument or voice • Identify basic diatonic and chromatic chord progressions and scale passages • Perform vocally at sight, basic scale passages of diatonic and/or chromatic nature The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a music degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

111


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

TRANSFER

Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

First Quarter (Fall)

Credits

MUP101/121/146 Band, Choir or Orchestra......................1-2 MUP171-192 Individual Lessons.....................................................1 MUS111 Music Theory I......................................................... 3 MUS121 Aural Skills I...............................................................1 MUS131 Group Piano I...........................................................2 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 Health and Physical Education requirement....... 3

Second Quarter (Winter)

15-16

MUP101/121/146 Band, Choir or Orchestra..................... 1-2 MUP171-192 Individual Lessons................................................1 MUS112 Music Theory II........................................................ 3 MUS122 Aural Skills II..............................................................1 MUS132 Group Piano II..........................................................2 MUS117 Electronic Music Production I1............................... 3 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4

Third Quarter (Spring)

15-16

15-17

MUP101/121/146 Band, Choir or Orchestra..................... 1-2 MUP171-192 Individual Lessons................................................1 MUS113 Music Theory III....................................................... 3 MUS123 Aural Skills III............................................................1 MUS133 Group Piano III.........................................................2 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics (or higher)2, 3............................................................ 4 Social Science Requirement4, ‡. .........................3-4

Fourth Quarter (Fall)

Credits

Fifth Quarter (Winter)

14-16

Sixth Quarter (Spring)

14-17

MUP201/221/246 Band, Choir or Orchestra.................... 1-2 MUP271-292 Individual Lessons................................................1 MUS211 Music Theory IV....................................................... 3 MUS221 Aural Skills IV: Modulation.....................................1 MUS231 Keyboard Harmony I...............................................2 MUS262 Music History: Baroque to Romantic 1680-1883... 3 Oral Communication requirement4, ‡................3-4

MUP201/221/246 Band, Choir or Orchestra.................... 1-2 MUP271-292 Individual Lessons................................................1 MUS212 Music Theory V........................................................ 3 MUS222 Aural Skills V: Polyphony.........................................1 MUS232 Keyboard Harmony II..............................................2 MUS263 Music History: Modern Music 1883 – Present.... 3 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement4, ‡..3-5

MUP201/221/246 Band, Choir or Orchestra.................... 1-2 MUP271-292 Individual Lessons................................................1 MUS213 Music Theory VI....................................................... 3 MUS223 Aural Skills VI: Chromaticism..................................1 MUS261 Music History: Ancient and Early Music to 1680.... 3 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement4, ‡..3-5 Social Science requirement4, ‡...........................3-4

15-

19

Students may use this course to satisfy computer literacy requirement. 2 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 3 MTH105 or higher (except MHT211) is required for transfer. 4 A minimum of 90 credits is required for an MHCC degree. ‡ This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. Students planning to transfer to a four-year school must consult with the institution they will be attending as well as work with a music faculty adviser. In all schedule planning, it is important for the student to check the course description for prerequisite information.

1

Philosophy MHCC Faculty Adviser Chris Jackson: 503-491-7284 Chris.Jackson@mhcc.edu

112

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

Room AC2672

Philosophers are interested in trying to provide plausible answers to life’s most profound questions. 1. What, ultimately, is going on? Is there a God who created us for some purpose? Must we grasp this purpose and take specific actions or be on the losing side of some great spiritual battle? Is God perhaps merely interested in watching the show? Is nature all there is and God a mere figment of our imaginations? 2. What kind of thing is a human being? Are we creatures of God possessing an immortal soul, or are we merely animals? Were we created by intelligent design, or are we the product solely of naturalistic evolutionary processes? Do we have sufficient freedom of the will to be truly deserving of praise and blame for what we do, or are we only complicated physical systems like computers and storms that are not responsible morally for what they do? 3. How should a human being live? Should I seek mainly my own happiness? How concerned with the welfare of others should I be? How should I treat others and expect others to treat me? It is true that philosophers rarely reach a consensus about which answer is indisputably the right one for any given philosophical question. But it is still the case that, as with other noble pursuits, the connoisseur of ideas can at least identify the few best answers, and from these few he or she can sometimes reach personal closure - an intelligent and informed personal closure. So why let others answer these questions for you? Why settle for being a second-hand person? Isn’t it time to own your mind?

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Identify questions addressed in the three main areas in philosophy: metaphysics, epistemology (including logic) and ethics • Recall some of the contributions of the major philosophers (e.g., Socrates, Plato, Descartes, Kant, Nietzsche, Mill, Rawls, et cetera) • Examine some of the main problems and proposed solutions/criticisms in philosophy, along with the concepts instrumental to participating in the philosophical dialogue regarding these problems • Define the basic vocabulary of logic • Translate an argument from its original context into a more concise and orderly summary (i.e., an argument standardization or diagram) • Distinguish the main valid forms from invalid impostors • Assess the strength of the concise restatement of the argument, with particular attention given to the strength of the inference The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a philosophy degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

First Quarter

MTH111 PHL201 WR121

PHL202 WR122

18

Fundamental Ethics................................................. 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5 Humanities requirement2.....................................3-4

Third Quarter

16-17

Fourth Quarter

15-17

PHL191

Language and the Layout of Argument............... 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5 Oral Communication requirement3...................3-4 Social Science requirement4..............................3-4

Lab Science requirement3...................................4-5 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement3......................................3-5 Social Science requirement4..............................3-4 Elective...................................................................3-4

Fifth Quarter

13-18

Lab Science requirement3...................................4-5 Social Science requirement4..............................3-4 Elective................................................................... 6-7

13-16

Credits

Health and Physical Education requirement3..... 3 Lab Science requirement3...................................4-5 Social Science requirement4..............................6-8 Elective...................................................................3-4

Credits

Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions.................... 5 Introduction to Philosophy...................................... 4 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective1................. 5

Second Quarter

Sixth Quarter

16-20 First-year language electives may be satisfied with the following course sequences: ASL101 – 103, CHN101-103, FR101103, GER101-103, ITAL101-103, JPN101-103, RUS101-103; SPAN101-103. 2 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities electives include: PHL208, R210-212, SP112, SP114, ENG104 or ASL201-203, JPN201203, SPAN201-203. Note: Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201-203 or equivalent) before graduation from their transfer school. 3 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree; please refer to degree requirements, page 10. 4 Suggested courses to fulfill social science distribution requirements include: ANTH103, PSY201-203, PS200, HST110, HST294. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links: Eastern Oregon University www.eou.edu/~jjohnson/ppehomejeff.htm Oregon State University http://oregonstate.edu/dept/philosophy/ Portland State University - www.philosophy.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/philosophy University of Oregon - http://darkwing.uoregon.edu/~uophil/ Western Oregon University www.wou.edu/las/humanities/philosophy/index.php

Physical Education/Exercise and Sport Science MHCC Faculty Advisers Daryle Broadsword: 503-491-7350 Daryle.Broadsword@mhcc.edu

Room PE157

Cindy Harnly: 503-491-7355 Cindy.Harnly@mhcc.edu

Room PE160

Matt Hart: 503-491-7455 Matt.Hart@mhcc.edu

Room PE158

Keith Maneval: 503-491-7140 Keith.Maneval@mhcc.edu

Room PE161

Fred Schnell: 503-491-6984 Fred.Schnell@mhcc.edu

Room PE159

Physical and health education programs prepare students with the knowledge, skills and attitudes to develop and maintain healthy, active and lifelong lifestyles. The field includes opportunities in health, nutrition, exercise science, sports medicine, sports psychology, wellness and fitness management.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Develop a basic understanding of how the human body responds to exercise, stress and performance • Identify risks and treatments for common injuries due to physical exercise, activity and sport • Perform adult CPR and first aid skills in accordance with American Red Cross standards • Explore a variety of career opportunities in health, physical and/or outdoor education The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a physical education degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201203 or equivalent). For alternative degree opportunities, please refer to Wilderness Leadership and Experiential Education degree, page 92.

First Quarter

CH104 MTH111 PE131 WR121

Credits

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I.... 5 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions1.................. 5 Introduction to Physical Education........................ 3 English Composition................................................ 4

WWW.MHCC.EDU

TRANSFER

Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

CATALOG • 2012–13

17 MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

113


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Second Quarter

CH105 HPE295 MTH112 WR122

Third Quarter BI112 CH106

TRANSFER

BI233 HE252

1

Human Anatomy and Physiology III..................... 4 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies.................. 3 Humanities requirement2.....................................3-4 Health and Physical Education electives3 .......... 6

16-17

HE152 HE202 HE204 HE205 HE207 HE208 HE213 HE240 HE250 HE253 HE255 HE261 HE265

114

18

Prerequisite. See course descriptions. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 3 Suggested Electives:

18

Human Anatomy and Physiology II...................... 4 Introduction to Sport Psychology.......................... 3 Human Development.............................................. 4 Fundamentals of Public Speaking ....................... 4 Health and Physical Education elective3 ............ 3

Sixth Quarter

Drug Education Adult Development and Aging Diet and Weight Control Diet Appraisal Stress Control - Activity Intervention HIV/AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Infections Men’s Health Issues Introduction to Holistic Health Care Personal Health Wilderness Advanced First Aid Alcohol and the Family CPR - Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Women’s Health Issues

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Transfer School’s Web Links

Eastern Oregon State - www.eou.edu/peh/ Oregon State University - www.hhs.oregonstate.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/pe/ Portland State University - http://healthed.pdx.edu Western Oregon University – www.wou.edu/education/healthpe/index.php University of Oregon www.uoregon.edu/~hphy/entry/welcome.php

16-17

Human Anatomy and Physiology I....................... 4 Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 General Psychology............................................... 4 Health and Physical Education electives3 .......... 6

Fifth Quarter BI232 PE270 PSY237 SP111

17

Biology for Allied Health....................................... 5 General, Organic and Biological Chemistry III.. 5 Health and Physical Education elective3............. 3 Humanities requirement2.....................................3-4

Fourth Quarter BI231 CIS120 CIS120L PSY201

Credits

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry II.... 5 Health and Fitness for Life...................................... 3 Pre-Calculus II: Trigonometry/Geometry............ 5 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4

Physics MHCC Faculty Adviser David Faust: 503-491-7358 David.Faust@mhcc.edu

Room AC2563

Physics is the study of the structure and organization of the universe. It encompasses the observation of forces and matter, of motion, of cause and effect and of the intrinsic properties of space and time. Physics analyzes these concepts in detail and uses them to synthesize models of complex phenomena.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Retain and apply critical physics concepts while enrolled in the curriculum and upon transfer • Work cooperatively, use equipment and instruments properly and carefully analyze data in the laboratory setting • Demonstrate mastery of physics concepts • Transition conceptual material into accurate mathematical models • Utilize calculus-based mathematics to solve physics problems The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in physics at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements.

CATALOG • 2012–13

• Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

First Quarter

Credits

Second Quarter

16-17

Third Quarter

16-17

CH221 MTH251 WR121

CH222 MTH252 WR122

CH223 CIS120 CIS120L MTH253

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 English Composition................................................ 4 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4

General Chemistry II ............................................. 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking or WR227 Technical Report Writing........................ 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

General Chemistry III............................................. 5 Computer Concepts I.............................................. 3 Computer Concepts Lab I.......................................1 Calculus III................................................................ 4

Fourth Quarter MTH254 PH211

13

Calculus IV: Vector Calculus.................................. 5 General Physics with Calculus I............................ 5 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4 Elective2 ................................................................... 3

Fifth Quarter

16-17

Sixth Quarter

16-17

15-16

MTH256 PH212

PH213 SP111

Differential Equations.............................................. 5 General Physics with Calculus II........................... 5 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4 Elective2 ................................................................... 3

General Physics with Calculus III.......................... 5 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Health and Physical Education requirement1 ..... 3 Elective2 ................................................................3-4

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

This plan aligns with the Associate of Science; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 Suggested electives include: PH109C, PH121-123, MTH243244, MTH261. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links Eastern Oregon University - http://physics.eou.edu/ Oregon State University - www.physics.orst.edu/ Portland State University - http://physics.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/physics/ University of Oregon - http://physics.uoregon.edu/

MHCC Faculty Adviser Janet Campbell: 503-491-7430 Janet.Campbell@mhcc.edu

Room AC2667

Why study politics? Many students think political science is “dry” and “boring.” NOTHING could be further from the truth. Politics affects the way you think, eat, dress, socialize and work, so it may be worth knowing about. Once you DO know about it you can begin to 1) understand what is going on around you, and 2) think for yourself. Here’s what students say: “I feel more powerful now knowing what I know,” “it changed my life,” “it was fun!” The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a political science degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. Specific recommendations are available from the Political Science department. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. Each of the political science courses on this page is offered at least once a year at Mt. Hood Community College, and some are available in an online format.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits

Introduction to Political Science............................ 4 Oral Communication requirement1. ..................3-4 Writing requirement1............................................... 4 Electives1, 2

Second Quarter

PS201

American Government........................................... 4 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Mathematics requirement1..................................4-5 Writing requirement1............................................... 4 Electives1, 2

Third Quarter

International Relations or PS204 Introduction to Comparative Politics or PS203 State and Local Governments3................ 4 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1......................................3-5 PS205

Fourth Quarter

PS225

Political Ideology: Ideas about Government...... 4 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4 Lab science requirement1....................................4-5 Electives1, 2

Fifth Quarter

Lab science requirement ....................................4-5 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4 Electives1, 2 1

Sixth Quarter

Lab science requirement1....................................4-5 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4 Electives1, 2

This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts - Oregon Transfer degree; refer to degree requirements, page 10. 2 Students must complete a minimum of 90 credits. 3 Note: PS203 (Winter), PS204 (Fall), PS205 (Spring).

1

NOTE ON LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS: While there is no language requirement for the AAOT degree from MHCC, most schools require one year of 200-level language courses; it is advisable to take this requirement at MHCC. If you have no language classes, and need to take 100-level language courses, you should do this during your first year at MHCC. Usually, conversation classes do not count towards this requirement. Transfer Schools’ Web Links Portland State University - www.pdx.edu/hatfieldschool

University of Oregon - www.law.uoregon.edu/ Related MHCC Web Link: www.mhcc.edu/polsciadvice/

Pre-Professional (Medicine, Chiropractic, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Veterinary Medicine) MHCC Faculty Advisers Pre-Medicine: Lee Mitchell: 503-491-7441 Lee.Mitchell@mhcc.edu

Room AC2595

Pre-Veterinarian: Lee Mitchell: 503-491-7441 Lee.Mitchell@mhcc.edu

Room AC2595

Pre-Pharmacy: Dr. Joyce Sherpa: 503-491-7443 Joyce.Sherpa@mhcc.edu

Room AC2565

Pre-Dental: Dr. Jeff Brunner 503-491-6915 brunnerjh@yahoo.com

Room AC 2731

TRANSFER

Political Science

First Quarter

PS200

Many students plan to seek admission to health-related professional schools that provide advanced degrees in specialties such as medicine, dentistry, pharmacy and veterinary medicine. The division of Science provides a complete array of courses that are required by professional schools for admittance.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate mastery of discipline-specific biological concepts • Demonstrate the ability to ask and answer questions using the scientific method • Demonstrate an ability to collect, manipulate and analyze quantitative and qualitative data • Select and use appropriate equipment to conduct field and laboratory investigations • Demonstrate an ability to conduct field and laboratory exercises independently and in groups • Select, evaluate and utilize discipline-specific scholarly material • Demonstrate an ability to communicate biological information in written and/or oral form to practitioners and the public The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a Bachelor of Science in a pre-professional program at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

115


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

TRANSFER

and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

First Quarter

CH221 MTH251 PH201 WR121

Second Quarter CH222 MTH252 PH202 WR122

116

14

Principles of Biology I............................................. 5 Organic Chemistry I2 . ........................................... 5 Fundamentals of Public Speaking......................... 4 Social Science requirement1 .............................3-4

17-18

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits

Sixth Quarter

14-15

16-17

BI213 CH243

Principles of Biology II............................................ 5 Organic Chemistry II2 ........................................... 5 Computer Literacy requirement1 ...........................1 Social Science requirement1 ................................ 3-

Principles of Biology III........................................... 5 Organic Chemistry III2 ........................................... 5 Health and Physical Education requirement1 ..... 3 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4

This plan aligns with the Associate of Science degree; refer to degree requirements, page 14. 2 This sequence replaces the 300-level Organic Chemistry requirement at colleges and universities. With an acceptable score on the ACS National Exam and a minimum of a “C” or better in each course, this sequence transfers as 11-15 credits of 300-level coursework to all OUS schools. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/biology/ Oregon Health & Science University www.ohsu.edu/xd/education/ Oregon State University - www.science.orst.edu/majors.html Portland State University - www.bio.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/biology/ University of Oregon - http://biology.uoregon.edu/

Psychology

18

General Chemistry III............................................. 5 General Physics III or PH213 General Physics with Calculus III............. 5 Humanities requirement1 . ...................................3-4

- Fourth Quarter BI211 CH241 SP111

8

General Chemistry II.............................................. 5 Calculus II: Integral Calculus................................. 4 General Physics II or PH212 General Physics with Calculus II.............. 5 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4

Third Quarter CH223 PH203

Credits

General Chemistry I................................................ 5 Calculus I: Differential Calculus............................ 4 General Physics I or PH211 General Physics with Calculus I............... 5 English Composition................................................ 4

Fifth Quarter

BI212 CH242

MHCC Faculty Advisers Nicole Bragg: 503-491-7291 Nicole.Bragg@mhcc.edu Stephanie Cram: 503-491-7626 Stephanie.Cram@mhcc.edu Jennifer Herrig: 503-491-7105 Jennifer.Herrig@mhcc.edu Nancy Olson: 503-491-7426 Nancy.Olson@mhcc.edu

Room AC2681 Room AC2678 Room AC2679 Room AC2680

The discipline of psychology encompasses the understanding of individual human behavior in the context of our social, cultural and physical environment. Psychology is inherently interdisciplinary as it adheres to the scientific method in its approach and explores fundamental questions concerning human motivation and values.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Describe the field of psychology and psychological knowledge involving and including the scientific method, statistical principles and social aspects of behavior • Describe the relevance of psychological knowledge regarding interpersonal relations and society The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a psychology degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

First Quarter

Credits

Second Quarter

16-17

PSY201 WR121

MTH111 PSY202 WR122

General Psychology............................................... 4 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Humanities requirement3 ....................................3-4

Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions.................... 5 General Psychology............................................... 4 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5

Third Quarter

18

First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Oral Communication requirement2 ..................3-4 Social Science requirement4 .............................3-4 Elective6, 7 ................................................................ 3

14-16

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Fourth Quarter

MTH243

Fifth Quarter MTH244

Credits

Probability and Statistics I...................................... 4 Humanities requirement3 ....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement5 ................................. 4-5 Elective6, 7 ................................................................ 3

14-16

Statistics II................................................................. 4 Humanities requirement3 ....................................3-4 Lab Science requirement5 ..................................4-5 Social Science requirement4 .............................3-4

14-17

13-14

Health and Physical Education requirement2 .... 3 Lab Science requirement5 ..................................4-5 Electives6, 7 . ............................................................. 6

First year language electives may be satisfied with the following course sequences: ASL101-103, FR101-103, GER101-103, ITAL101-103, JPN101-103 and SPAN101-103. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts - Oregon Transfer degree; see degree requirements for course options, page 10. 3 Suggested courses to fulfill humanities requirements include: PHL201-203, SP112, SP114, R210, ENG104 or ASL201-203, JPN201-203, SPAN201-203. NOTE: Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201-203 or equivalent) before graduation from their transfer school. 4 Suggested courses to fulfill social science elective requirements include: ANTH101-103, PS200 or any PS course that fulfills AAOT requirements, SOC204-206. 5 Suggested course sequence to fulfill lab science requirements is BI101-103. 6 Suggested courses to fulfill elective requirements include: ANTH101-103, PS200 or any PS course that fulfills AAOT requirements, PSY101, PSY151, PSY214, PSY216, PSY237, PSY239 or SOC204-206. 7 A minimum of 90 credits is required to complete an MHCC degree. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/psych/ Oregon Institute of Technology - www.oit.edu/default.aspx Oregon State University http://oregonstate.edu/cla/psychology/ Portland State University - www.psy.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/psychology/ University of Oregon - http://psychweb.uoregon.edu/ Western Oregon University - www.wou.edu/las/psychology/

WWW.MHCC.EDU

MHCC Faculty Adviser Dr. Naomi Abrahams: 503-491-7604 Room AC2670 Naomi.Abrahams@mhcc.edu Sociology majors develop a strong understanding of the social structures that create, maintain and transform societies. A bachelor’s degree in sociology provides an excellent liberal arts foundation for embarking on a wide range of career paths.

