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Launch A Washtenaw Community College Publication | Spring/Summer 2019

Summer Smarter page 6

Spring/Summer & Fall 2019 Class List page 15

Inside 8 | ADVANCED TRANSPORTATION, ADVANCED CAREERS Washtenaw Community College is preparing students for the future of smart vehicle technology. 10 | MAKING COLLEGE MORE AFFORDABLE

From Washtenaw to NASA

12 | L AW SCHOOL BOUND Student leaving an ‘indelible mark’ on WCC on her way to law school

page 4

A WCC education launches a successful aerospace career for WCC alumna Aisha Bowe.


Publisher . . . . . . . Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D.

President, Washtenaw Community College

Executive Editor . . . . . . . . Brendan Prebo

Associate VP, Marketing & Communications

Graphic Designer . . . . . Mandy McCarthy Web Designer . . . . . . . . Sonya McDowell Production Assistance . . Angela Law-Hill Launch is written and designed by the WCC Marketing and Communications Department, Washtenaw Community College, 4800 E. Huron River Dr., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48105-4800. Questions about the WCC programs and services described in this publication should be directed to the Office of Admissions at 734-973-3543. Comments or questions about the publication itself can be directed to the WCC Marketing and Communications Department at 734-973-3704. All rights reserved. No part of the material printed may be reproduced or used in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording or by any information storage retrieval system without the permission of the publisher. Please note, every effort is made to remove individuals or businesses that have requested, in writing, to be deleted from Washtenaw Community College’s mailing lists and/or database. WCC obtains mailing lists/data from many sources and cannot guarantee you will be eliminated from every mailing.

WCCNET.EDU

WCC Board of Trustees Christina Fleming, Chair William G. Milliken Jr., Vice Chair David DeVarti, Secretary Angela Davis, Treasurer Ruth A. Hatcher Richard J. Landau, Ph.D., J.D. Diana McKnight-Morton Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D. WCC President

Spring/Summer Semester Begins May 13, 2019 Follow Us /WashtenawCC @WashtenawCC @WashtenawCC

Welcome to Launch Increasing the momentum of students is imperative for student success – especially for part-time community college students. Research shows that students who take summer classes to maintain their academic momentum out preform their peers when it comes to degree completion. Taking even one class can make a meaningful difference in your academic success. Washtenaw Community College offers a wide range of Spring/Summer semester classes to help current WCC students as well as guest students from other institutions catch up, stay on track or get ahead to ensure timely graduation. Here are some reasons why you should consider taking summer classes at WCC: • The average class size is 23 students, which allows for a lot of individual attention to help you succeed • Save on tuition - most students will save at least $21,000 by taking their first two years (60 credits) of general education courses at WCC compared to the top 20 largest four-year colleges in Michigan • Hundreds of Spring/Summer classes to choose from both online and on campus At WCC, we understand that attending college is an investment of time, money and effort toward your future. Whatever your professional or educational goal, we look forward to helping you achieve it. With warm regards, Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D. President, Washtenaw Community College


LAUNCH SPRING/SUMMER 2019

In This Issue 4

From Washtenaw to NASA

6

Summer Smarter

8 10 12 15

A WCC Education Launches a Successful Aerospace Career for WCC Alumna Aisha Bowe.

WCC Spring/Summer classes help students stay on track for less.

Advanced Transportation, Advanced Careers Washtenaw Community College is preparing students for the future of smart vehicle technology.

Making College More Affordable

Law School Bound Student leaving an ‘indelible mark’ on WCC on her way to law school.

2019 Programs & Courses

15..... Save Time and Money

22.... Online Classes Suit Your Busy Life

16..... Financial Aid Can Stretch Your Money Even Further

23..... Registration Now Open for Spring/Summer and Fall Semesters

18..... The Most for Your Education Dollars

23..... Student Success Guarantee

3


WASHTENAW TO

NASA A WCC Education Launches a Successful Aerospace Career for WCC Alumna Aisha Bowe

Aisha Bowe has two aerospace engineering degrees from the University of Michigan, spent nearly seven years working for NASA in northern California and today is a successful tech entrepreneur based in the Washington D.C. area. That impressive career progression all started with a single A in an algebra class at Washtenaw Community College. That set off what Bowe calls the key to any large-scale success – a series of small wins. “The progress you make every day, the incremental wins you think are insignificant, are life-changing,” said Bowe. “If I take the time to think about how many opportunities there were for me to get stuck, it’s staggering. But then you find that next small win and you keep going.” Her self-doubt was monumentally strong when her father – who earned an engineering degree at the age of 40 – persuaded her to enroll in an Intermediate Algebra class. It’s a story she previously shared in a Forbes magazine profile, “From Community College to NASA.”

4 | Launch Spring/Summer 2019

The progress you make every day, the incremental wins you think are insignificant, are lifechanging.”


WCC is by far the best choice I made in my career. That’s really

where my life started to take off.” - Aisha Bowe, Aerospace Engineer and WCC Alumni

“My dad believed I had this latent genius I wasn’t expressing,” Bowe said. “I didn’t do well in high school math. I didn’t do well in the math portions of my first economics class. Why would he think I could tackle algebra at WCC? I wasn't buying it, but he was persuasive.” Turns out, dad was right. Bowe earned an A in that algebra class. Her selfconfidence continued to flourish as she progressed through Calculus I, Calculus II, Calculus III and Differential Equations at WCC.

There were some failures and “freakouts” at U-M, Bowe admits, but each was overcome with more small wins. They led to a bachelor’s degree and a master’s degree and an internship at the NASA Ames Research Center in Mountain View, California, and eventually to an awardwinning career developing algorithms in support of air traffic management.

“The instructors at WCC were incredibly supportive. They didn’t look at me and say, ‘You should have learned this stuff in high school.’ They said, ‘We’re here to help you learn this now,’” Bowe said. “They challenged me to think differently about myself.” From there, the small wins continued to pile up. She met University of Michigan engineering students in her WCC math classes – there to capitalize on WCC’s small class sizes and individualized instruction. “I started thinking, ‘If you and I are in the same class, we’re on the same level … why can’t I study engineering at Michigan?’” Turns out, she could. She was accepted directly into the U-M Aerospace Engineering program in the winter of 2005, saving herself more than $30,000 on her undergraduate education.

In 2013, she co-founded STEMBoard, which partners with defense industry and private-sector organizations to provide multi-million dollar smart systems and software solutions. She has topped a list of “Brilliant Women Innovators” and been featured in Entrepreneur, Black Enterprise and Ebony magazines.

The instructors at WCC were incredibly supportive. They didn’t look at me and say, ‘You should have learned this stuff in high school.’ They said, ‘We’re here to help you learn this now.” 5


Summer SMARTER I took classes at Washtenaw Community College while I was attending EMU. My WCC credits transferred easily to Eastern, it was more affordable and the classes were offered at times that fit my schedule. I know a lot of students who say that all these options helped them, too.� - Adam Young, Detroit

6 | Launch Spring/Summer 2019

WCC Spring/Summer classes help students stay on track for less


More and more four-year college and university students are turning to community college classes during summer vacation to help them stay on track for graduation. Summer for many college students is a time to kick back, relax and forget about school. But, it’s the perfect time to keep working toward the future. And there is no better or more cost-effective place to do that than Washtenaw Community College.

SAVE MONEY AND TIME Students can earn college credit this summer by taking courses that successfully transfer to colleges and universities within the state through the Michigan Transfer Agreement (MTA). The MTA allows for the transfer of 30 credits of core general education courses from a Michigan community college to a Michigan four-year college or university.

WCC offers online, face-toface and mixed-mode 6-week, 10-week and 12-week courses at a fraction of the cost of a four-year university. Just how much can students save by taking classes at WCC? It’s easy to find out by visiting the College’s online tuition savings calculator at WCCNET.EDU/SAVE.

wherever

CL ASSES WHENEVER, WCC also offers 31 degree programs that are available completely online in Information Technology, Business and Transfer Programs designed to seamlessly transfer to a four-year degree. Online classes and course information can be accessed at any time via a computer or device with a high-speed internet connection. They feature interactive, multimedia-based classrooms and provide easy interaction with peers and instructors through email, web conferencing and other online tools.

7


ADVANCED TRANSPORTATION, ADVANCED CAREERS Washtenaw Community College is preparing students for the future of smart vehicle technology

Everything done to this vehicle was something that our students can learn in a class today, and it was done on equipment that is being used in the workplace today. - Al Lecz, Director of the Advanced Transportation Center

2 8 1

3 1

5 4

6

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W

ashtenaw Community College recently introduced its latest recruiting tool — a sassy, red Polaris Slingshot equipped with smart car technology and modified in the College’s advanced manufacturing labs by a team of automotive service and motorcycle program faculty, staff and students. Each modification represents a different skill or technology being taught on campus. “Everything done to this vehicle was something that our students can learn in a class today, and it was done on equipment that is being used in the

This kind of hands-on experience is what gives our students a competitive advantage when they’re seeking employment.

workplace today,” said Al Lecz, director of WCC's Advanced Transportation Center. “This kind of hands-on experience is what gives our students a competitive advantage when they’re seeking employment.” Sections of WCC’s vehicle are customized with lightweight carbon fiber materials and 3D printed parts. It is also equipped with front and side LiDAR — a remote sensing method that uses light in the form of a pulsed laser to detect and measure distance to objects. Other equipment includes a dedicated shortrange communications (DSRC) system capable of sending and receiving basic safety messages between vehicles, traffic infrastructure and pedestrians. The newly modified vehicle was first shown at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit in January.