Curricular Outcomes

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Demonstrate knowledge of key sociological concepts and apply them to the real world • Understand the connection between the individual and the broader society • Describe major theoretical paradigms and methodological approaches of sociology • Apply sociological concepts and principles to contemporary social problems • Apply sociological methodologies at an introductory level to developing an understanding of particular sociological phenomenon • Apply knowledge of human behavior and social phenomena to social and community issues • Embrace diversity and promote social understanding • Develop interdependent skills while functioning autonomously within the context of social systems The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a sociology degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan.

First Quarter

SOC204 WR121

Credits

General Sociology................................................. 3 English Composition................................................ 4 First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Health and Physical Education requirement2..... 3

Second Quarter

15

Third Quarter

15

SOC205 WR122

General Sociology................................................. 3 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Oral Communication requirement3 ..................... 3

First-year Modern Language elective1 ................ 5 Humanities requirement4.....................................3-4 Mathematics requirement2, 5 ..............................4-5 Social Science requirement2..............................3-4

Fourth Quarter

15-18

Fifth Quarter

13-15

Sixth Quarter

14-16

14-16

TRANSFER

Sixth Quarter

*Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

Sociology

Humanities requirement4 . .................................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Sociology elective6 ................................................ 3 Elective2, 7 ................................................................ 3

Humanities requirement4 . .................................3-4 Lab Science requirement2 ..................................4-5 Science/Math/ Computer Science requirement2...................... 4 Sociology elective6................................................. 3

Lab Science requirement2...................................4-5 Sociology elective6 ................................................ 3 Electives2, 7.............................................................7-8

First year language electives may be satisfied with the following course sequences: ASL101 – 103, FR101-103, GER101-103, ITAL101-103, JPN101-103 and SPAN101-103. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts - Oregon Transfer degree; refer to degree requirements for course options, page 10. 3 Suggested course to fulfill oral communication requirement is SP115. 1

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

117


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

NOTE: Oregon transfer students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree must complete the second year of a language other than English (201-203 or equivalent) before graduation from their transfer school. Language courses may be used to fulfill humanities requirements. Refer to page 10. 5 MTH243 is recommended. 6 Suggested courses include: SOC206, SOC213, SOC215, SOC216 7 The credit requirement for the AAOT degree is 90. Credit hours listed for electives are approximations. Students must adjust their selection based on their credits needed to reach the AAOT degree requirement of 90. 4

Transfer Schools’ Web Links

TRANSFER

Concordia University - www.cu-portland.edu/admissions/applying/transfer_guides/MHCC_Transfer_Guide.pdf Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/anthsoc/ Lewis & Clark College www.lclark.edu/COLLEGE/DEPAR/SOAN Oregon State University http://oregonstate.edu/cla/sociology/students/undergrad.php Portland State University - www.sociology.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/sociol/soc_main.shtml University of Oregon http://sociology.uoregon.edu/undergraduate/index.php/ University of Portland - http://college.up.edu/sbs/sociology/ Western Oregon University - www.wou.edu/las/socsci/sociology

The following plans of classes are a general guide to prepare students to pursue a theatre arts degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award transfer degrees in a subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree. The theatre arts curriculum focuses on the first two years of a four-year theatre degree. The coursework includes AAOT requirements and students may choose between the theatre arts/ performance or theatre arts/production-designer plan, or a combination of both to complete a two-year degree. Students participate in a variety of productions including children shows, original works, one-act plays and readings, comedy-improv shows and the musical theatre.

Curricular Outcomes

Theatre Arts MHCC Faculty Adviser Daryl Harrison-Carson: 503-491-7159 Room AC2133 Daryl.Harrison@mhcc.edu “The play’s the thing....,” Shakespeare said, and ever since people have been fascinated with the world of theatre. Theatre arts provides opportunities for students seeking professional careers in theatre both on stage and behind the scenes as well as opportunities for non-majors to participate in contemporary and classical works. Through classroom study, studio preparation and college productions, students develop a firm foundation in a rich diversity of theatre arts, balancing theory with practical application. Our beautiful facility includes a 500-seat proscenium theatre equipped with a state-of-the-art rigging system and a 99-seat black-box studio/theatre. Students can transfer to a four-year college or university to work toward a bachelor’s degree in theater.

118

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Identify, interpret and apply stage and blocking terminology; read and execute technical drawings for scenery and lighting • Speak and write fluently about performances, correctly using the specific vocabulary of the art and craft • Work independently and as an ensemble team member in accomplishing performance and production tasks • Present an expressive, disciplined performance of a scene and/or monologue in a manner that is original, lucid and well-crafted OR present a completed production design demonstrating process from script analysis to concept development to final presentation • Create a résumé and support materials (head shot and/ or portfolio) suitable for an interview in professional or educational theatre

CATALOG • 2012–13

Theatre Arts/Performance First Quarter

Credits

TA106 Theatre History: Origins to the Renaissance....... 3 TA141 Acting Fundamentals I............................................ 3 TA153D Theatre Workshop: Children’s Workshop First Year or TA227 Theatrical Makeup.................................2-3 WR121 English Composition................................................ 4 Oral Communication requirement1. ..................3-4

Second Quarter

15-17

Third Quarter

15-17

Fourth Quarter

13-17

Fifth Quarter

14-19

13-18

TA107 Theatre History: Restoration to Contemporary... 3 TA142 Acting Fundamentals II........................................... 3 TA153A/B/C Theatre Workshops: First Year or TA114A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year2..........1-3 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Mathematics requirement1..................................... 4

TA101 TA143 TA153A/B/C

Appreciating Theatre.............................................. 3 Acting Fundamentals III.......................................... 3 Theatre Workshops: First Year or TA121 Costuming..................................................... 1-3 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Science/Math/Computer Science requirement1...3-5

Intermediate Acting Techniques: Styles or TA227 Theatrical Makeup.................................... 3 TA253D Theatre Workshop: Children’s Workshop Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirements(2 courses)1, 2 ......6-8

TA241

Movement for the Actor or TA213 Stage Lighting Design.............................2-3 TA253A/B/C Theatre Workshops: Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 SP262 Voice and Articulation3 or TA199TD Theories of Directing............................. 3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirement1, 2 ...........................3-4

TA148

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

Sixth Quarter

Credits

Fourth Quarter

TA144 Improvisation or TA211 Scene Design.............................................. 3 TA253A/B/C Theatre Workshops: Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 Humanities requirement1, 2, 3.................................(3) Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirement1, 2............................3-4

TA241

Fifth Quarter

This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT); refer to degree requirements, page 10. 2 Students must complete at least 90 credits, but no more than 108 credits, for an MHCC degree. 3 SP262 satisfies a humanities requirement, eliminating the need for humanities in the sixth quarter.

The following curriculum is for students interested in technology and design and provides foundational training in the art of stagecraft: set design, lighting, rigging, makeup, costume design and stage management. The curriculum emphasizes hands-on application and provides students with the foundational skills necessary for a career behind the scenes.

Theatre Arts/Production - Designer First Quarter

TA106 TA111 TA114 WR121

Second Quarter

TA107

TA112 TA114 WR122

Credits

Theatre History: Origins to the Renaissance....... 3 Technical Theatre: Scenery and Rigging............. 3 Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year............1-3 English Composition................................................ 4 Oral Communication requirement1 ...................3-4

14-17

Theatre History: Restoration to Contemporary..................................................... 3 Technical Theatre: Lighting and Sound................ 3 Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year............1-3 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Mathematics requirement1..................................... 4

Third Quarter

15-17

TA101 Appreciating Theatre.............................................. 3 TA113 Technical Theatre: Painting and Props................. 3 TA114 Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year............1-3 Health and Physical Education requirement1...... 3 Science/Math/ Computer Science requirement1...................3-5

WWW.MHCC.EDU

13-17

14-19

Stage Lighting Design or TA148 Movement for the Actor..........................2-3 TA253A/B/C Theatre Workshops: Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 TA199TD Theories of Directing or TA198 Independent Studies: Theatre................1-3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirement1, 2 ...........................3-4 TA213

Sixth Quarter

11-18

14-18

TA211 Scene Design or TA121 Costuming or TA144 Improvisation............................................... 3 TA253A/B/C Theatre Workshops: Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 Humanities requirement1, 2. .................................... 3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirement1, 2............................3-4

This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer (AAOT): refer to degree requirements, page 10. 2 Students must complete at least 90 credits, but no more than 108 credits, for an MHCC degree. 1

Transfer Schools’ Web Links:

Eastern Oregon University - www.eou.edu/theatre Oregon State University - http://oregonstate.edu/dept/theatre/ Portland State University - www.theaterarts.pdx.edu/ Southern Oregon University - www.sou.edu/theatre/ University of Oregon - http://theatre.uoregon.edu/ theatre_department/index_theatre.html Western Oregon University www.wou.edu/las/creativearts/theater_dance/theatre_ info.php

Theatre Arts - Technician (A General Studies Degree plan*) MHCC Faculty Adviser Daryl Harrison Carson: 503-491-7159 Room AC2129 Daryl.Harrison@mhcc.edu The Theatre Arts Technician-Designer curriculum is geared to students who wish to specialize in the planning, design and execution of theatrical scenery, lighting, sound, costumes, makeup and stage management.

Curriculum Outcomes

TRANSFER

11-18 1

Credits

Intermediate Acting Techniques: Styles or TA227 Theatrical Makeup.................................... 3 TA253D Theatre Workshop: Children’s Workshop Second Year or TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year2...............................1-3 Lab Science requirement1, 2. ...............................4-5 Social Science requirement1, 2 ...........................6-8

At the completion of this curriculum, students should be able to: • Present a completed production design, demonstrating process from script analysis, concept development to final presentation • Safely rig, operate and maintain scenery and equipment for a theatrical fly system • Read and execute technical drawings for scenery and lighting • Create a résumé and support materials (portfolio) suitable for an interview in professional or educational theatre The following a plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue an MHCC General Studies degree (see page 16). The curriculum includes coursework in theatre, related electives and general studies to total 90 hours; other related courses may be substituted. Students who pursue the General Studies degree should work closely with the theatre faculty to select courses and to ensure that they meet their career and educational goals. This theatre arts plan is not intended to be wholly transferable to a four-year college, although individual classes are transferable. Students who intend to transfer to a four-year university to seek a degree in the arts should see the Theatre Arts Production – Designer curriculum on page 119 or choose an alternative college transfer plan. Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking, and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. *Note that community colleges do not award General Studies degrees in a subject area. Forecast: Sequence of offerings may be altered in a given year.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

119


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

First Quarter

Credits

TA111 Technical Theatre: Scenery and Rigging...............3 TA114A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year1...........1- 3 WR121 English Composition.................................................4 Elective1, 4...................................................................3 Social Science requirement1, ‡. ............................3-4

Second Quarter

14-17

TA112 Technical Theatre: Lighting and Sound..................3 TA114A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year1............1-3 MTH065 Beginning Algebra II (or higher)3, ‡........................4 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking...................4 Social Science requirement1, ‡. ............................3-4 TRANSFER

Third Quarter

15-18

TA113 Technical Theatre: Painting and Props...................3 TA114A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: First Year1............1-3 TA121 Costuming or TA211 Scene Design................................................3 Human Relations requirement1, ‡..........................3-4 Physical Education requirement2. ............................1 Social Science requirement1, ‡. ............................3-4

Fourth Quarter

Sixth Quarter

13-17

TA106 Theatre History: Origins to the Renaissance.........3 TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year1.....1-3 TA227 Theatrical Makeup...................................................3 HE252 First Aid: Responding to Emergencies2..................3 Science/Mathematics/Computer Science requirement1, ‡........................................3

Fifth Quarter

13-15

13-15

TA107 Theatre History: Restoration to Contemporary3 TA213 Stage Lighting Design..............................................3 TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year1.....1-3 Science/Mathematics/Computer Science requirement1, ‡........................................3 Elective1, 4...................................................................3

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

13-19 Students must make their selections to ensure a minimum of 90 credits and a maximum of 108 credits for this curriculum. 2 Students who complete HE252 Standard First Aid or HE250 Personal Health are required to complete at least one additional credit of PE activity to satisfy the Health and Physical Education requirement for the Associate of General Studies degree (AGS.) 3 Students may not use demonstrated proficiency on the College Placement Test (CPT) to satisfy this requirement. 4 Select from the following list. 5 12 social science credits are required for the AGS degree. If previous selected social science courses are all four credit courses, this selection is not needed. 1

Electives ART115 Basic Design 1: Two-dimensional ART116 Basic Design 2: Color Theory ART117 Basic Design 3: Three-dimensional ART281 Painting I ART291 Sculpture I ENG105 Introduction to Literature: Drama ENG201 Shakespeare: The Early Plays ENG202 Shakespeare: The Later Plays ESR285 Safety and Health Standards and Laws ET231 Basic Strengths of Materials FA257 Films and Society FA258 Understanding the Film FA266 The Great Film Directors TA035 Theories of Directing TA141 Acting Fundamentals I TA144 Improvisation TA153A/B/C Theatre Workshops: First Year TA153D Theatre Workshop: Children’s Workshop First Year TA198A/B/C Independent Studies: Theatre TA199A/B/C Special Studies in Theatre (up to nine credits maximum) WLD116 General Welding I

120

Credits

TA101 Appreciating Theatre................................................3 TA121 Costuming or TA211 Scene Design ...............................................3 TA214A/B/C Technical Theatre Workshop: Second Year1.....1-3 Humanities requirement‡. ........................................3 Social Science requirement1, 5, ‡........................(3-4) Science/Mathematics/Computer Science requirement1, ‡........................................3

See page 16.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Undecided/Undeclared – Exploratory MHCC Faculty Advisers Malcolm McCord: 503-491-7380 Malcolm.McCord@mhcc.edu

Room AC1152

Dawn Forrester: 503-491-7146 Dawn.Forrester@mhcc.edu

Room AC1152

Nicole Gilbertson: 503-491-7324 Nicole.Gilbertson@mhcc.edu

Room AC1152

The exploratory curriculum is recommended as a starting place for students who are undecided about a major. The intent of this curriculum is to allow students to actively explore their educational options while also working towards an MHCC degree. Actively exploring educational options involves meeting with a faculty adviser on a regular basis, taking a career planning class and taking exploratory classes. The following plan of classes is a general guide to prepare students to pursue a liberal arts degree at a college or university.* To prepare for such a degree and at the same time meet MHCC degree requirements, follow one of the transfer degree options on pages 10-15. It should be noted that while this curriculum is a good fit for liberal arts degrees, the AAOT does not guarantee junior status for all schools, departments or major requirements with regard to courses or grade point average.

A note on exploratory classes:

A great way to “try out” a major is to take an introductory, or exploratory, class in the area you are interested in. Doing this gives you the opportunity to check out a variety of possible majors; you may even discover, in this process, the one you want to pursue. The guide to exploratory classes below follows the distribution degree requirements for the AAOT and allows a student to sample specific academic areas. The first three quarters we suggest you choose classes that seem the most interesting to you (this is your exploration time). The second three quarters are when you need to make sure you are meeting the rest of the degree requirements if you choose to graduate with an AAOT. Students are strongly encouraged to meet with their faculty adviser (see above) on a quarterly basis.

First Year

Suggested activities for the first year (first - third quarters) • Meet with your faculty adviser each quarter to ensure you are on the right track • Learn about and explore subjects of interest

WWW.MHCC.EDU


TRANSFER - AREAS OF STUDY

• • • • • •

Join a club or campus organization Create an educational plan with your faculty adviser Plan ahead for each quarter Learn about and use campus resources Make friends Reflect on your exploration classes - which are your favorite and why? • Conduct information interviews with faculty advisers in academic areas of interest to clarify your academic goals • Make a decision about what subject you want to major in

First Quarter

Credits

College Success1......................................................1 Today’s Careers1......................................................2 English Composition................................................ 4 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4

Second Quarter

15

HD208 Career and Life Planning1...................................... 3 MTH105 Introduction to Contemporary Mathematics or MTH111 Pre-Calculus I: Elementary Functions......................................4-5 WR122 English Composition: Critical Thinking................. 4 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4

Third Quarter

15-16

Health and Physical Education requirement3. .... 3 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4 Exploratory Class - Distribution3, 4........................ 4

Second Year

15

Suggested activities for the second year (fourth - sixth quarters): • Make sure you complete all of your graduation requirements by meeting with an adviser and updating your education plan • Submit your MHCC graduation application two quarters before you expect to graduate • If you plan to transfer to a university: - Make contact with the department you will be majoring in - Know the university’s application deadline - Apply!

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits

Oral Communications2........................................... 4 Distribution (2 courses)3, 4...................................... 8 Elective2, 4. ................................................................ 6

Fifth Quarter

18

Sixth Quarter

14

13

Distribution (2 courses)3, 4...................................... 8 Elective2, 4. ................................................................ 6

Distribution3, 4. ................................................. 4 Elective2, 4..........................................................9 TRANSFER

HD100 HD130 WR121

Fourth Quarter

Recommended course which can be applied to general elective requirement. 2 This plan aligns with the Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree; refer to degree requirements, see page 10. 3 Exploratory Classes - Distribution (see page 10 for specific class selection) 4 Students must complete at least 90 credits, but no more than 108 credits, for an MHCC degree.

1

Students receiving financial aid must be certificate or degree seeking and must follow official MHCC certificate or degree requirements. Admission and degree requirements vary among colleges and universities. Students are advised to: • Contact the transfer university to confirm specific admission/ major/degree requirements. • Consult with a faculty adviser or the MHCC Academic Advising and Transfer Center early to develop an educational plan. *Note that community colleges do not award degrees in a transfer subject area, but do award an Associate of Arts Oregon Transfer degree, an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer – Business degree or an Associate of Science degree.

Related MHCC Program Web Links:

www.mhcc.edu/careercenter

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

121


- 

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

course descriptions Understanding Course Requirements Mt. Hood Community College is committed to student success. The college offers courses for students who need additional academic preparation. Mt. Hood Community College requires that students are proficient in reading, writing and math or a combination of these basic skills before they can enroll in most college courses.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Proficiency is defined as course placement above: RD090 Effective Reading and Learning Strategies WR090 Writing Skills—Paragraph to Essay MTH020 Applied Arithmetic and Pre-Algebra

Reading, Writing and Math Proficiencies Reading Proficiency A student who meets the reading proficiency generally is able to read pre-college textbooks (9th grade level) and find main ideas and supporting details. Students may still have great difficulty when the amount of reading material is high, content is abstract or vocabulary is difficult. Writing Proficiency A student who meets the writing proficiency is able to generate ideas to write a logical nonfiction paragraph on a single topic. The writing will be free of distracting technical errors. The student may have difficulty writing long papers or answering essay questions. They should have little difficulty writing one or two paragraph essays or lab reports. Math Proficiency A student who meets the math proficiency is able to understand and do basic mathematical problems with fractions, decimals and percentages. Note: A student who places beyond a specific course may not have all the skills contained within the prior courses. Please see www.mhcc.edu/proficiency for a list of courses that do not need or require proficiency.

122

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Proficiency Levels Proficiency in reading, writing and mathematics can be determined by taking the College Placement Test (CPT) or by successfully completing previous college course work. There are two proficiency levels: Proficiency Recommended or Proficiency Required. Proficiency levels for each course can be found at the end of individual course descriptions. Proficiency Recommended All students registering for proficiency-recommended courses are encouraged to meet the proficiencies in reading, writing and mathematics either through the CPT or through successfully completed college coursework. Proficiency Required All students registering for proficiency-required courses will be required to take the CPT and place above RD090, WR090 and MTH020 or prove proficiency with successfully completed college course work.

AC110

General Accounting I F/W/Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This is an introductory course covering basic small business accounting systems. The course is intended to provide the student with practical knowledge of basic accounting including transaction recording, journalizing and posting. Basic financial statement preparation is also covered. The course assumes no previous accounting courses or experience. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

AH110

Medical Language for Healthcare Settings Su/F/W/Sp

Credits 2  (2 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This lecture course is for the student majoring in or interested in a health related field. Medical language, to include medical terminology, medical abbreviations and medical procedures, is covered. This course prepares the student to read, understand and utilize medical language in clinical settings. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

AH210

Research for Allied Health Professions W

Credits 1  (1 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Other Helpful Course Description Terms Proficiency: Having suitable or sufficient skill, knowledge and /or experience. Prerequisite: A requirement that must be successfully completed before taking the course. Co-Requisite: A requirement or course that must be either successfully completed beforehand or taken in combination with the course. Concurrent: A course that must be taken in combination with another course. Recommended/Suggested Requisite: Students are strongly encouraged to complete the stated requirement in order to be better prepared for the course.

CATALOG • 2012–13

This course provides an introduction to evidence-based research concepts and tools. Students perform Web-based searches for professional journals, peer reviewed journals and databases for discipline-specific, evidence-based research. Course covers an overview of statistical terms used in professional research. Limited to Allied Health students.

AHX20

Sterile Processing Technician

Credits 0, 7  (6 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

This course provides instruction for students who wish to function in entry-level positions in Central Service and Sterile Processing departments of healthcare facilities. Based on the International Association of Healthcare Central Service Materiel Management (IAHCSMM) curriculum, the course is designed for students who wish to obtain certification for Certified Registered Central Service Technician (CRCST). The course includes 60 hours of didactic instruction and 30 hours of lab instruction. Please note: 400 hours of hands-on experience verified by employer is also required for eligibility for the IAHSCMM exam. This course does not fulfill that requirement. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. Please note, high school diploma or GED may be required for employment.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

AM050

General Repair/The Vehicle Service Industry

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course introduces the student to a career in the automotive service industry. Shop safety, waste handling, use of service manuals and techniques of precision measurement are taught. Students also learn the different shop tools, equipment, fasteners, gaskets and sealants used today. Vehicle services and new car predelivery are also covered using modern equipment and vehicles.

AM051

General Repair - Brake Systems

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course teaches the fundamentals of braking systems as applied to the automotive industry today. Instruction is given in theory of the modern brake system. Students are taught with a hands-on approach, in the automotive shop using state-of-theart equipment. Emphasis is placed on application of processes using industry standards and equipment. Prerequisite: AM050.

General Repair - Steering and Suspension Systems

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is designed to provide a foundation in theory and hands-on experience in the operation, service and repair procedures of the modern suspension and steering systems used in the automotive industry today. Students are taught with state-ofthe-art modern equipment and vehicles. Prerequisite: AM050.

AM054 Basic Electrical/Light Repair and Maintenance Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course teaches the fundamentals of electricity as applied to the automotive industry today. Students will be taught with a hands-on approach by building and troubleshooting electrical circuits on electrical training equipment and/or live vehicles. Emphasis will be placed on the application of general theories of electricity. Prerequisite: AM050. AM100 – AM280 are limited to students in the Automotive Technology – Chrysler CAP, Honda PACT and IMPORT Programs

AM100 Automotive Skill Building - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This is a self-study course designed to provide training in foundational automotive skills for individuals who desire to enter a

WWW.MHCC.EDU

AM110

Internal Combustion Engine Theory Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

AM050 - AM136

automobile. An introduction to computer-controlled electrical systems and components also is covered. Concurrent enrollment in AM118 or instructor consent is required.

AM120

Minor Vehicle Services - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

In this course students study the complete analysis of construction, working principles and proper service procedures for the modern internal combustion engines. In addition, instruction will be given in engine measurements, cooling systems, lubrication systems and fault diagnosis. Concurrent enrollment in AM111 or instructor consent is required.

This is an introductory course where students study and perform basic shop practices and basic vehicle services. Shop practice topics include shop safety, service manuals usage, online training procedures, techniques of precision measurement, shop tools and equipment usage and fasteners. Basic vehicle services will include oil changes, fluid inspections, vehicle inspections, safety inspection and new car delivery inspection.

AM111

AM132

Internal Combustion Engine Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore the proper disassembly, cleaning, evaluation and re-assembly of an internal combustion engine; this includes cylinder heads, cylinder blocks, crankshafts and camshafts. Students use various precision measuring instruments to evaluate condition and clearances, and validate specification on assigned engine assemblies. Concurrent enrollment in AM110 or instructor consent is required.

AM118

Electrical Systems Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students study the basic principles of electricity such as voltage, amperage, resistance, series/parallel circuits, Ohms Law, induction and measuring techniques. In addition, the theories and components commonly found in automotive battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems, along with an introduction to computer-controlled electrical systems and components, are also covered. Concurrent enrollment in AM119 or instructor consent is required.

AM119

Electrical Systems Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

This course is the study of basic electrical system operation, testing and diagnosis. Students use various pieces of electrical testing equipment to measure and interpret voltage, resistance and amperage measurements on series, parallel and series/parallel circuits. In addition, students will test, service and diagnose battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems of the

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore electrical and electronic circuit theory, operation and diagnostics. The application of electrical components in complex circuits, with the corresponding methods of diagnosis and repair, is covered. This course includes instruction on the basics of semiconductors such as diodes, LEDs and transistors. Emphasis is on learning to use diagnostic tools such as DMMs, scantools and oscilloscopes. Concurrent enrollment in AM133 or instructor consent is required.

AM133

F 2012 (alternate years)

Automotive Electronics I Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AM053

full-time automotive program. Students will study a variety of fundamental topics such as internal combustion engines, basic electricity, auto shop safety and nut and bolt identification. Instructor permission is required.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Automotive Electronics I Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore and perform service, repair and diagnostic procedures on modern electrical, electronic and computer control systems as found on late model automobiles. Emphasis is on learning to use digital multi-meters, scantools, oscilloscopes and other electrical diagnostic equipment. Concurrent enrollment in AM132 or instructor consent is required.

AM136

Brake Systems Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the theory and operation of the service, repair and diagnostic procedures applicable to disc and drum braking and anti-lock braking systems used on modern automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AM137 or instructor consent is required.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

123


AM137 - AM257

AM137

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Brake Systems Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students remove, replace, diagnose, service and repair disc and drum base brake and anti-lock braking systems on late model automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AM136 or instructor consent is required.

AM152

Automatic Transmission Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

In this course, students study the principles and theory of hydraulically and electrically operated transmissions, transaxles and torque converters. Emphasis is on determining how each component functions and works together within the assembly. The details of electronic controls and the hydraulic to electronic interaction are discussed. Concurrent enrollment in AM153 or instructor consent is required.

AM153

Automatic Transmission Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 3  (9 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore the function, operation, overhaul, repair, test procedures and diagnostic process of automatic transmission and transaxles commonly used in modern automobiles. Emphasis is on completely disassembling, inspecting and reassembling all components including gears, pumps, hydraulic control valves and differentials. Students perform various tests and diagnostic procedures on automatic transmission-equipped vehicles. Concurrent enrollment in AM152 or instructor consent is required.

AM156

Power Train Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

A theory course covering the function, operation and design of the power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, driveaxles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials and four-wheel drive components. Concurrent enrollment in AM157 or instructor consent is required.

AM157

Power Train Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

A lab class covering the diagnosis service and repair of power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, drive axles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials

124

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

and four-wheel drive components. Safety and safety instruction is conducted throughout this course. Concurrent enrollment in AM156 or instructor consent is required.

and repair of electronic fuel injection systems, emission systems and related components are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AM252 or instructor consent is required.

AM170

AM252 Engine Performance II Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Automotive Project I - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

Credits 3  (9 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students will study, research, present, write and discuss new automotive technologies, various diagnostic techniques and advanced automotive systems related to engines, basic electrical, brakes, automotive electronics and engine performance. In addition, students are required to participate in approved service projects, automotive marketing/recruitment events, automotive skill contests and/or other approved activities. Prerequisite: Automotive major or consent of instructor.

In this course, students explore techniques and procedures for the service and repair of the electronic fuel injection systems, ignition systems and related components. In addition, students learn and practice diagnostic skills with emphasis on developing the ability to analyze and diagnose the operation of all components directly related to OBDII engine performance electronics, emission and fuel delivery related systems. Concurrent enrollment in AM251 or instructor consent is required.

AM216

AM253 Steering and Suspension Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Engine Performance I Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students learn the terminology, principles of operation, theory, diagnosis and testing procedures involving electronic fuel injection inputs and outputs, ignition systems, fuel delivery and introductory emissions devices. Basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of electronic fuel injection systems, fuel delivery and related components are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AM217 or instructor consent is required.

AM217

Engine Performance I Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students learn basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of engine performance related systems. Students learn and practice basic diagnostic skills with emphasis on developing the ability to analyze and diagnose the operation of all components directly related to engine performance as applied to the modern automotive engine, electronic fuel injection and ignition systems. Emphasis is placed on ignition systems and computer-controlled electronic fuel injection systems inputs and outputs. Concurrent enrollment in AM216 or instructor consent is required.

AM251 Engine Performance II Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the terminology, principles of operation, theory, diagnosis and testing procedures involving electronic fuel injection inputs and outputs, emission and OBDII systems. Advanced methods, techniques and procedures for the service

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern steering systems, suspension systems and alignments on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AM254 or instructor consent is required.

AM254 Steering and Suspension Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, servicing and repair of automotive suspension systems, steering systems and alignments on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AM253 or instructor consent is required.

AM256

Heating and Air Conditioning Theory Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern heating, defrosting and air conditioning systems on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AM257 or instructor consent is required.

AM257

Heating and Air Conditioning Lab Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, trouble-shooting, service and repair of the auto air conditioning, heating and defrosting systems on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AM256 or instructor consent is required.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

AM258

Automotive Electronics II Theory - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the theory and operation of electronic systems with emphasis on computer controlled systems, automotive computer operation and multiplexed vehicle communications. Students explore advanced procedures employed in the diagnosis of computer controlled systems. This includes troubleshooting methods, test equipment usage and test result interpretation. Concurrent enrollment in AM259 or instructor consent is required.

AM259

Automotive Electronics II Lab - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

AM270 Automotive Project II - Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students study, research, present, write and discuss new automotive technologies, various diagnostic techniques, and advanced automotive systems related to engines, basic electrical, brakes, automotive electronics, engine performance, emissions, steering and suspension, A/C and automatic and standard transaxles. In addition, students are required to participate in approved service projects, automotive marketing/recruitment events, automotive skill contests and/or other approved activities. Prerequisite: Automotive major or consent of instructor.

AM280 Automotive Dealership Experience Chrysler CAP, IMPORT and Honda PACT Credits 6  (20 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/W

The student will be employed a minimum of 200 hours per term in an automotive repair facility. Through agreement with the employer, a program instructor will coordinate the student's work experience with his or her college studies. This course is for program students only.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

AMD110 Internal Combustion Engine Theory W

In this course, students study the complete analysis of construction, working principles and proper service procedures for the modern internal combustion engine. In addition, instruction is given in engine measurements and peripheral components, cooling systems, lubrication systems and fault diagnosis. Concurrent enrollment in AMD111 or instructor consent is required.

AMD111 Internal Combustion Engine Lab Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

In this course, students explore the proper removal, disassembly, evaluation, re-assembly and replacement of internal combustion engine peripheral components; this includes camshaft timing systems, sensors, external pumps and engine mounts. Students use various tools, equipment and appropriate service information sources on assigned engine assemblies and/or vehicles. Concurrent enrollment in AMD110 or instructor consent is required.

AMD118 Electrical Systems Theory Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

In this course, students study the basic principles of electricity such as voltage, amperage, resistance, series/parallel circuits, Ohms Law, induction and measuring techniques. In addition, the theories and components commonly found in automotive battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems, along with an introduction to computer controlled electrical systems and components, are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMD119 or instructor consent is required.

AMD119 Electrical Systems Lab Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

This course is the study of basic electrical system operation, testing and diagnosis. Students use various pieces of electrical testing equipment to measure and interpret voltage, resistance and amperage measurements on series, parallel and series/parallel circuits. In addition, students will test, service and diagnose battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems of the automobile. An introduction to computer-controlled systems and components also is covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMD118 or instructor consent is required.

This is an introductory course where students study and perform basic shop practices and basic vehicle services. Shop practice topics include shop safety, service manuals usage, online training procedures, techniques of precision measurement, shop tools and equipment usage and fasteners. Basic vehicle services include oil changes, fluid inspections, vehicle inspections, safety inspections and new car delivery inspection.

AMD132 Automotive Electronics Theory Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students explore electrical and electronic circuit theory, operation and diagnostics. The application of electrical components in complex circuits, with the corresponding methods of diagnosis and repair are covered. This course includes instruction on the basics of semiconductors such as diodes, LEDs and transistors. Emphasis is on learning to use diagnostic tools such as DMMs, scantools and oscilloscopes. Concurrent enrollment in AMD133 or instructor permission required.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

In this course, students explore and perform service, repair and diagnostic procedures on modern electrical systems, semiconductor circuits, computer control systems and vehicle multiplexing communications systems as found on late model automobiles. Emphasis is on diagnosing with the use of DMMs, oscilloscopes, scantools and other electronic diagnosing test equipment. Concurrent enrollment in AM258 or instructor consent is required.

AM258 - AMD137

AMD120 Minor Vehicle Services

AMD100 – AMD257 are limited to students in the Automotive Technology – Light Repair and Maintenance program

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMD133 Automotive Electronics Lab Sp

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students explore and perform service, repair and diagnostic procedures on modern electrical, electronic and computer control systems as found on late model automobiles. Emphasis is on learning to use digital multi-meters, scantools, oscilloscopes and other electrical diagnostic equipment. Concurrent enrollment in AMD132 or instructor permission required.

AMD136 Brake Systems Theory Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su 2013

In this course, students study the theory and operation of the service, repair and diagnostic procedures applicable to disc and drum base braking and anti-lock braking systems used on modern automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AMD137 or instructor consent is required.

AMD137 Brake Systems Lab Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su 2013

In this course, students remove, replace, diagnose, service and repair disc and drum base brake and anti-lock braking systems on late model automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AMD136 or instructor consent is required.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

125


AMD156 - AMF132

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMD156 Power Train Theory

AMD254 Steering and Suspension Lab Su 2013

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

A theory course covering the function, operation and design of the power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, drive axles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials and four-wheel drive components. Concurrent enrollment in AMD157 or instructor consent is required.

AMD157 Power Train Lab Su 2013

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

A lab class covering the diagnosis, service and repair of the power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, drive axles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials and four-wheel drive components. Safety and safety instruction is conducted throughout this course. Concurrent enrollment in AMD156 or instructor consent is required. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMD216 Engine Performance Theory Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students learn the terminology, principles of operation, theory, diagnosis and testing procedures involving electronic fuel injection inputs and outputs, ignition systems, fuel delivery and introductory emission devices. Basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of the electronic fuel injection systems, fuel delivery and related components are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMD217 or instructor consent is required.

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, servicing and repair of automotive suspension systems, steering systems and alignments on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMD253 or instructor consent is required.

AMD256 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory Su 2013

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern heating, defrosting and air conditioning systems on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMD257 or instructor consent is required.

AMD257 Heating and Air Conditioning Lab Su 2013

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, troubleshooting, service and repair of the auto air conditioning, heating and defrosting systems on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMD256 or instructor consent is required. AMF100 – AMF280 are limited to students in the Automotive Technology – Ford ASSET program

AMF100 Automotive Skill Building - Ford ASSET

AMD217 Engine Performance Lab Sp

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students learn the basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of engine performance related systems. Students learn and practice basic diagnostic skills with emphasis on developing the ability to analyze and diagnose the operation of all components directly related to engine performance as applied to the modern automotive engine, electronic fuel injection and ignition systems. Emphasis is placed on ignition systems and computer-controlled electronic fuel injection systems inputs and outputs. Concurrent enrollment in AMD216 or instructor consent is required.

AMD253 Steering and Suspension Theory Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern steering systems, suspension systems and alignments on late model imports, domestic cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMD254 or instructor consent is required.

Su/F/W/Sp

Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This is a self-study course designed to provide training in foundational automotive skills for individuals who desire to enter a full-time automotive program. Students will study a variety of fundamental topics such as internal combustion engines, basic electricity, auto shop safety and nut and bolt identification. Instructor permission is required. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

AMF110 Internal Combustion Engine Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the complete analysis of construction, working principles and proper service procedures for the modern internal combustion engines. In addition, instruction will be given in engine measurements, cooling systems, lubrication systems and fault diagnosis. Concurrent enrollment in AMF111 or instructor consent is required.