To learn more, check out our programs in:

ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGISTMANUFACTURING MECHATRONICS WELDING TECHNOLOGY AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNOLOGY AUTOMOTIVE TEST TECHNICIAN POWERTRAIN DEVELOPMENT TECHNICIAN WCCNET.EDU/ PROGRAMS

This Polaris Slingshot was customized by WCC faculty, staff and students. Modifications highlight different skills and technologies taught on campus. SMART/CONNECTED VEHICLE • Dedicated short-range communication (DSRC) • Front and rear LiDAR with targets displayed on mounted tablets 1 • Object detection system, 360-degree bird’s-eye-view camera 2 3D-PRINTED PARTS The following parts were designed using programs taught in WCC's Mechatronics and Numerical Control Tool classes and printed in the College’s 3D Printing labs: • Wheels • Front & rear LiDAR mounts • Wheel stand • Front & rear tablet mounts

LIGHTWEIGHT/CARBON FIBER PARTS Made of composite materials developed, molded and pressurized in the College’s autoclave; the same process learned by Auto Body Repair students. • Front wings 4 • Rear roll bar humps • Top engine cover • Belt guard DATA COLLECTION Built-in data collection points running on-board diagnostics to a laptop in the vehicle 5 and a strain gauge data logger 6 ; technology used by Automotive Test Technician and Motorcycle Service Technology students.

PLASMA CUTTER Wheel stands 7 and the College’s name across the LED-lighted bridge 8 were made with a plasma cutter used in the College’s welding program. POWDER COATING Multiple parts were powder coated, a process taught in the Motorcycle Service Technology program. • LED-lighted bridge 8 • Rear shock mount • Air intake tubing • Front & rear springs • Support/display structure

• Bridge brackets 3

9


Making College More Affordable It’s 2019, and Americans are more burdened by student loan debt than ever. Americans owe over $1.56 trillion in student loan debt, spread out among about 45 million borrowers. That’s about $521 billion more than the total U.S. credit card debt. And, according to a recent study, people ages 24 to 32 are putting off major life milestones – like purchasing their first house – because of student debt. A recent study by the Federal Reserve Board Division of Research & Statistics claims young adult home

ownership fell from 45 percent to 36 percent between 2005 and 2014. Multiple factors affected the homeowner rate. However, the study claims roughly one-fifth of the decline was tied directly to student debt.

The best way to avoid student debt, of course, is to lower the cost of education.

10 | Launch Spring/Summer 2019


6 Things You Can Do to Earn a Degree for Less

Start With a Plan

Unforeseen costs can threaten to derail even the most driven students. Create a plan that considers everything. Plan well, and think about how you need to spend your time and money to finish college faster and start putting your degree to work. Check out the programs WCC offers at WCCNET.EDU/PROGRAMS

Reap Benefits of Community College

Save on tuition – most students will save at least $21,000 by taking their first two years (60 credits) of general education courses at WCC compared to the top 20 largest four-year colleges in Michigan. WCC also offers numerous programs with articulation agreements that allow students to transfer after three years, rather than two, saving students even more. Find out how much you save by taking classes at WCC at WCCNET.EDU/SAVE

Value Scholarships

Do the easy stuff, like completing FAFSA and other aid forms on time. Talk with your school’s financial aid department. Apply for everything you quality for. Savvy students can find scholarship money. Students that secure scholarships are able to work fewer hours at their jobs so they can focus on classes and get done more quickly. Find out more about scholarships at WCCNET.EDU/SCHOLARSHIPS

Save on Textbooks

Books are expensive. In health care and science majors, students can spend $800 to $1,200 each semester on textbooks. At WCC, this expense is declining with open education resources, also known as OERs. The program is gaining steam, and has saved students over $2 million since it began. Where OERs don’t yet exist, students can often rent books for a fraction of the cost of purchase.