AMF111 Internal Combustion Engine Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore the proper disassembly, cleaning, evaluation and re-assembly of an internal combustion engine. This will include cylinder heads, cylinder blocks, crankshafts and camshafts. Students use various precision measuring instruments to evaluate condition and clearances, and validate specification on assigned engine assemblies. Concurrent enrollment in AMF110 is required.

AMF118

Electrical Systems Theory - Ford ASSET

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the basic principles of electricity such as voltage, amperage, resistance, series/parallel circuits, Ohms Law, induction and measuring techniques. In addition, the theories and components commonly found in automotive battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems, along with an introduction to computer controlled electrical systems and components, are also covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMF119 is required.

AMF119

Electrical Systems Lab - Ford ASSET

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

This course is the study of basic electrical system operation, testing and diagnosis. Students use various pieces of electrical testing equipment to measure and interpret voltage, resistance and amperage measurements on series, parallel and series/ parallel circuits. In addition, students test service and diagnose battery, charging, starting, lighting and accessory systems of the automobile. An introduction to computer-controlled electrical systems and components is also covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMF118 is required.

AMF120 Minor Vehicle Services - Ford ASSET Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2013 (alternate years)

This is an introductory course where students study and perform basic shop practices and basic vehicle services. Shop practice topics include shop safety, service manuals usage, online training procedures, techniques of precision measurement, shop tools and equipment usage and fasteners. Basic vehicle services will include oil changes, fluid inspections, vehicle inspections, safety inspection and new car delivery inspection.

AMF132 Automotive Electronics I Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore electrical and electronic circuit theory, operation and diagnostics. The application of electrical

126

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

components in complex circuits, with the corresponding methods of diagnosis and repair, is covered. This course includes instruction on the basics of semiconductors such as diodes, LEDs and transistors. Emphasis is on learning to use diagnostic tools such as DMMs, scantools and oscilloscopes. Concurrent enrollment in AMF133 or instructor permission is required.

AMF133 Automotive Electronics I Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore and perform service, repair and diagnostic procedures on modern electrical, electronic and computer control systems as found on late model automobiles. Emphasis is on learning to use digital multi-meters, scantools, oscilloscopes and other electrical diagnostic equipment. Concurrent enrollment in AMF132 or instructor permission is required.

AMF136

Brake Systems Theory - Ford ASSET

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

AMF137

Brake Systems Lab - Ford ASSET

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students remove, replace, diagnose, service and repair disc and drum base brake and anti-lock braking systems on late model automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AMF136 or instructor permission is required.

AMF152 Automatic Transmission Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the principles and theory of hydraulically and electrically operated transmission, transaxles and torque converters. Emphasis is on determining how each component functions and works together within the assembly. The details of electronic controls and the hydraulic to electronic interaction are discussed. Concurrent enrollment in AMF153 or instructor permission is required.

AMF153 Automatic Transmission Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 3  (9 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore the function, operation, overhaul, repair, test procedures and diagnostic process of automatic transmission and transaxles commonly used in modern automobiles. Emphasis is on completely disassembling, inspecting and

WWW.MHCC.EDU

AMF156

Power Train Theory - Ford ASSET

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

A theory course covering the function, operation and design of the power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, drive axles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials and four-wheel drive components. Concurrent enrollment in AMF157 or instructor permission is required.

AMF157

Power Train Lab - Ford ASSET

Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

A lab class covering the diagnosis, service and repair of the power train components such as clutches, transmissions, transaxles, drive axles, drive lines, u-joints, standard and locking differentials and four-wheel drive components. Safety and safety instruction will be conducted throughout this course. Concurrent enrollment in AMF156 or instructor permission is required.

AMF170 Automotive Project I - Ford ASSET Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students will study, research, present, write and discuss new automotive technologies, various diagnostic techniques and advanced automotive systems related to engines, basic electrical, brakes, automotive electronics and engine performance. In addition, students are required to participate in approved service projects, automotive marketing/recruitment events, automotive skill contests and/or other approved activities. Prerequisite: Automotive major or consent of instructor.

AMF216

Engine Performance I Theory - Ford ASSET

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students learn terminology, principles of operation, theory, diagnosis and testing procedures involving electronic fuel injection inputs and outputs, ignition systems, fuel delivery and introductory emissions devices. Basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of electronic fuel injection systems, fuel delivery and related components are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMF217 or instructor permission is required.

AMF217

AMF133 - AMF254

Students learn and practice basic diagnostic skills with emphasis on developing the ability to analyze and diagnose the operation of all components directly related to engine performance as applied to the modern automobile engine, electronic fuel injection and ignition systems. Emphasis is placed on ignition systems and computer-controlled electronic fuel injection systems inputs and outputs. Concurrent enrollment in AMF216 or instructor permission is required.

AMF251 Engine Performance II Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

In this course, students study the terminology, principles of operation, theory, diagnosis and testing procedures involving electronic fuel injection inputs and outputs, emission and OBDII systems. Advanced methods, techniques and procedures for the service and repair of electronic fuel injection systems, emission systems and related components are covered. Concurrent enrollment in AMF252 or instructor permission is required. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

In this course, students study the theory and operation of the service, repair and diagnostic procedures applicable to disc and drum base braking and anti-lock braking systems used on modern automobiles. Concurrent enrollment in AMF137 or instructor permission is required.

reassembling all components including gears, pumps, hydraulic control valves and differentials. Students will perform various tests and diagnostic procedures on automatic transmission equipped vehicles. Concurrent enrollment in AMF152 or instructor permission is required.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMF252 Engine Performance II Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 3  (9 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore techniques and procedures for the service and repair of the electronic fuel injection systems, ignition systems and related components. In addition, students learn and practice diagnostic skills with emphasis on developing the ability to analyze and diagnose the operation of all components directly related to OBDII engine performance electronics, emission and fuel delivery related systems. Concurrent enrollment in AMF251 or instructor permission is required.

AMF253 Steering and Suspension Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern steering systems, suspension systems and alignments on late model Ford and Lincoln/Mercury cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMF254 or instructor permission is required.

AMF254 Steering and Suspension Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, servicing and repair of automotive suspension systems, steering systems and alignments on late model Ford and Lincoln/Mercury cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMF253 or instructor permission is required.

Engine Performance I Lab - Ford ASSET

Credits 2  (6 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2014 (alternate years)

In this course, students learn basic techniques and procedures for the service and repair of engine performance related systems.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

127


AMF256 - ART115

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMF256 Heating and Air Conditioning Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

Theory of operation, service, repair and diagnostic procedures of the modern heating, defrosting and air conditioning systems on late model Ford and Lincoln/Mercury cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMF257 or instructor permission is required.

AMF257 Heating & Air Conditioning Lab - Ford ASSET Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F 2012 (alternate years)

Instruction is given in the diagnosis, trouble-shooting, service and repair of the automobile air conditioning, heating and defrosting systems on late model Ford and Lincoln/Mercury cars and light trucks. Concurrent enrollment in AMF256 or instructor permission is required. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

AMF258 Automotive Electronics II Theory - Ford ASSET Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

AMF280 Automotive Dealership Experience - Ford ASSET Su/W

Credits 6  (20 Lab Hrs/Wk)

The automotive student will be employed in an automotive repair facility. Through agreement with the employer, a program instructor will coordinate the student's work experience with his or her college studies. This course is for program students only.

ANTH101 Introduction to Biological Anthropology Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This class focuses on the physical aspect of humankind. Students are introduced to the basic concepts of biological evolution as they apply to the human species. Emphasis on the narrative of human evolution is augmented by material on primatology and a discussion of human biological variation. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ANTH102 Introduction to Archaeology and World Prehistory

AMF259 Automotive Electronics II Lab - Ford ASSET

ANTH103 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students explore and perform service, repair and diagnostic procedures on modern electrical systems, semiconductor circuits, computer control systems and vehicle multiplexing communication systems as found on late model automobiles. Emphasis is on diagnosing with the use of DMMs, oscilloscopes, scantools and other electronic diagnosing test equipment. Concurrent enrollment in AMF258 or instructor permission is required.

AMF270 Automotive Project II - Ford ASSET Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp 2013 (alternate years)

In this course, students will study, research, present, write and discuss new automotive technologies, various diagnostic techniques and advanced automotive systems related to engines, basic electrical, brakes, automotive electronics, engine performance, emissions, steering and suspension, A/C and automatic and standard transaxles. In addition, students are required to participate

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This class is an introduction to the study of archaeology. Class topics include a brief introduction to archaeological methods and an overview of world prehistory from the mammoth hunters to the earliest civilization. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This class focuses on the anthropological concept of culture. Students learn how culture is studied while performing cross-cultural analyses of various aspects of culture such as religion, language, economy and technology. Emphasis is placed on understanding cultural differences. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. Su/F/W/Sp

How does language work? Where is it in the brain? How do children acquire it? How does language affect thought and our perception of the world? How is our language different from that of other animals? How did human language evolve and develop throughout history? Is “Ebonics” a language or a dialect? This course provides answers to these provocative questions by exploring the anthropological disciplines of descriptive, historical and ethno linguistics. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits 4 - 8  (2 Lecture - 4 Lab Hrs/Wk) Su 2013 (alternate years)

Designed to teach the student field methods in archaeology, ethnology or linguistics through actual participation in a field program using a combination of lectures, lab, discussion and/ or research. The subject matter depends upon the specific summer session and varies from year to year. This course may be repeated up to eight credits.

ANTH215 Introduction to Greek Archaeology F/W/Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

How do we know what we know about ancient Greece? Introduction to Greek Archaeology investigates Greek archaeological sites central to our understanding of this “cradle of civilization.“ Students will investigate the artifacts, ecofacts and features from the Bronze Age to classical Greece and learn how archaeologists can reconstruct ancient Greek lifeways from the physical evidence. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ANTH231 Indian Cultures of the Pacific Northwest This class is a survey of Native American cultures in the Pacific Northwest from prehistoric to modern times. Archaeological findings, historical accounts and recent developments and issues are discussed. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. Offered at irregular intervals.

ANTH232 North American Indians F/W/Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course is designed to provide the student with a broad introduction to the culture, arts and history of the American Indians north of Mexico. Traditional Native American cultures, history of Native/U.S. relations and contemporary Native American issues are emphasized. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ANTH251 Archaeological Analysis and Interpretation Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

ANTH180 Language and Culture Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

ANTH211 Anthropology Field Methods

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

In this course, students study the theory and operation of electrical and electronic systems with emphasis on computer-controlled systems, automotive computer operation and multiplexed vehicle communications. Students explore advanced procedures employed in the diagnosis of computer-controlled systems. This includes troubleshooting methods, test equipment usage and test result interpretation. Concurrent enrollment in AMF259 or instructor permission is required. Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

128

in approved service projects, automotive marketing/recruitment events, automotive skill contests and/or other approved activities. Prerequisite: Automotive major or consent of instructor.

How do archaeologists reconstruct ancient environments, date ancient artifacts and reveal ancient lifeways? This class provides hands-on experience with the analytical laboratory methods professional archaeologists use in solving the mysteries of the past. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART115 Basic Design I: Two-Dimensional Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This class explores the process of using art elements and organizational principles of design in inventing visual images. This course structure is built on the articulation of visual language,

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

terminology and a survey of processes. Class preparations in theoretical knowledge are applied in final works of art using a variety of art materials and tools. Sequential with ART116. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART116

Basic Design II: Color Theory

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

This class explores color theory and its applications in designing invented images. Students continue to apply art elements and organizational principles as explored in Basic Design I, adding the complexities of color harmonies. Students have the opportunity to manipulate color by using a variety of media and supports in designing final art works. Sequential with ART115. Prerequisite: ART115 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART117

Basic Design III: Three-Dimensional

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/Sp

ART198A, ART198B, ART198C Independent Studies: Visual Arts Credits 1 - 3 - maximum 9  (3, 6, 9 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W

This course provides an introduction to Western art, from c. 500 B.C. to c. 1600 A.D., covering the art and cultures of the early Middle Ages, Romanesque, medieval, Gothic, early and high Renaissance, Northern Renaissance and Mannerism. Instruction focuses primarily on painting, sculpture and graphics, and covers selected examples of architecture to introduce key principles and centers for each period. This course is designed for non-majors as well as art majors. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

ART206

History of Western Art: Baroque - Modern

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

This course provides an introduction to Western art, from c. 1600 B.C. to modern, covering the art and cultures of the Baroque, Rococo, the neoclassical and Romantic styles, realism, impressionism and post-impressionism to modern. Instruction focuses primarily on painting, sculpture and graphics, and covers selected examples of architecture to introduce key principles and centers for each period. This course is designed for non-majors as well as art majors. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing. Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/Sp

This course provides an introduction to Western art, from c. 3000 B.C. to c. 1400 A.D., covering the art and cultures of the ancient Near East, ancient Egypt, Aegean, ancient Greece, the rise and fall of the ancient Roman Empire and finally, the transition of the Western world to early Christian and Byzantine Empire.

F/W/Sp

This course is a survey of traditional and contemporary art forms with emphasis on the observer, the artist and the critic. Structured around basic design principles and the practice of learning to look, this course includes virtual field trips to museums and galleries. This course may include discussions of artists' materials, handson projects, historical genres, research, visual resources, gallery exhibits and trends. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

ART214 Digital Art: Page Layout Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ART204 History of Western Art: Prehistoric - Byzantine

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

ART211 Survey of Visual Arts F/W/Sp

This course is designed for unique individual and/or group projects of a special nature for interdisciplinary or in-depth work in applied art not normally covered in an existing course. Enrollment requires a written project proposal that must be approved by the instructor and dean before registration. Maximum of three credits per term to a total of nine credits. Enrollment requires a written project proposal that must be approved by the instructor and dean before registration. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

ART205 History of Western Art: Medieval - Renaissance

Sp

In this visual arts course, students use the Macintosh computer and a page layout software program to learn the basic principles of combining type and images for the printed page. Through creative projects and exercises, students learn how to effectively format type, import graphics and photographs, use color and position elements according to a grid. Emphasis is placed on use of the Macintosh computer as a fine art-making tool. Conceptual as well as technical issues are covered. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART116 - ART226

ART215P Survey in Visual Arts: Photography W

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course examines leading photographers of the 20th century and their influence on contemporary, creative, photojournalistic and applied commercial photography. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART219

Calligraphy

Credits 2 - maximum 6  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course, with a different focus each term, enables students to gain an understanding and technical competence of various calligraphic styles. Fall term is basic bookhand, plain and Roman capitals. Winter term presents italics with a variety of capital forms. Spring term teaches a variety of historical styles and decorative hands. Calligraphic layouts are developed. Students may start any term. This course may be repeated up to six credits. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART225 Digital Art I Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This studio course is an introduction to the basic concepts of threedimensional design. This class begins with the most basic elements of three-dimensional line and plane and works towards ideas of form, space and content. Assigned projects will help develop an understanding of sculptural and design considerations while expanding conceptual and material ability. Demonstrations, lectures and critical discussions will contribute to developing a working vocabulary of spatial relations. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

Instruction focuses primarily on painting, sculpture and graphics, and covers selected examples of architecture to introduce key principles and centers for each period. This course is designed for non-majors as well as art majors. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

F

This visual arts course introduces the art student to the use of Macintosh computers and a vector-based drawing program as a visualization tool and a fine art medium. An overview of the Macintosh operating system and working with a variety of peripheral devices is covered. Emphasis is placed on use of the computer as a fine art-making tool. Through applied projects, students learn how to use drawing tools, create paths, elemental graphic shapes, work with type and apply both color and gradient fills. Conceptual as well as technical issues are covered. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART226

Digital Art II

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

This visual arts course introduces the art student to the use of Macintosh computers and an image-editing program as a means to digitally manipulate photographs as well as create original images. Students learn how to use a flatbed scanner, digital camera, work with stock photography and other image sources. Emphasis is placed on use of the Macintosh computer as a fine art-making tool. Paint tools, filters, color correcting, selection methods, color modes and file formats are explored. Through assigned projects, students learn how to alter, improve, create and manage bitmap images. Conceptual as well as technical issues are covered. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

129


ART227 - ART254

ART227

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Digital Art: 3-D Animation

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ART232 Drawing II Sp

This visual art course introduces beginning level concepts of visual language as applied to 3-D modeling and animation media. Students conceive, design and present "moving art" projects that express their ideas in visual nonlinear poetic form and visual linear short story form. Students express their ideas through the creation of virtual environments, modeling basic forms, animation, lighting, color, sound and manipulation of virtual cameras. Critiques challenge students to analyze their expressions by addressing issues inherent in visual language. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART228

Digital Art: Web Design

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This visual arts course introduces students to creative Web page design using the application Dreamweaver on the Macintosh platform. This course covers the fundamentals and aesthetics of site design, including Cascading Style Sheets, typography issues, working with images, creating links and instituting interactive behaviors. Emphasis is on legibility, flow and defining visual composition specific to the Web. Discussions cover creative styles, integration of images and Web design best practices. Conceptual as well as technical issues are covered. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART229

Digital Art: Multimedia

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F

This highly creative, interactive, experimental visual art course challenges conventional ideas of expression and linearity. Students combine media (photographs, video, still images, story, poetry, music, sound, 2D animation, painting and drawing) to form nonlinear interactive projects. Critical thinking and problem solving skills are developed as students conceive and design projects using new media. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART231 Drawing I Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course serves as an introduction to visual language through the manipulation of tools and materials in the drawing medium. The concepts of basic composition are explored including placement and scale of subject matter, pictorial balance, volume and spatial depth. Critical thinking skills are exercised in individual and group critiques addressing the integration of form with content. Discussions and presentations of drawing ideology expand the students’ perceptions of themselves as artists within a historical and contemporary context. Sequential. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

130

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is the second of a three-course sequence where the study of visual language is understood through the manipulation of a wider variety of drawing tools and supports, encouraging an exploration of process and content cohesion. Critiques challenge students to analyze their expressions by addressing issues inherent in visual language. Students are encouraged to begin and sustain the process of self-examination by dealing with diversified subject matter in both object and non-objective idioms. Both individual and group criticisms, combined with discussions of drawing ideology, expand the students’ perceptions of themselves as artists within a historical and contemporary context. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART231 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART233 Drawing III Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is the third of a three-course sequence where the study of visual language is understood through the manipulation of tools and materials in the drawing medium. Drawing III addresses the issues of refining methods and techniques with a portfolio of finished drawings. In addition to previous drawing course objectives, Drawing III students study contemporary art issues, genres, mixed media, a variety of formats and color. Students in this course are expected to articulate outcomes and processes in drawing media and to create a body of work. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART232 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART234 Life Drawing I Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/Sp

This course introduces the student to drawing the human form. Students follow drawing methods that lead to observational documentation of the human form's proportion, mass and structure. Students explore visual language elements of line and value as enhancements to structure, issues in light, perspective, surface anatomy and essential skeletal structures. Students are required to write in response to reading material regarding the history of anatomy for artists and to analyze the translation of visual observation. Sequential. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. F/Sp

This intermediate-level course is the second in a year-long sequence in the study of the human form and anatomy for artists. This course builds upon ART234, delving deeper into studies of skeletal and muscular structure, and concentrates on the anterior and posterior views of the torso through overlay draw-

CATALOG • 2012–13

ART236

Life Drawing III

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/Sp

This course is the third in a year-long sequence in the study of the human form and anatomy for artists. Expanded skeletal and musculature studies are produced through the method of overlay drawings of the head, neck, arms and legs. Although students will continue to draw directly from the model in class, this course expands beyond the basic form and structure of the figure to discover conceptual, metaphorical and cultural narratives. Students develop drawings that exhibit a personal or expressive component beyond the classical descriptive studies done in ART234 and ART235. Proposals for extended studies are discussed in class and approved by the instructor. Students are required to write in response to reading material regarding the history of anatomy for artists, and to analyze the translation of visual observation. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART235 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART240 Drawing - Cartooning I Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This is an introductory course in the art of cartooning which covers character development and marketing for various types and formats of cartoons. Prerequisite: None, however ART231 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART241 Drawing: Cartooning II Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

Emphasis is on the use of Macintosh computer software and hardware in the design, development and production of cartoons. Generating ideas, refining compositions, hand-building and computer conversion are the major topics in this course, in addition to preparing files for printing. Prerequisite: ART240 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART254 Ceramics I

ART235 Life Drawing II Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ings. Extended studies investigate the potential of the human form as subject matter in explorations regarding color theory and composition. Students are required to write in response to reading material regarding the history of anatomy for artists, and to analyze the translation of visual observation. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART234 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This introductory course is designed for the student with limited or no previous experience in pottery/ceramics. Students are introduced to the materials, tools and manipulative skills necessary to create both utilitarian and aesthetic three-dimensional art forms. Beginning with an investigation of cultural influences on primitive processes and continuing through contemporary

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

techniques, visual literacy is developed through a study and application of the elements of design. Students create both hand-built and wheel-thrown projects, utilize various techniques of decorating and glazing, and evaluate student work. The theory and practice in loading and firing the electric kiln is covered. ART254, ART255 and ART256 are sequential courses. Prerequisite: None, but ART117 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

expertise in the use of power equipment and hand tools related to art metal. Students become familiar with technical processes used by the professional jeweler and practicing artisan. ART257, ART258 and ART259 are sequential courses. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART255 Ceramics II

This is an introductory course designed for the student with limited or no previous jewelry/metalsmithing experience. The course is a combination of the applied design principles and jewelrymaking/metalsmithing as an art medium. It will include the continuing development of sound metalsmithing skills, design application, craftsmanship and expertise in the use of power equipment and hand tools related to art metal. The student will become familiar with technical processes used by the professional jeweler, practicing artisan and metalsmith. ART257B, ART258B, and ART259B are sequential courses. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

ART256

Ceramics III

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is for the serious ceramic student with previous ceramic training in throwing and hand-building skills. Students are expected to demonstrate a proficiency in clay manipulation, development of form and use of tools in the formation of visual images. Students learn to understand and recognize the role of visual and conceptual elements as they affect structure and form. They have the opportunity to evaluate various clay bodies, experiment with and test glaze formulations, and participate in firing the glaze kilns. Discussions of pottery as a business/ profession and marketing techniques are included. Evaluation is through interaction with other students, instructor and self-criticism. ART254, ART255 and ART256 are sequential courses. Prerequisite: ART255 or consent of instructor. ART117 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART257

Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing I

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This introductory course, designed for the student with limited or no previous jewelry/metalsmithing experience, is a marriage between the applied design principles of an art class and metalsmithing/jewelry as an art medium. This course furthers the student's design awareness and develops sound, step-by-step metals technique, design application, craftsmanship skills and

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ART258

F/W/Sp

Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing II

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course continues the study of applied design principles in metals, emphasizing original designs. Students continue to learn manipulative skills with hand tools and power equipment related to more advanced technical processes. Students gain greater insight into design opportunities and appreciation of the art forms of jewelrymaking and metalsmithing. Prior experience in fundamental techniques and process allows students to operate at higher levels of competency and have more latitude in their creative experiences. The use of related materials are introduced as part of designing and the construction process. Individual and group discussions of jewelry/art metal and how it relates to fashion design, as well as historical and contemporary implications are included. In addition, students considering a career in the jewelry and metalsmithing trades receive practical guidelines for pursuing their profession. ART257, ART258 and ART259 are sequential. Prerequisite: ART257. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART258B Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing II Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is a continuation of the study of applied metalsmithing design principles, emphasizing original designs. Students develop greater manipulative skills related to both hand tools and power equipment through an in-depth study of one main metalsmithing process. Students gain greater insights into design opportunities and appreciation of the art forms of jewelrymaking and metalsmithing. As a result of prior experiences in fundamental techniques and processes, students are able to operate at intermediate levels of competency and are allowed more latitude

ART255 - ART260

in creative experiences. Individual and group discussions of jewelry/art metal and how it relates to fashion design, as well as historical and contemporary implications are explored. In addition, students considering a career in the jewelry and metalsmithing trades receive practical guidelines for pursuing their profession. ART 257B, ART258B and ART259B are sequential courses. Prerequisite: ART257B. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART259

Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing III

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Third-term students build on the skills acquired in the two preceding terms. Students have more latitude in project selection, which incorporate several advanced metalsmithing techniques. Students implement strategies in transferring applied design elements, manipulating tools and fabricating materials. This experience helps develop an insight on the process in order to successfully complete areas of study selected. Students discuss and critique each other's work and discuss basic aesthetics of art metal design and construction, thus expanding the students' perceptions of themselves within a historical as well as contemporary context. In addition, students considering a career in the jewelry and metalsmithing trades receive practical guidelines for pursuing their profession. ART257, ART258 and ART259 are sequential courses. Prerequisite: ART258. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course is for the student with previous ceramic training. Students participate in an in-depth study of skill-building techniques, materials, tools, design and glaze applications. Each student develops his or her wheel-throwing or hand-building skills or a combination thereof. Those choosing to concentrate on wheel-throwing practice the skills necessary to create the five basic pottery forms. Those interested in hand-building will explore construction methods using five of the basic techniques. Emphasis in both areas is on the implementation of design elements and their application to form. Decorating, glazing, kiln firing and glaze firing theory will be covered. ART254, ART255 and ART256 are sequential courses. Prerequisite: ART254 or consent of instructor. ART117 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART257B Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing I

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

ART259B Jewelrymaking/Metalsmithing III F/W/Sp

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Third-term students are expected to build on the skills acquired in the two preceding terms. Students are allowed more latitude in project selection and development. Students implement specific advanced strategies in transferring applied design elements, manipulating tools and fabricating materials during an in-depth study of one main metalsmithing process. Student work and basic philosophies in art metal design and construction are discussed and critiqued, thus expanding the student's aesthetic perception within a historical as well as contemporary context. In addition, students considering a career in the jewelry and metalsmithing trades receive practical guidelines for pursuing their profession. ART257B, ART258B and ART259B are sequential courses. Prerequisite: ART258B. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART260 Digital Photography and Imaging Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This beginning photography course uses digital cameras and software for processing. Students learn to use the advanced features of digital cameras to create various creative outcomes. Learning the digital photography language, lens classifications, specific exposure controls and lighting, photographic composition, photo-compositing and developing a digital media pre-

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

131


ART261 - ART283

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

sentation are emphasized. Students are introduced to Adobe Photoshop, Lightroom and Bridge for image organization, basic image adjustments/retouching and building multi-photo images. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

light and composition are explored. The use of color by various photographers is discussed. Exercises are performed using a variety of film and digitally-based media. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

ART261 Photography I

ART271 Printmaking I

Su/F/W/Sp

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This beginning black and white photography course emphasizes visual and technical proficiency using small format 35 mm cameras. Camera operations, exposure control, lighting, darkroom film processing and printing are explained and practiced through lectures, visual illustration and lab work. Emphasis is on design and composition. Open to all students. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math. Adjustable film camera is necessary.

ART262 Photography II Su/F/W/Sp

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This intermediate black and white photography course is designed to build proficiency beyond basic skills. Emphasis is on content, composition, lighting and darkroom practices that produce quality images. Students create a photo essay on a single theme. Content covers advanced black and white photographic processes and techniques. Prerequisite: ART261 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math. Adjustable film camera is necessary.

ART263 Field Photography Su/F

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Students travel to area locations, assess the area and its photographic possibilities. As a result, they learn to produce effective compositions and images that capture critical aspects of the location. Class time is evenly split between field shooting and image editing/critiques. Prerequisite: ART260 or ART261 or equivalent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

ART264 Portrait Photography W/Sp

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Portrait-making techniques in both studio and natural light environments are explored. Subject lighting, background settings and photographer/subject rapport are covered. Students learn to operate basic studio lighting equipment focused on portraiture. Prerequisite: Knowledge of basic digital camera operations is strongly recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

ART266

Color Photography Foundations

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course introduces students to the foundations of color photography. Properties of color theory, perception, aesthetics,

132

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This is the first in a three-course sequence of printmaking. This first level introduces the novice to the direct method of image design and transfer to a woodblock, copper plate and silkscreen. Students practice basic cutting and incising techniques, inking and pressing a print. Students experience creating prints in woodcut, intaglio and silkscreen. Students write an essay on Ukiyo-e print history and blog regularly regarding class critiques using print and art terminology. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. F/W/Sp

This is the second in a three-course sequence in printmaking. Students explore graphic communication in black and white relief, practice traditional Japanese carving and printing techniques, such as the sabitsuke cut, develop imagery in multiple blocks and continue silkscreen and intaglio practices and methods. As in Printmaking I, students use both the direct and indirect method of imagery development. Students write an essay on the graphic appeal of the black and white print with an emphasis on German expressionism and Mexican revolutionary prints. Students blog regularly regarding class critiques using print and art terminology, processes and analysis of visual translation. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART271 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART273 Printmaking III Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This is the third term in a three-course sequence in printmaking. Students continue to explore the rich visual potential in woodcut, working to perfect the Ukiyo-e carving technique of a thin raised black line. Students continue to express their ideas using silkscreen, intaglio and are introduced to stone lithography. The emphasis in Printmaking III is to begin a personal exploration of imagery and to choose an area of interest (thematic) within the scope of printmaking. Students build on their imagination, inventiveness and visual fluency. In addition, students explore the history of the print as an art form in a research paper on a subject complimentary to their chosen area of historic or contemporary art interest. Students blog regularly regarding class critiques using print and art terminology, processes and analysis of visual translation. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART272 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

In this beginning course, students learn visual language by manipulating tools and materials in the painting medium. Basic compositional concerns including placement and scale of subject matter, pictorial balance, volume and spatial depth are covered and applied to the painting process. Critical thinking is developed through both individual and group critiques addressing the integration of form with content. These concepts, combined with discussions of painting ideology, critical analysis and study of practicing artists, expand the students' perceptions of themselves as artists within a historical and contemporary context. Sequential. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART282 Painting II Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ART272 Printmaking II Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

ART281 Painting I

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is the second of a three-course sequence where the study of visual language is understood through the manipulation of tools and materials in the painting medium. The objectives of the course are 1) to learn a higher mastery of the tools and materials of traditional easel painting; 2) to achieve a theoretical understanding of basic color theory, interaction and perception; and 3) to apply the above to the processes of painting. Critical thinking is developed through both individual and group critiques addressing the integration of form with content. Students are encouraged to begin and sustain the process of self-examination by dealing with diversified subject matter in both object and non-objective idioms. Both individual and group criticisms, combined with discussions of painting ideology, expand the students’ perceptions of themselves as artists within a historical and contemporary context. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART281. ART231 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART283 Painting III Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is the third of a three-course sequence where the study of visual language is understood through the manipulation of tools and materials in the painting medium. Students address the fundamental issues of contemporary abstraction in painting, narrative painting and society and issues in painting. Critical thinking is developed through both individual and group critiques addressing the integration of form with content. Students are encouraged to advance the process of self-examination by dealing with diversified subject matter in both object and non-objective idioms in the creation of a body of work. Both individual and group criticisms, combined with discussions of painting ideology, expand more deeply the students’ perceptions of themselves as artists within a historical and contemporary context. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART282. ART231 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

ART287

Sculpture: Ironcasting

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is an introduction to iron casting. Students learn to transform a sculptural form from sand mold to molten iron to finished sculpture. Students work on an individual basis with the instructor to complete their projects and to begin developing a personal aesthetic. Students gain a working knowledge of cast iron sculptural form, vocabulary and history through lecture material, demonstrations of process, visual experience, physical practice and critical discussion. Prerequisite: ART293 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART288

Sculpture: Ceramic

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

ART289

Sculpture: Metalcasting

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

An advanced level sculpture class, this course is an introduction to working in the metal casting foundry. Students learn to transform a sculptural form from sand or investment mold to finished bronze or aluminum sculpture. The possibility for sculptural exploration throughout the process is emphasized as students work on independent projects. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures, field trips and critical discussions. Prerequisite: ART292 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART290 Sculpture: Welding Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is an introduction to the materials, processes and forms of welded sculpture. Knowledge of welding techniques is fundamental, not only for finished sculptural forms, but also as a structural foundation for other materials, and for finishing cast metal pieces. Instruction covers fabrication processes including welding, brazing, cutting and bending. Finishing processes such as grinding and surface treatment are also included. The possibility for sculptural exploration throughout the process is emphasized as students work on independent projects. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures,

WWW.MHCC.EDU

ART291 Sculpture I Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is an introduction to the sculpture studio. Traditional sculptural processes including modeling, mold making and construction are taught alongside contemporary sculptural concepts of form and content. Using plaster, clay, wood and material of your own choosing, students learn how material and process interrelate to create form. Students are given an introduction to sculptural ideas and history with a view toward developing a personal form of expression. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures, field trips and critical discussions. Sequential with ART292, ART293. Prerequisite: None, but ART117 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART292 Sculpture II Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This intermediate-level sculpture course is an introduction to the constructive techniques of welding and woodworking and their application to sculptural ideas and forms. Students are encouraged to continue developing their ideas from beginning sculpture in a variety of media. The development of a personal sculptural aesthetic is emphasized. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures, field trips and critical discussions. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART291 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART293 Sculpture III Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course is an advanced study of sculptural form, space and content. Students are introduced to installation and site-specific sculpture. Working independently, students explore their own creative philosophy while sculpting in any medium including metal, wood and mixed media. This course is also an introduction to metal casting, with instruction in mold-making and casting techniques for bronze and aluminum. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures, field trips and critical discussions. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART292 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

elements and principles. Imagery includes still-life, landscape, figurative and abstract subject matter. Sequential. Prerequisite: None. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART296

Watercolor II

Su/Sp

This is an introductory course in watercolor exploring basic English transparent watercolor techniques and their uses. Emphasis is on the technical uses of the media utilizing a limited palette of color as well as composition, color theory and mixing, design

Su/Sp

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This is a course in watercolor painting that further explores English transparent watercolor and its combination with other materials such as fabrics and painted papers as a means of expression and communication. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART294. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ART297

Watercolor III Su/Sp

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This advanced-level watercolor class explores the creative potential of water-based media. The course covers all of the materials and methods of ART294 and ART296, but extends the focus to include experimental uses of non-traditional watercolor materials and their expressive potential. Aside from an extended personalized palette, the student is expected to work independently under the direction of the instructor who encourages an individual direction in choices of subject matter, technique and materials. The end result is the creation of a body of mature work suitable for portfolio presentation. Sequential. Prerequisite: ART296. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

ASL101 First-year American Sign Language I Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W

ASL101 is the introductory course in the study of American Sign Language. The content includes the basic receptive and expressive sign skills and sign vocabulary required to be able to communicate at a beginner's level in American Sign Language. Included in the class content are beginning linguistic and grammatical principles; appropriate facial markers and body movement; the manual alphabet and signed numbers; information on the effect of deafness on the individual; needed terms; the history of the development of ASL and other sign systems; the education of deaf children; ASL stories, songs and poetry; and information about the deaf culture and community. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

ASL102 First-year American Sign Language II Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

ART294 Watercolor I

ART287 - ASL102

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This is a beginning-level sculpture class using clay, one of the oldest sculptural media. Using low fire clay, students develop sculptural forms through a variety of techniques including slab and coil construction, mold-making and slip-casting. Instruction includes several finishing and glazing techniques. Students work on an individual basis with the instructor to complete their projects and to begin developing a personal aesthetic. Studio work is supplemented with practical demonstrations, slide lectures, field trips and critical discussions. Prerequisite: None. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

field trips and critical discussions. Prerequisite: ART291 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Su/W/Sp

ASL102 is the continuation of a three-term sequence in the study of American Sign Language. The content of the course includes the additional receptive and expressive sign skills, information and sign vocabulary required to communicate at an advanced beginner level of American Sign Language. Also included in the course content are additional linguistic and grammatical

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

133


ASL103 - BA205

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

principles; appropriate facial and physical markers; further skills in the use of the manual alphabet and signed numbers; more information on the effect of deafness on the individual; ASL story telling, poetry and songs; and the deaf culture and community. Successful completion of ASL102 fulfills the language entrance requirement to Oregon public universities. Prerequisite: ASL101 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

ASL103 First-year American Sign Language III Su/W/Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

ASL103 is a continuation of ASL102 and completes a three-course sequence in the study of American Sign Language. The content includes the additional basic receptive and expressive sign skills and sign vocabulary required to communicate at an advanced beginner level of American Sign Language. Also included in the course content are more advanced ASL linguistic and grammatical principles, ability to expressively and receptively use the manual alphabet, signed numbers and additional competencies at presenting ASL stories, songs and poems. Course work incorporates additional concepts in the use of facial markers, body movement, classifiers, quantifiers, directional verbs, verb tenses, the use of eye and body gaze, use of space, ASL idioms and discourse features and experiences with the deaf community and culture. Prerequisite: ASL102 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

ASL198A, ASL198B, ASL198C American Sign Language-Independent Study This course provides an opportunity for intermediate and advanced students to expand their expressive and receptive skills; provides students the opportunity to study non-manual behavior, American Sign Language structure, fluency and storytelling; and allows students to gain greater appreciation for deaf culture. This course may be repeated for a maximum of nine credit hours. Instructor and dean permission are required. Prerequisite: ASL103 or equivalent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading and Writing in English.

ASL201 Second-year American Sign Language I F

ASL201 is an intermediate mid-course in the study of American Sign Language. The content includes both the receptive and expressive skills and vocabulary required for communicating at an intermediate level in American Sign Language. This class introduces concepts related to locating things around the house, asking for solutions to everyday problems, telling about life events and describing objects. It focuses on sign production, comprehension building, narrative practice and spontaneous as

134

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

browser, modem and high speed Internet connection. Students should have keyboarding skill of 20 words per minute or more. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

ASL202 Second-year American Sign Language II

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk) W

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Second-year American Sign Language II continues work of ASL201, emphasizing active communication at tan intermediate level in American Sign Language. This class has an increasing emphasis on exploring, analyzing the rules and presenting ASL stories and literature. Prerequisite: ASL201. Instructor may also require Sign Language proficiency interview .Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

ASL203 Second-year American Sign Language III Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Second-year American Sign Language III continues work of ASL202, emphasizing active communication at an intermediate level in American Sign Language. This class has an increasing emphasis on exploring, analyzing the rules and presenting ASL literature and poetry. Prerequisite: ASL202. Instructor may also require Sign Language proficiency interview. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

BA101

Introduction to Business

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Credits 1 - 3 - maximum 9  (1 – 3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

well as structured interactions and appropriate cultural behaviors. Students develop techniques for role shifting, spatial structuring, sequencing events and using temporal features of the language. Prerequisite: ASL103. Instructor may also require Sign Language proficiency interview. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing.

Su/F/W/Sp

This is an introductory course designed to acquaint the student with the various phases of business. Emphasis is placed on ownership and organization, marketing, human resource management, management, business ethics, accounting and financial management and the importance of technology in business. The purpose of the course is to show students the interrelationship between business disciplines and to prepare students for further business study. Proficiency Recommended: Reading.

BA131

Introduction to Business Computing

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Real world, state-of-the-art, and relevant to future course work will be the hallmarks of this four-credit course which introduces computer software applications (level one of Microsoft Word, Excel, Access and PowerPoint) for business documentation, data analysis, file management and retrieval. Students first assess their skills using the innovative Web-based SAM (Skill Assessment Manager). These skills are applied to common business scenarios. Prerequisite: Student should have experience with computers, the Windows operating system, and the Internet. Students must have access to a PC with a Windows XP, Vista or Windows 7 operating system, current version of Internet Explorer Web

CATALOG • 2012–13

BA150

Developing a Small Business F/W/Sp

The course is designed for students to be introduced to important elements and steps involved in starting a small business. Students will evaluate and quantify risk versus reward analysis, as well as appropriately test and protect business ideas. Students will practice how to formulate a cash flow projection and determine cash needs. Additionally, students are introduced to business legal structure, building a company image, human resource needs and creating a feasibility study. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA177

Payroll Accounting and Payroll Tax Filing Requirements W

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course is designed to enable students to process payroll and meet the needs of the employer and legal requirements. Students will learn the basic payroll rules and regulations. In addition, students will prepare all necessary payroll journal entries, updating the general ledger accounts and employee earning records, federal, state and city tax forms. Students will demonstrate in-depth understanding of payroll by completing a computerized payroll project for a three-month cycle. Prerequisite: BA211 and BA131; or AC110 and BA131; or BA211 and CIS120L; or AC110 and CIS120L. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA203

Introduction to International Business F/W/Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course introduces students to a rapidly changing world environment where the success of a business depends on its ability to respond appropriately to these changes. The course design examines how businesses effectively compete in the world market by learning what individual firms have done to succeed through a comparison of their business strategies, structures and operations. Special emphasis will be made on how sociocultural forces both help and hinder a company's ability to conduct its business activities. This course is not equivalent to BA203 offered from fall 1986 through spring 1999. Prerequisite: BA101 recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA205

Business Communications

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course develops required skills to communicate effectively in a business environment. Technology is viewed and used as an efficient tool for processing and presenting information in a

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

business setting. Students learn and practice effective strategies for writing persuasive, good and bad news letters and memos. They learn interpersonal and organizational communication skills for working in groups as well as with individuals. Students collaborate to research, write and present business reports. E-mail, word processing, spreadsheets, online research and presentation software is used to enhance the communication process. Prerequisite: BA131 and WR121; or CIS120L and WR121. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

to serve students who plan to pursue an associate degree in some business area and/or transfer to an undergraduate degree program in any area of business. This course emphasizes the use of accounting information by managers. Topics covered include managerial accounting systems, product costing, standard costs, cost behavior and analysis, profit planning, budgets, responsibility accounting and capital budgeting decisions. Prerequisite: BA211. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA206

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Management and Supervisory Fundamentals

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

BA211

Principles of Accounting I

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is an introductory accounting course designed to serve students who plan to pursue an associate degree in a business area and/or transfer to an undergraduate degree program in any area of business. This course emphasizes external financial reporting for business enterprises. Information gathering, recording and financial statement preparation is covered with an emphasis on understanding, interpreting and applying accounting information. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA212

Principles of Accounting II

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is the second course in the basic accounting sequence designed to serve students who plan to pursue an associate degree in a business area and/or transfer to an undergraduate degree program in any area of business. This course emphasizes external financial reporting. Topics covered include long-term assets, current and long-term liabilities, stockholder's equity, the statement of cash flow, financial statement analysis, international accounting and inter-company investments. Prerequisite: BA211. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA213

Principles of Accounting III

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is the third course in the basic accounting sequence designed

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Cost Accounting I Sp

BA223

Principles of Marketing

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course introduces students to traditional and Internet marketing principles and policies. Major topics are: marketing concepts relating to price policies and controls; trade channels and merchandising; market research; promotion; and integration of marketing with other activities of the business enterprise. Prerequisite: BA101 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BA224

Human Resource Management W/Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course should enable the student to analyze manufacturing and service costs for purposes of decision-making and understanding the ramifications of their behavior. The student will be able to make production and pricing decisions, allocate costs and make management decisions. The course focuses on cost management and covers activity-based costing as well as job costing. Prerequisite: BA213 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

This course provides perspectives on important current and emerging practices to help the student develop a practical, realistic and modern view of human resource management (HRM). Students study the HRM functions of an executive or supervisor as well as the functions of the HRM director in today's business environment. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BA218

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Personal Finance

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W

This course provides students with practical decision-making skills for managing their financial resources. Topics covered include setting personal goals, budgeting, use of credit, consumer spending and saving and personal investment options. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA220

Tax Accounting

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F

In this course, students learn how to apply the fundamentals of individual income taxation. Students learn how to apply the concepts of income, deductions, exemptions, gains and losses and tax credits in the preparation of basic federal income tax returns. Prerequisite: BA212. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA222

F/Sp

An introductory study of financial management. The course covers sources of capital, financial statement analysis, the time value of money, capital budgeting, working capital management, financial structures and other factors that influence financial management decisions. Prerequisite: BA101 and BA211, and either BA131 or CIS120L; or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

Introduction to Business Law Su/F/W/Sp

Emphasis is placed on the student's ability to understand and apply rules of law applicable to business operations. Business topics include constitutional basis, ethics and social responsibility, courts and procedures, torts, intellectual property, business crimes, contracts, warranties, formation of LLC, anti-trust, and e-contracts and international law. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BA228

Computer Accounting Applications Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course focuses on using accounting general ledger, including a generic commercial general ledger package. It provides a good review of accounting procedures and topics. Prerequisite: BA211 and CIS120L; or BA211 and BA131. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA231

Finance

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

BA226

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course encompasses the study, analysis and application of management and supervision functions, structure and roles. Major management processes of planning, decision-making, organizing, leading and controlling are covered. There is an emphasis on application of effective management and supervision behaviors. Current relevant management and supervision issues such as motivation, communication, teamwork, diversity, ethics and global business are covered. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA215

BA206 - BA231

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Information Technology/Business

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

The purpose of this course is to present business professionals with the basic concepts and skills for the strategic use of information systems in the organization. This course describes how information systems can be applied to business processes by supporting communications, improving decision making and increasing organizational performance. The components and development of the appropriate personal, workgroup and enterprise systems will be examined. Additional lab time is required for hands-on applications experience in the use of information and computer technology for communication and decision making. Prerequisite: BA131 or CIS120L. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

135


BA238 - BI101B

BA238

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Sales

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

BA265 F/W/Sp

This course examines the salesperson's role in modern marketing. It places emphasis on buyer behavior, the sales communication process, prospecting for customers, planning the sales call, developing and giving the sales presentation, handling objections, the importance of customer service and closing the sale. Presentations provide the students with opportunities to apply sales concepts. Prerequisite: None. BA101 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BA239

Advertising and Promotion

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

F

This is a class for students interested in operations management. Working in small teams, students are trained to perform an operations workflow analysis for an area business or service organization, integrating current records and Web-based information systems. Students develop team skills, consulting skills and work directly with business professionals in the organization where they perform the analysis. Prerequisite: BA131 or CIS120L. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA267

Business Project Management

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

This course is a detailed examination of the purpose, preparation, placement and analysis of the various types of advertisements within each of the media, such as television, Web, radio and print. The relative merits of the most popular media are examined. The course involves practice in the planning and analysis of complete advertising campaigns and their coordination with other marketing strategies. Relevant social media and social networking are researched and analyzed as a part of the overall promotional and advertising strategy. Prerequisite: None. BA101 and BA223 are recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

This is a hands-on class for students in project management. Working in project teams, students are trained to consult on projects for area businesses and service organizations, to propose realistic and effective project plans and to anticipate project management problems. Students develop team skills, consulting skills and work directly with business professionals in the organization where they prepare and present a project plan. Prerequisite: BA131 or CIS120L; BA265 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA249

BA271

Retail Management

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course studies the total management efforts needed to operate a retail establishment effectively. It addresses the manager's strategy of operation as well as the requirements of daily operation, and does so from the standpoint of the specific decisions a retail manager must make to achieve success. The retail management course addresses buying, marketing, merchandising, operations, inventory control, personnel and finance. The course will also cover technology and trends in retail. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA250

Small Business Management

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course introduces students to the practical and specific aspects of how to operate a small business. Students develop a comprehensive business plan. This includes operations and financial planning, raising capital, marketing and human resource planning together with leadership and time-management planning. Prerequisite: BA101 or BA150; or instructor consent. WR121 and MTH065 are recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

136

Operations Management - Workflow Analysis

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Financial Statement Analysis

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

BI100

Survey of Body Systems F/W

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This course is an introduction to human anatomy and physiology to fulfill the requirements for Allied Health professional/technical programs and as a survey for students interested in building a foundation for higher levels of study in anatomy and physiology. Lecture includes a brief study of the structure and function of the ten major body systems. Laboratory includes a study of anatomy utilizing anatomical models of the various systems. Recommended prerequisite: High school-level cell biology and chemistry is highly recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI101

General Biology I: Intro to Cellular Biology

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI101 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the cellular basis of life, including cell structure and function and the genetic and metabolic processes that affect cells. BI101 introduces students to biology as a scientific discipline and engages students in the process of scientific discovery. All BI101 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements.

BI101A General Biology I: Survey of Cellular Biology Su/F/W/Sp

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This course is designed to enable students to interpret and analyze real world financial reports of various manufacturing, retailing and service firms from the perspective of investors, creditors and prospective employees. This analysis will be used to assess a company's liquidity, profitability and solvency in order to judge whether there is a viable basis for relationship. Students will also develop their ability to locate comparable industry data, rating services and credit reporting services and apply this information in their evaluation of a company's past performance and assessment of the company's future risks and rewards. Prerequisite: BA212 and AC261; or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

Adaptations of BI101 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the cellular basis of life, including cell structure and function and the genetic and metabolic processes that affect cells. BI101A is a survey course that introduces the discipline of cellular biology. The physical and chemical concepts, as they apply to the study of life, are introduced. Lecture topics include: the principles of the scientific method, inorganic and organic chemistry, basic cell structure and function, respiration and cell division. All BI101 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, B1212 and BI213. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BA285

BI101B

Leadership and Human Relations

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course prepares students to become effective leaders who drive organizational change. While the assumption is made that everybody can be a leader, people often miss the opportunity because they are not ready. Students will examine their existing capabilities and develop a plan for building on these in preparation to lead the 21st century organization. Additional focus will be made on nurturing the development of the followers and recognizing situations that either impede or facilitate effective leadership. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CATALOG • 2012–13

General Biology I: Plagues, Parasites and Pandemics

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI101 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the cellular basis of life, including cell structure and function and the genetic and metabolic processes that affect cells. BI101B provides students with an introduction to the field of microbiology. This course takes a biological perspective to investigate microbial diseases of the past, present and future. All BI101 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students consider-

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

ing majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, B1212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI102

General Biology II: Intro to Molecular Biology and Genetics

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI102 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the molecular and genetic foundation of life, including mitosis, meiosis and micro-evolutionary processes. All BI102 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI102A

General Biology II: Survey of Molecular Life and Genetics

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/W/Sp

BI102B

General Biology II: Medical Genetics

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI102 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the molecular and genetic foundation of life, including mitosis, meiosis and micro-evolutionary processes. BI102B uses the field of medical genetics to explore the principles of genetics with application to the study of biological function at the level of molecules and cells. The topics include: structure and function of genes; chromosomes and genomes; biological variation resulting from recombination, mutation and selection; population genetics and the use of genetic methods to analyze protein function; gene regulation and inherited disease. All BI102 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, B1212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

General Biology III

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI103A

General Biology III: Survey of Ecology and Evolution

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

explore the impact of physical, geological and human factors on the distribution of plants and the ecological role that plants play in our world. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, BI212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI103D General Biology III: Northwest Forest Ecology Su/Sp

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. BI103A is a survey course that introduces the concepts of ecology and evolution. Lecture topics include: the principles of macroevolution as a scientific explanation of life as it exists today, populations, behavior, communities, ecosystems, climate, the biosphere and human impact. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, BI212 and BI213. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI103B

BI102 - BI110

General Biology III: Animal Behavior

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. BI103B provides students with an introduction to the scientific discipline of animal behavior. The course takes a biological perspective to investigate both the proximate and ultimate causes of behavior. Topics include the development of behavior as well how animals solve the ecological and evolutionary challenges of finding food and mates, raising offspring and avoiding predators. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, BI212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI103C General Biology III: Botany of the Northwest Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. BI103C explores the ecology and evolution of plants with special emphasis on the flora of the Pacific Northwest. Students will

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. provides students with an introduction to the ecology of forests. Students examine the relationship between biological and physical components of ecosystems, and dynamic processes such as nutrient cycling, energy flow and succession. A broad approach to ecology and evolution is taken, but emphasis is on interactions between species within the ecological communities of the Pacific Northwest. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, BI212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Adaptations of BI102 vary in theme, but all explore topics in the molecular and genetic foundation of life, including mitosis, meiosis and micro-evolutionary processes. BI102A is a survey course that introduces the discipline of molecular biology. The concepts of genetics, as they apply to the study of life, are introduced. Lecture topics include the principles of inheritance, genetics, genetic engineering and micro-evolution. All BI102 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI2l1, B1212 and BI213. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI103

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BI103E General Biology III: Ecology of the Tropics Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Adaptations of BI103 vary in theme, but all explore topics in ecology, evolution and organismal biology and discuss the importance of evolutionary theory to understanding nature. BI103E provides students with an introduction to tropical ecosystems and their evolution. The course takes a biological perspective to investigate the unique characteristics of tropical ecosystems as well as the factors that lead to high biodiversity in these systems. Students will examine the interactions among species that live in the tropics as well as the role humans play in shaping and conserving these rich biological areas. All BI103 courses are equivalent; only one can be used to fulfill degree requirements. BI101, BI102 and BI103 are non-sequential. Students considering majors in science or pre-professional health occupations are advised to eventually take BI211, BI212 and BI213. Offered various terms. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

An introduction to laboratory methods commonly used in biomanufacturing applications including mammalian cell/tissue culture, bacterial cell culture/fermentation, transformation/transfection

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

137


BI112 - BI298C

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

procedures, methods of cell counting and other microscopic procedures. Students will practice sterile technique, raise cells, isolate molecules, practice appropriate documentation techniques and analyze and present acquired data. The course will explore the current state of biotechnology and biomanufacturing in the United States and how it is impacted by the regulatory environment. Prerequisite: BI101 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI112

Biology for Allied Health

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course is an introduction to the science of biology for students intending to take BI231-233 Anatomy and Physiology. The physical and chemical concepts as they apply to the study of life are introduced. BI112 lecture includes the principles of the scientific method, basic cell structure and function, respiration, cell division, Mendelian and non-Mendelian genetics and molecular genetics. Laboratory will require group collaboration in hands-on demonstration of the physical, chemical and genetic concepts. Prerequisite: CH103. Recommended prerequisite: WR121. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI121

Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology I

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course covers basic human anatomy and physiology: body organization, cell structure and function, tissues and membranes, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous (with special senses) and endocrine systems. BI121 and BI122 must be taken in sequence. Prerequisite: BI101 or one year high school biology or equivalent. BI100 and high school chemistry are strongly recommended. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI122

Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology II

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course is a continuation of BI121. BI122 covers the cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive (with development) systems. Sequential. Prerequisite: BI121. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI211

Principles of Biology I

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F/W

A pre-professional course designed for students planning to major in biology, conservation, pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, prepharmacy, pre-veterinary, wildlife and biology education. This course, the first of a series of three courses, is designed to teach the basic principles of biology with emphasis on molecular and cellular biology, the possible evolution of life from nonlife, cell

138

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

structure and function and cell division. Prerequisite: At least high school biology or consent of instructor. Co-requisite: CH103, CH104, CH151 or CH221; or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI212

Principles of Biology II

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

A pre-professional course designed for students planning to major in biology, conservation, pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, prepharmacy, pre-veterinary, wildlife and biology education. This course, the second of a series of three courses, is designed to teach Mendelian and molecular genetics, gene control in prokaryotes and eukaryotes, developmental biology and possible evolution of these mechanisms. Prerequisite: BI211 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI213

Principles of Biology III

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course is the third term of the principles of biology sequence. Students build on the concepts learned in BI211 and BI212 to study the interactions between organisms and their environment (ecology) and the processes and patterns of biodiversity (evolution and biogeography). Indoor and outside laboratories introduce techniques used to study ecological processes and provide opportunities for students to conduct research. The course is designed primarily for students who are science majors, but is open to any student with knowledge of math, chemistry and genetics. Prerequisite: BI212 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI231

Human Anatomy and Physiology I

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk) Sequence begins Su/F/W/Sp

This three-sequence course is designed for the pre-professional student planning a career in medicine, dentistry, physical therapy, nursing (RN) or a related field of healthcare. Mastery of the body's structure and function, as well as the application of this knowledge, is emphasized. BI231 covers cell structure and function, tissues and membranes, and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular and endocrine systems. Must be taken in sequence; a grade of “C” or better is considered passing. Prerequisite: BI112 (or one year of college-level biology) and CH103 (or one year of college-level chemistry) and MTH065 or higher (except MTH211213); all courses with a grade of “C” or better within the last seven years. BI100 highly recommended. Must be taken in sequence. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CATALOG • 2012–13

BI232

Human Anatomy and Physiology II

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is the second course in a sequence designed for the preprofessional student planning a career in medicine, dentistry, physical therapy, nursing (RN) or a related field of healthcare. Mastery of the body's structure and function, as well as the application of this knowledge, is emphasized. BI232 covers the nervous system, special senses, lymphatic/body defenses and cardiovascular systems. Prerequisite: BI231 with a grade of "C" or better. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI233

Human Anatomy and Physiology III

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This three-sequence course is designed for the pre-professional student planning a career in medicine, dentistry, physical therapy, nursing (RN) or a related field of healthcare. Mastery of the body's structure and function, as well as the application of this knowledge, is emphasized. BI233 covers the human respiratory system, urinary system, water and electrolyte balance, digestive system, nutrition and metabolism, endocrine system, lymphatic system and reproductive system. Must be taken in sequence. Prerequisite: BI232 with a grade of “C” or better. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI234

Microbiology

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course serves to provide students with a basic knowledge of microorganisms and their role in the disease process. Emphasis is placed upon bacteria and viruses with some consideration of fungi and protozoans. Bacterial structure is examined in detail followed by discussion of growth, metabolism and genetics of microorganisms. Application of the role which each of these topics plays in infection and disease is stressed. Concepts related to inhibition of microbial growth and the role of immunity and host defense mechanisms are also discussed. The course concludes with discussions of transmissible disease of concern to the healthcare provider. Laboratory techniques for the study and identification of bacteria utilizing aseptic techniques are also presented. Prerequisite: BI101 or BI112 or BI211 or equivalent; and CH103 or CH104 or CH151 or CH221; all courses with a grade of "C" or better or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

BI298A, BI298B, BI298C Independent Study: Biology Credits 1 - 3  (1 - 3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course focuses on a more in-depth study of a topic in biology by a student through a reading of a book or series of articles on the subject at hand. The student will meet with the instructor during the term to discuss his/her progress. The student will

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

complete assignments such as term papers, reading summaries or homework problems as specified by the instructor. Instructor permission is required.

BINF290 Introduction to Bioinformatics Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

An introductory course for students interested in bioinformatics, the study of computational and analytical methods and their application to biological problems. Bioinformatics incorporates expertise from the biological sciences, computer science and mathematics to address problems such as analysis of the human genome, identification of targets for drug discovery, development of new algorithms and analysis methods and molecular evolution. This course provides a survey of the major issues in bioinformatics and the way these issues are being addressed by bioinformaticists. Prerequisite: MTH111 and either BI212 (with a grade of “C” or better) or CS161 (with a grade of “C” or better); or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

Office Careers Survey F

Exploration of all office career programs including information from various segments of business and industry. Students participate in activities including, but not exclusive to, reading literature and writing response papers; completing interviews and writing reports; completing an education plan. Offered during the daytime of the week before fall term classes begin.

BT110

Business Editing

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course will provide an opportunity for in-depth study of the mechanics of language; review of grammar and punctuation rules; and practice in correcting, editing and revising business documents. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT111

Editing Techniques

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

Accuracy is the most important standard for measuring quality of work in business. To achieve accuracy, editing for clarity and proofreading for correctness are essential skills for effective written communications. This course provides students with practice and shortcuts to detecting types and locations of errors in actual business documents. Also, computerized on-screen proofreading techniques are covered. Students learn to use popular editing desk references effectively. Prerequisite: BT110 or equivalent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

Communication Technologies

BT121B F/W/Sp

Maximize your employment opportunities and business skills by learning Microsoft's most popular information management and communication tool, Microsoft Outlook. Familiarization with this high-powered organizational tool in a model office environment is the key to using Microsoft Office software effectively and efficiently. The most current business etiquette techniques are discussed and reviewed in the use of email, calendaring, handling contacts and strategies in using business telephone systems. In this course, you will be exposed to new communication technologies. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT118

Records and Information Management

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

Manage information in the workplace with paper and electronic techniques. Gain a working knowledge of the rules, procedures and techniques of maintaining office records (filing) that are vital to every business. Organize records with manual filing methods as well as control information on your computer. Become familiar with the terminology of records management and technology. Includes managing databases and their relationship to the information systems used in business. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT121

Keyboarding Principles

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Information technology proficiency can be gained with touch typing skills. This beginning course in keyboarding is appropriate for those students with no previous keyboarding experience. The course covers the basic techniques of the touch typing system for speed and accuracy using a computer keyboard and software. Make your documents look professional by learning about the most commonly used letter, memo, report and table styles encountered in the classroom, business or personal settings. Familiarity with basics of computer operation is strongly recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT121A Basic Keyboarding Credits 2  (2 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

(Formerly BT011F) Information technology proficiency can be gained with touch typing skills. This beginning course in keyboarding is for those students with no previous keyboarding experience. The course covers the basic techniques of the touch typing system for speed and accuracy using a computer keyboard and software. Proficiency Recommended: Reading.

BINF290 - BT124

Keyboard Formatting

Credits 2  (2 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Make your documents look professional by learning about the most commonly used letter, memo, report and table styles encountered in classroom, business or personal settings using Microsoft Word. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT122

Professional Keyboarding

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Improve opportunities for employment in business through this advanced keyboarding course with increased emphasis on speed, accuracy and professional standards. Prepare to be a job-entry keyboardist by developing (1) straight copy skill, (2) ability to copy and arrange memorandums, block and modified block letters, tables, reports and manuscripts, and (3) ability to apply the editorial skills and technical procedures that the production work requires, such as proofreading. Prerequisite: All students entering BT122 must have previous keyboarding instruction, straight-copy speed on a five-minute timing of at least 35 wpm, or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BT101

Credits 1  (1 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

BT116

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BT123A Keyboarding Skill Development Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Whatever your speed or accuracy, you can improve them with this course. This is a lab/lecture course using a specific software package in a self-directed instructional environment as a lab activity. This course provides students with an opportunity for diagnosing and evaluating computer keyboarding problems, prescribing and developing individualized practice and increasing speed and accuracy skill development. Prerequisite: Familiarity with keyboarding and the ability to type by touch at a minimum of 20 words per minute. Proficiency Recommended: Reading.

BT123B Keyboarding Skill Refinement Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Continue to improve your accuracy and speed for sustained employability. This intermediate course provides students with the opportunity to improve both speed and accuracy at the keyboard. Utilizing a computerized diagnostic system, students are provided with an opportunity for self-diagnosing and evaluating computer keyboarding problems, prescribing and developing individualized practice, and speed and accuracy skill development. Prerequisite: BT123A or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading.

BT124

Keyboarding Enrichment

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

Add another skill to your basket by improving your hard copy keyboarding skill. Employers will give you work in a variety of

WWW.MHCC.EDU

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

139


BT125 - CH151

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

forms. Use the computer, application software and 10-key pad to improve information production from textbook, computer draft, handwritten draft or email notes. Prerequisite: BT121 and BT122, or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading.

BT125

Microsoft Word Training

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

Build your Microsoft Word skills and increase productivity with instruction that introduces and reinforces basic, intermediate and advanced features. Focus on the most frequently used functions and the most easily implemented techniques to produce a wide variety of documents successfully in Microsoft Word. Work with single- and multi-page documents, lists, tables, forms, mail merge, columns, graphics and various document management techniques. Prerequisite: Keyboarding at 30 wpm. BT210ZWA or BA131; or instructor consent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BT126

Microsoft Word Simulation

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course is a continuation of BT125, where you will improve and refine your Microsoft Word skills. Increase your productivity and employability by applying basic, intermediate and advanced features of Microsoft Word in a variety of documents during simulation activities. Proofreading and word processing skills will be refined and assessed. Prerequisite: Keyboarding at 30 wpm and BT125; or instructor consent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT210

Su/F/W/Sp

Prepare for the workplace with these one-credit hour courses that are offered in the most popular software suites. Learn word processing (Word), spreadsheets (Excel), databases (Access), presentations (PowerPoint) and operating system software. Grading options include letter, pass/no pass and audit. Maximum of four credit hours per term may be taken. Students will receive individual assistance accompanying their hands-on learning under the guidance of instructors and trained assistants. Labs are open days, evenings and weekends.

BT220

Electronic Calculator and 10Key Operations

Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Sp

In this course, students bring together a variety of skills to format and prepare documents from a variety of input sources, including handwritten and typed draft, proofread computer draft and machine transcription. Students use a variety of business machines, including computer, transcribing machine and electronic typewriter to prepare letters, memorandums, reports, tabulated materials and business forms. Letter placement and styles, punctuation and editing are incorporated into assignments. Emphasis is on professional standards for work habits and all documents. Prerequisite: Word-processing software knowledge and typing speed of 40 wpm; or consent of instructor. Co-requisite: BT111. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT250

Procedures for the Office Team

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

Practice the skills and abilities required for an office professional, which includes interpersonal skills, problem-solving abilities, analytical and decision-making abilities, computer literacy, supervisory and managerial techniques, communication skills, including speaking, listening and writing, research skills and meeting planning. Specific terminology, applications and procedures are explored in the variety of the office career paths previewed in this course. Prerequisite: BT116, and the ability to keyboard and format office documents. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

BT251

W

Chemistry for Allied Health

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This one-term course is designed to meet chemistry prerequisite needs for the 200-level Anatomy and Physiology sequence. It provides opportunities for students to learn about the nature of the atom, chemical bonding, reactions, equilibrium, properties of water, solutions, acid and bases, organic chemistry functional

CATALOG • 2012–13

groups and reactivity, and biological molecules - such as carbohydrates, proteins and lipids. Co-requisite: MTH065. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH104

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry I

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk) Sequence begins Su/F/W/Sp

This course is taught on the assumption that the enrollee has had no previous introduction to the study of chemistry. The student must be proficient in general mathematics and must be able to handle elementary algebraic operations. The first term includes the major topics of inorganic chemistry including elements, compounds, atomic structure, nomenclature, stoichiometry, bonding and structure, states of matter and nuclear chemistry. Sequential. Prerequisite: MTH065 or the equivalent. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH105

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry II

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is the second term of the CH104-105-106 sequence. The second term includes solution chemistry, equilibrium, reaction rates, thermodynamics, acid-bases and pH and introduction to organic chemistry. Prerequisite: MTH065 or equivalent, and CH104. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH106

Integrated Office Systems

This is a capstone course which will present you with a variety of challenges. You will prepare documents and complete tasks like those required in today's high performance technologically advanced office. This course is designed to draw on and utilize skills you have acquired throughout your training program and previous work experience. It will enhance your software integration skills and expose you to higher levels of analysis, problem solving, decision making and teamwork. Prerequisite: BT250 and the ability to keyboard and format office documents; keyboarding at 40 wpm; demonstrated advanced-level competency through coursework in Word, Excel, Access, PowerPoint and Outlook. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CH103 F/W/Sp

This course is designed to teach the basic operation of the desktop electronic calculator used in the modern business office. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

140

Document Processing

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Software Applications

Credits 1  (2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

BT225

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

General, Organic and Biological Chemistry III

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This is the third term of the CH104-105-106 sequence. The third term continues with organic chemistry and introduces general topics in biochemistry, carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, nucleic acids and bioenergetics. Sequential. MTH065 or equivalent; and CH104 and CH105. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH151

Basic Chemistry

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F

CH151 is a basic course designed for students who want to take the CH221, CH222, CH223 sequence but who lack sufficient math and/or chemistry background. This one-term course includes mathematical applications appropriate for the first term of the above chemistry sequence, as well as an introduction to classification of matter, atomic theory, stoichiometry and nomenclature. Co-requisite: MTH095 or higher. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

CH170

Environmental Chemistry

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

CH241 Sp

This course offers a rigorous introduction to the chemical principles that govern the reactions, transport, effects and fates of chemical species in water, soil, air and living environments. Special consideration is given to the effects of technology and man's activities on the chemical composition and properties of the natural environment and policy issues as they relate to chemical processes are discussed. Prerequisite: CH105. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH221

General Chemistry I

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk) Sequence begins F/W/Sp

CH222

General Chemistry II

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/W/Sp

This course offers the fundamental basis of chemistry for science, pre-professional, chemistry and engineering majors. A strong emphasis is placed on a mathematical approach. CH222 covers molecular bonding and molecular properties, gases, liquids, solids, physical states and changes of state, solutions, kinetics and nuclear chemistry. Not to be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: CH221 with a grade of “C” or better. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH223

General Chemistry III

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/Sp

This course offers the fundamental basis of chemistry for science, pre-professional and engineering majors. A strong emphasis is placed on a mathematical approach. CH223 covers equilibrium, introduction to acids and bases, spontaneity of reactions, ionic equilibria, oxidation reduction and electrochemistry. Not to be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: CH222 with a grade of “C” or better. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

CH170 - CIS122

CHN103 First-year Chinese III Sequence begins F

Credits 5  (5 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

The study of aliphatic, aromatic and biochemical compounds. This sequence of courses meets the organic chemistry requirements for many science and pre-professional majors. CH241 includes a study of nomenclature, aliphatic hydrocarbons, structure, conformation, stereochemistry, resonance and aromaticity, addition mechanism and infrared spectroscopy. Prerequisite: CH106 or CH203 or CH223. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CHN103, the third course in a three-year sequence, continues to emphasize the four language proficiencies: speaking, listening, reading and writing, as well as the exploration of Chinese culture. Offered at irregular intervals. Prerequisite: CHN103, or five to six semesters of high school Chinese (Mandarin), or equivalent. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

CH242

Credits 1  (1 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Organic Chemistry II

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

This course continues the three-term sequence in organic chemistry involving the study of free radical, substitution and elimination mechanisms involving alkyl halides, alcohols and ethers. Organic redox reactions, nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and carbonyl chemistry are also studied. Not to be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: CH241. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CH243

Computer Careers Exploration

Sp

This course continues the three-term sequence in organic chemistry involving the study of carbonyl chemistry as well as polymers, heterocycles, proteins, carbohydrates and nucleic acids. Not to be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: CH242. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CHN101 First-year Chinese I Credits 5  (5 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CHN101 is the first course in a three-term sequence. It introduces students to Mandarin Chinese language and culture. The course emphasizes proficiency in listening, speaking, reading and writing. Offered at irregular intervals. Prerequisite: None. Students who have completed one year or less of high school level Mandarin Chinese are advised to take CHN101 before attempting more advanced Chinese courses. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

CHN102 First-year Chinese II Credits 5  (5 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CHN102 is the second course in a three-term sequence. It continues to emphasize the four language proficiencies: speaking, listening, reading and writing, as well as the exploration of Chinese culture. Offered at irregular intervals. Prerequisite: CHN101, or three to four semesters of high school level Chinese (Mandarin), or equivalent. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing in English.

F/W

This course is intended to briefly survey various computer careers and explore the MHCC options, the requirements and CIS certificate/AAS degree options. In addition to discussions of industry trends and needs, students will receive assistance with planning schedules and interview techniques. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CIS120

Computer Concepts I

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Organic Chemistry III

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

CIS100

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course offers the fundamental basis of chemistry for science, pre-professional and engineering majors. A strong emphasis is placed on a mathematical approach. CH221 covers atomic and molecular structure, stoichiometry, periodic properties, thermochemistry and introductory chemical bonding. Not to be taken out of sequence. Prerequisite: Three years of high school mathematics and one year of high school chemistry; or CH151 with a grade of “C” or better. Co-requisite: MTH111 or higher. High school physics is strongly recommended. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

Organic Chemistry I

Credits 5  (4 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Su/F/W/Sp

This course discusses computer technology and how this technology is used in business, industry and at home. Emphasis is placed on evaluating work-related and personal situations, and then determine how software and computer based systems can be used to solve the problem. The ethical, social and political implications of current and potential use are discussed. Students use the Internet to research these topics. This course, only when in combination with CIS120L, may be considered for direct transfer. Recommended co-requisite: CIS120L (in a prior term or during the same term). Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS120L Computer Concepts Lab I Credits 1  (3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course shows students how to use the following common, Windows-based computer software productivity tools: email, Web browser, word processing, spreadsheet, presentation and database. The emphasis is on proficiency in the basics of each tool and demonstrating how and where each tool can best be used to solve various problems. Students can use these tools to solve problems typically found in business, industry and at home. Prerequisite: None. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS122

Computer Concepts III

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

An introduction to programming for non-majors. Emphasizes the importance of program design as part of the software development life cycle. Provides examples of well-designed software

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

141


CIS125DB - CIS145A

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

projects and introduces the student to effective design techniques. Students are expected to design small programming projects and implement the designs in a high-level programming language. Structured program construction techniques, data validation and user interface issues are explored as part of introduction to a highlevel language. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or permission of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS125DB Desktop Database Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/Sp

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course provides a hands-on overview of the capabilities of the MS Access database product. Emphasis is on creating and populating databases; defining simple queries and reports; maintenance/modification of a database; creating and enhancing reports and forms for data output/input; creating an application system built around a database, multiple tables and queries; database administration; and customizing forms using Visual Basic for applications. Prerequisite: CIS125SS or permission of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS125GA Introduction to Game Design Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W

This course introduces students to video game concepts and design. Students build fundamental game scenarios using packaged software such as ALICE to create animated scenes and basic goal seeking games with 3-D characters similar to SIMS-style games. Students are exposed to basic techniques (Events) for character (Object) control. Recommended prerequisite: basic proficiency using a PC such as launching software, locating and opening files, use of the Internet and a Web browser; familiarity with basic PC concepts and terms; familiarity with at least one common game platform; experience with common video games of various types is a plus. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS125SS Spreadsheet Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Su/F/W/Sp

This course provides an overview of the capabilities of the MS Excel spreadsheet product. Emphasis is on spreadsheet creation, editing, formatting, copying, deleting and formula specification, spreadsheet functions, font selection, shading, borders, editing and data entry techniques, formulas, various file and printing options, window creation and election, advanced database-like activities, sort query, macros (recorded and written) and specialized menus. Co-requisite: CIS120L or permission of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

142

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CIS125WP Word Processing Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CIS140 Su/F/W

This course provides an overview of the capabilities of the MS Word product. Emphasis will be on word processing functions such as saving, retrieving, formatting, printing, layout and editing, formatting and font selection on a line, paragraph, page and/or document level. The course material also reviews editing methods and input/output options. This course is intended to provide students with advanced techniques in producing different forms of printed communications. Prerequisite: CIS120L or permission of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CIS135

Introduction to Gaming

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

This course is a general introduction to computer game development and the computer gaming industry. Students study existing game type, formats, layouts and level structures. Students propose game concepts and demonstrate game ideas using animation software such as After Effects. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor approval; experience with different games across multiple platforms preferred. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS135GMA Introduction to 3-D Modeling Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

This class provides an overview of the Maya interface and an introduction to various topics and technique used in game, movie, commercial and interactive applications. Students achieve beginner-level Maya familiarity and an understanding of the first tier of menus. Topics covered include: basic navigation and menu familiarity, polygon and "low-poly" techniques, non-uniform rational B-spline (NURBS), basic rendering and lighting in mental ray and Maya software. Recommended prerequisite: CIS125GA. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS135GMB Intermediate Game Modeling Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This class provides further experience with the Maya interface and menus. Intermediate techniques and tools are covered, as well as further exploration of theory, lighting and rendering. Students begin basic rigging and animation. Students create more advanced models and test them within a game-engine environment. Students are encouraged to select a focus for their modeling and begin an entry-level portfolio and demo reel. Prerequisite: CIS135GMA or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CATALOG • 2012–13

Introduction to Operating Systems F/W/Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CIS140 introduces students to the history, terminology, functions and uses of various operating systems. These concepts are taught with hands-on activities utilizing Windows, DOS and UNIX-based operating systems including Linux and Macintosh OS X. The course covers general operating systems concepts, data storage concepts, directory structure and navigation, file create and manipulation, file processing, redirection, file access, communication tools and printing. The course approaches these concepts from a user point of view, not from a systems architecture viewpoint. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or CS160 for Computer Science majors; or instructor consent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS140U Unix/Linux System Management W/Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course is a hands-on application-based course which uses the Linux computer operating system to teach more advanced UNIX-based operating systems concepts. The course teaches students file processing techniques and introduces file-processing languages such as sed and awk. Students will also learn how to create simple shell scripts to automate various user and administrative tasks. This course also covers topics relating to operating system installation and administration including security, startup and server configuration, user and process management and software package installation and configuration. Prerequisite: CIS140 or equivalent knowledge. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS140W Windows OS F/Sp

Credits 2  (1 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This course provides an overview to the Microsoft Windows operating system, with an emphasis of the role of being a desktop administrator. Course material will cover install of a current Windows OS and advanced work as the administrator for the desktop computer used. The student will be responsible for all configuring from basic desktop properties to creating and using management consoles and task scheduling. Prerequisite: CIS140 or instructor consent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS145A Computer Maintenance and Forensics I Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W

This course examines common computer hardware/software problems and corrective processes/procedures. Identifying, ordering and installing computer hardware components are discussed. A survey of troubleshooting applications and utilities to configure and troubleshoot hardware/software problems is also explored. An introduction to electronic data forensics will

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

include forensic lab configuration, considerations and processes. Topics include forensic hardware requirements, criminal vs. civil processes and computer use policies. Co-requisite: CIS120 and CIS120L. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math. Internet access is necessary to complete some assignments.

CIS145B Computer Maintenance and Forensics II Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

This course examines intermediate computer hardware/software problems and corrective processes/procedures. A mid-level exploration of troubleshooting applications and utilities to configure and troubleshoot hardware/software problems is examined. An intermediate level approach to electronic data forensics will include operating system configuration, considerations and applications. Topics also include forensic operating system alternatives and requirements, the impact these alternatives have on criminal/ civil prosecution and chain of custody policies. Prerequisite: CIS145A. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing and Math. Internet access is necessary to complete some assignments. Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course examines advanced computer hardware/software problems and corrective processes/procedures. An advanced exploration of troubleshooting applications and utilities to configure and troubleshoot hardware/software problems is examined. An advanced level approach to electronic data forensics will include LiveCD operating system image files, use and applications. Hands-on evaluation of suspect storage media will be conducted in a lab setting. Advanced programs and utilities to recapture data from secondary storage devices will be explored. Topics include file allocation table location and layout, suspect and hidden directories/folders, data file structures, file slack, drive slack, temporary file locations, advanced utility software and advanced computer/electronics forensics analysis. Simulated courtroom testimony is also explored. Prerequisite: CIS145B. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math. Internet access is necessary to complete some assignments.

CIS151

Su/F/Sp

CIS151 is the first of a three-course sequence that uses the Cisco Networking Academy curriculum. The course is a comprehensive program designed to teach student networking and internetworking technology skills. It introduces networking standards, concepts, topology, media and terminology including LANs, WANs, the OSI model, cabling, IP addressing, subnetting, network hardware and various protocols. Additional material is supplied that goes beyond the scope of the Cisco curriculum. Co-requisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor permission. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

CIS197HTM Web Authoring: HTML5 and CSS3 Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk) W

CIS152 is the second of a three-course sequence that uses the Cisco Networking Academy curriculum. This course is an introduction to routing technology, routing theory and router configuration including RIP and IGRP routing protocols, distance vector and link state routing theory, routing loop issues, routing concepts, TCP/IP basics, IP addressing, router IOS, access lists and basic router configuration. Students will get hands-on experience configuring Cisco routers. This course also provides additional information on routing theory and protocols beyond that of the basic Cisco Networking Academy semester two course, leading to a more detailed understanding of routing. Prerequisite: CIS151. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS154

Intermediate Routing, Switching and WANs Theory and Technologies

Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

CIS154 is the third and final course of a three-course sequence that uses the Cisco Networking Academy curriculum. This course is an introduction to the following topics: VLSM, single-area OSPF, EIGRP, switching, VLANs, VTP, Inter-VLAN routing, PPP, ISDN and frame relay. Additional material is supplied that goes beyond the scope of the Cisco curriculum. Prerequisite: CIS152. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS195

Web Development I

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/Sp

This course covers the fundamentals of creating well-designed, professional websites and Web pages. It brings together explorations of efficient use of Web design, graphics and navigation in a Web environment using website and page design principles, process management, implementation phases and techniques. Co-requisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor permission. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS197CSP Web Authoring: Client-Side Programming

Network Fundamentals

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Fundamentals of Routing Theory and Technology

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CIS145B - CIS197XML

W

This introductory programming course presents the fundamentals of creating dynamic HTML documents using client-side programming techniques such as JavaScript or AJAX. Topics included: variables and data types, syntax, objects and functions (built-in user defined), embedding scripts into HTML documents, security tips and concerns and using the Document Model (DOM). Prerequisite: ClS197HTM or instructor approval. Recommended prerequisite: CIS122. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

Su/F/Sp

This introductory course explores the creation of Web pages using HTML5 and CSS3 concepts and beyond. Topics covered in this class include basic HTML concepts, Cascading Style Sheets, links, lists, floating division tags (<div>), imaging, publication, using Web video and audio, mobile Web page design and more. Students will have temporary use of an Internet accessible server. Co-requisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS197TXT Object Texturing for Game Development Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course covers basic and "Next-Gen" texturing for 3-D models and game applications. Texturing concepts and practice will be used to create more efficient models and environments, as well as introducing core concepts of the Hypershade and Maya (UV) texture editor. Prerequisite: CIS197WAG; or strong experience in image manipulation software (e.g. PhotoShop); or instructor approval. Recommended Co-requisite: CIS135GMB or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

CIS145C Computer Maintenance and Forensics III

CIS152

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

CIS197WAA Web Authoring: Applications Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W

This introductory course covers the basics of creating Web pages using popular Web design software in a PC environment. The course includes basic page creation, format and layout manipulation, basic site navigation, forms and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). Incorporation of various table styles, images, basic animation and media objects will be covered. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS197WAG Web Authoring: Graphics and Animation Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

This course is an introduction to the concepts, tools and techniques useful for incorporating graphic elements and animation into Web pages. The emphasis of this class is on the principles of good design for page structure and site architecture and organization. Software such as Flash, Fireworks and Photoshop will be utilized in image creation, manipulation, special effects and interactive graphic elements. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS197XML Web Authoring: XML Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course provides an overview of XML (eXtensible Mark-up Language) and its use for Web-based applications common to Internet websites. Students will learn how to create a valid XML

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

143


CIS225 - CIS276

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

document, how to work with namespaces and schemas, how to use eXtensible Style Sheet Language Transformations (XSLT), how to create element groups and how to create a computational style sheet. Prerequisite: CIS197HTM or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS225

Computer End-User Support I W

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

An introductory course in computer software tools to help manage requests for end-user support and resolve problems in a timely fashion. Various pieces of software will be explained for features such as logging and tracking incoming calls, audit trail, escalations, notification and follow-up, standard reporting, guide help systems and "gathered knowledge" for an expert system. This course explores computer-user support skills, customer service skills for user support agents, troubleshooting basic computer problems, help desk operations, user support management, product evaluation strategies and support standards, user needs analysis and assessment methods, installing end-user computer systems, training computer users, writing for end-users and computer facilities management. Prerequisite: CIS120 and CIS120L; or consent of instructor. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235

W

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Students design and describe various techniques for developing immersive game levels and how to use a variety of tools to make an engaging and successful game. Emphasis will be placed on design and analyzation, as well as implementing strategy, "Boss" conflicts and player goals. Students are introduced to designing terrain and structures within existing game engine limitations. Prerequisite: CIS135 and CIS135GMB; or instructor approval; experience with different games across multiple platforms preferred. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235ANM Introduction to 3-D Animation W

Students are introduced to the classical principles of animation and learn how to translate realistic movement, weight and appeal into a 3-D environment. Students study techniques used for both the games and movie industry and create action and idle loops for games, as well as learn how to create a narrative animation to a sound clip. Recommended prerequisite: CIS135GMB or instructor approval. Recommended co-requisite: CIS235GMA. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

W

Students will utilize image manipulation software (such as Photoshop) and other digital art software as a medium for creating concept art, illustration and fine art for a variety of potential applications. Emphases will be placed on utilizing the students' individual styles to create a marketable portfolio geared for their chosen industry. Prerequisite: ART115 and ART231; or CIS135GMB and CIS197TXT; or instructor approval; experience with image software preferred. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235GMA Advanced 3-D Modeling Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F

This course covers advanced 3-D modeling, animation and character development using Maya. Emphasis is placed on proper animation techniques, appropriate use of weight painting and efficient use of polygons. Prerequisite: CIS135GMB and CIS197TXT; or instructor approval. Co-requisite: CIS235RG, rigging experience or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235GTA Game Team I/Engines Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Game Design Theory

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

CIS235DD Digital Drawing and Painting Concepts Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W

Students create all necessary designs and materials to produce a small game demo in the second quarter game team class. Students learn the design process from pitching concepts, managing design documents and creating reference materials for other team members while being introduced to various roles in the game design pipeline. Prerequisite: CIS125GA; or strong experience in game engine software (e.g. Unreal); or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235GTB Game Team II Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Sp

Students gain industry experience through production of a small, portfolio-quality game demo using the documentation and designs from the first game team class. Students utilize their chosen disciplines in a team environment, and get hands-on experience with the game industry standard Unreal engine. Prerequisite: CIS235GTA; or strong experience in game engine software; or instructor approval. Second-year program standing is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235RIG Rigging for Animation and Games Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

F

Students learn basic 3-D object rigging techniques to create an object with motion believability. Using animation software such as Maya, students build skeletons, bind models and use weight

144

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

CATALOG • 2012–13

painting techniques to create realistic simulations of biomechanical principles for games and animation applications. Students learn industry standard control schemes, set driven keys and blend shapes to enhance their rigging systems. Mel scripting for rigging is also introduced. Recommended prerequisite: CIS135GMB. Recommended co-requisite: CIS235GMA. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235SC Small-Computer Game Programming Sp

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

Using software such as Unity, students create small games and applications specific for the small computer (e.g. hand-held devices, PDAs and cell phones) industry. Students are encouraged to design and create new applications and submit them for industry approval. Prerequisite: CIS235, CIS235GMA, CIS235BA; or instructor approval. Recommended experience with various cell phone applications across different platforms. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS235ST Game Studio Sp

Credits 3  (2 Lecture - 2 Lab Hrs/Wk)

This sixth-term course provides the student the opportunity to put the final polish on previous work in preparation for final portfolio. Students create a personal brand. Finished materials will be organized into a portfolio suitable for presentation or upload to the World Wide Web. Prerequisite: CIS197WAA, CIS235 and prior work; or instructor approval. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CIS244 Introduction to Systems Analysis Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F

This course will provide an introduction to systems analysis and design knowledge and skills. Systems analysis and design is the process of evaluating and building information processing systems. Students will learn and practice the analytical, problemsolving and decision-making techniques necessary to transform personal and business objectives into effective information systems. Prerequisite: Second-year Computer Information Systems standing or equivalent. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS276

SQL

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W

CIS276 addresses the needs of information technology organizations to solve their data problems. User interaction with databases is accomplished using a "Structured Query Language" or SQL per the industry ANSI-SQL standard. The course presents SQL using Oracle 10g as a vehicle, yet concepts and exercises are solvable using any propriety SQL and it prepares students to take the first Oracle certification exam. Prerequisite: CIS125DB or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

WWW.MHCC.EDU


Summer (Su), Fall (F), Winter (W) and Spring (Sp) indicate terms the course may be offered. Subject to change; contact adviser.

CIS277

PL/SQL Developer OCA

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

This course builds upon the Oracle SQL experience adding Oracle's Procedural Language to create application code blocks for multiple forms, reports and other applications. Students will learn about PL/SQL syntax, blocks, integration with SQL and how to design reusable program units such as procedures and functions. Course content is specific to the requirements necessary to become an "Oracle PL/SQL Developer Certified Associate" (OCA). Prerequisite: CIS122 and CIS276; or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS277BI Oracle Business Intelligence Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

Sp

This course investigates the similarities and differences between Microsoft's SQL Server and Oracle's database implementation. A basic understanding of databases and how they work is required including experience with Oracle. Students install and use Microsoft's SQL Server, and create a database and associated objects. Prerequisite: CIS276 or consent of instructor.

CIS279A Novell System Management Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

CIS279A teaches students the skills needed to effectively manage the current Novell Server Operating System. Topics covered include setting up computers to connect to servers, directory structure and use, creating and managing user accounts, file management and security, printing, login scripts, server software installation and administration tools such as ZENworks. Teaching methods include hands-on training lectures and worksheets. Prerequisite: CIS140 or a working knowledge of the DOS operating system. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS279S Windows Server OS Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course provides a foundation for supporting Microsoft Windows Server OS, including the skills to configure, customize, optimize, integrate and troubleshoot networks. This course is

WWW.MHCC.EDU

Sp

CIS284NS introduces students to the ever growing need for professionals trained in network security. This class combines hands-on experience, instructor-led lectures and Web-based curriculum for students. The course is an introduction to network security and overall security processes. At the completion of this course the student will have gained the necessary knowledge to confidently take a certification exam in network security. Prerequisite: CIS152 or instructor permission. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS284S Introduction to Computer Security Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CIS277S SQL Server Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

CIS284NS Network Security Fundamentals Credits 4  (3 Lecture - 3 Lab Hrs/Wk)

W/Sp

This course is designed to provide students with the fundamentals of computer security, and to help prepare for the CompTIA Security+ exam. It covers material related to general computer security concepts, communications security, infrastructure security, basics of cryptography and operational/organizational security. Students gain knowledge in capturing, analyzing and generating IP traffic, how to exploit protocol weaknesses and examine defensive solutions. Packet filtering, password policies and file integrity checking are also covered. Co-requisite: CIS120 and CIS120L. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS295CMS Web Development: Content Management Systems Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course covers the beginning CMS frameworks to develop websites using Web 2.0 concepts and applications. Students in this class will be exposed to content management software such as AJAX, PHP, MySQL and others. Students will survey existing websites and applications and create intermediate Web pages which take advantage of CMS applications and techniques. These will include Rich Internet Applications (RIA), Service Oriented Architecture (SOA) and Social Web applications. Prerequisite: CIS195, CIS197HTM and CIS197CSP; or prior work experience or approval of instructor. CIS276 and CIS197XML are recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

CIS297

CIS277 - CJA113

Capstone Project Development Sp

Credits 4  (4 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course is a capstone class for all students in the CIS curriculum tracks. The application of newly acquired knowledge and skills to the real world is the student's ultimate goal of this course. Students select and explore a topic that both relates to their specific studies and their field of work. The result of this project is presented in an appropriate form to the student's peers and potentially, to the student's future/present employer as evidence of competence. In addition, students prepare material necessary to market one's self into their chosen career path. Instructor permission is required. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

CJA111

Introduction to Criminal Justice Administration: Law Enforcement Agencies F/W

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This course surveys the structure and function of the criminal justice system in the United States as well as exploring the operation and function of police agencies. Topics include the types and impacts of crime, crime causation, objectives and functions of the police, as well as the various methods used to document crime in the U.S. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course continues the investigation of databases by introducing Business Intelligence reporting and Web user interface. Students create and run applications containing forms, reports, stored SQL and PL/SQL. Basic database administration tasks are performed and Oracle tools are investigated. Prerequisite: CIS277 or consent of instructor. Proficiency Required: Reading, Writing, Math.

designed for the individual who may become responsible for the planning, design, implementation and support of a Windows Server. Topics covered will include the active directory, networking, security, creating users/groups, the NTFS file system and troubleshooting. This course can assist students preparing for the Microsoft Windows Server certification examination. Prerequisite: CIS151 or instructor permission. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing, Math.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

CJA112 Introduction to Criminal Justice Administration: The Court System Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F/W/Sp

This course surveys the role of the courts in the criminal justice system of the United States. Topics include the structure and function of federal and state court systems, the judicial process from arrest to sentencing, the role of the various courtroom actors, basic legal definitions, sentencing options and the role of the media in the operation of the court system. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CJA113 Introduction to Criminal Justice Administration: The Corrections System Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

Sp

This course examines what happens to a defendant once he or she is found guilty of a crime. Topics include sentencing, jail operations, the sociology and psychology of confinement, prison organization, prison treatment programs, probation and parole, as well as community corrections and current problems within the U.S. corrections system. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CATALOG • 2012–13

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

145


CJA123 - COS110

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

CJA123 Exploring Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice

CJA213 Introduction to Evidence Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk) Sp

Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

This class explores the concept of crime literacy which is focused upon questioning some of the basic assumptions that we have about crime and the criminal justice system in our country. Thus, we explore those assumptions and provide new light upon issues that have in some cases become distorted and inaccurate, frequently because of media coverage. This course is not designed to replace the general introductory sequence in criminal justice (CJA111-113). It is a companion piece to that series of classes. Those courses provide a general description of criminal justice which sets the stage for the current discussion. Prerequisite: None. However, CJA111-113 is recommended. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CJA201 Criminal Justice in a Diverse Society Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

This course is designed to explore the issues surrounding the operation of the criminal justice system in a culturally diverse society. Topics include a discussion of race and ethnicity; group dynamics and communications; the experience of Native Americans, African Americans, Hispanic Americans, Arab Americans, Asian Americans (including Pacific Islanders), women, the elderly, gays and transgender people with the criminal justice system; and strategies for success in making criminal justice agencies more effective in serving diverse communities. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CJA211 Introduction to Criminal Law: Fundamentals Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

F

This course is designed to survey the fundamentals of criminal law. It is intended for students who are considering employment in the field of law enforcement. Topics which may be covered include the history of criminal law, concepts of criminal responsibility and liability, and the characteristics of selected crimes. Completion of CJA111, CJA112 and CJA113 is helpful, but not required. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

CJA212 Introduction to Criminal Law: Criminal Justice Procedures Credits 3  (3 Lecture Hrs/Wk)

W

This course surveys the essentials of criminal procedures. Topics covered may include search and arrest procedures, criminal course proceedings, federal and state reports and Oregon Criminal Code sections. Proficiency Recommended: Reading, Writing.

146

MT. HOOD COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Sp

This course surveys the fundamental legal rules which apply to the gathering and use of evidence in criminal cases. Topics include the history of evidence law, the "hearsay" and "Miranda" rules, differences between public and private documents, the nature and use of circumstantial evidence, documentary and photograp