Graduate on Time

The longer you are there, the more it costs. Be one of the students who graduates on time and saves money in extra tuition. When you factor in lost time you could be earning money in the workforce, finishing on time is a no brainer. Find out more at WCCNET.EDU/15TOFINISH

Arrive with Credits

Research what partnerships exist between your high school and community college for dual enrollment, career and technical education, and early/middle college programs. The tuition is paid by the school district and students can earn up to an associate degree or (approx. 60 credits). That’s two years of college paid for by the district. Check out the programs WCC offers at WCCNET.EDU/DUAL-ENROLLMENT 11


Law School Bound

Student leaving an ‘indelible mark’ on WCC on her way to law school

M

atea Pejic was born in the former Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in the area that is now recognized as Croatia.

In 1997, during the wars that came after the breakup of Yugoslavia, she immigrated with her mother to the United States as a refugee and settled in Grand Rapids with the assistance of the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF). Today, Pejic is a Washtenaw Community College student and is the founder and president of the WCC UNICEF Campus Initiative and President of the college’s Pre-Law Club. Pejic came to WCC to enroll in the college’s Paralegal Studies/ PreLaw program with the intention of gaining a job in a law firm to increase her odds of being accepted to the University of Michigan Law School.

If you already have a bachelor’s degree, you can start your paralegal classes right away—no need to take general education courses.

“I wanted to be a lawyer from a very young age, but I also had a passion for history,” said Pejic. “I wanted to study what happened during the break up of Yugoslavia, international law, and the trials that occurred after the breakup.”

PARALEGAL CAREER STATS

Prior to coming to WCC, Pejic attended Northern Illinois University, where she graduated with two bachelor’s degrees in history and political science, with an emphasis on international politics.

2017 MEDIAN PAY

$50,410 per year / $24.24 per hour

While Pejic’s degrees and experience could get her into most law schools, she has her sights set on UM Law School for very specific reasons.

TYPICAL ENTRY-LEVEL EDUCATION

“The University of Michigan Law School is one for the best in the country and gives me the best chance of working in international law outside of the major Ivy League law schools,” said Pejic.

NUMBER OF JOBS, 2016

After getting accepted to UM Law School, Pejic’s next goal is to gain internships at either the International Court of Justice or the International Criminal Court, or both.

JOB OUTLOOK, 2016–26

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285,600 15% (Much faster than average) SOURCE: bls.gov

But for now, Pejic is gaining valuable leadership experience as the president of two clubs on campus, as a democracy fellow for the Campus Vote Project, and as a Student Life Officer for WCC Student Activities.

Associate’s degree

EMPLOYMENT CHANGE, 2016–26

+41,800


Register for the Spring/Summer and Fall semesters today! SPRING/SUMMER CLASSES BEGIN MAY 13, 2019 Choose from on-campus, off-campus and online classes. 1: Complete your application at WCCNET.EDU/APPLY. 2 : Register through your MyWCC student account. Helpful staff at the Student Connection can answer your questions! Student Center building, second floor • 734-973-3543 Monday–Thursday 8:00am–7:00pm; Friday 8:00am–5:00pm; Saturday 9:00am–1:00pm

Want this feeling?

13


WCC has programs you want! With more than 130 different programs of study, it’s easy to get trained for a career you can start right away, get an associate degree and transfer to a four-year college, or study for an advanced or post-associate certificate to further your career. Here’s an idea of what you can study at WCC. Go to wccnet.edu/programs to find the full list and learn more.

COMPUTER TECHNOLOGIES AND BUSINESS BUSINESS:

Accounting Administrative Assistant Business Business Office Administration Computer Software Applications Entrepreneurship and Innovation Retail and Business Operations Sales and Marketing Supply Chain Operations

COMPUTER:

Applied Data Science Computer Science Cybersecurity Information Systems Linux/Unix Systems Mobile Device Programming Networking Programming: Java or C++ Systems and Networking

DIGITAL MEDIA ARTS:

3-D Animation Graphic Design Digital Strategy Digital Video Production Photographic Imaging and Technology

Web Design and Development

MANAGEMENT:

Baking and Pastry Construction Culinary Human Resources Management Retail Supply Chain

HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES: Addiction Studies Human Services Liberal Arts

EDUCATION:

Early Childhood Elementary Education Secondary Education

ENGLISH:

English as a Second Language Journalism Liberal Arts Technical Communication

FOREIGN LANGUAGE: Global Studies Liberal Arts

HUMANITIES:

Broadcast Arts Film Studies Fine Arts Liberal Arts

PERFORMING ARTS: Audio Production and Engineering

HEALTH CARE Computed Tomography (CT) Dental Assisting Health Care Foundations Health Program Preparation Magnetic Resonance Imaging Mammography Medical Billing and Coding Nursing Nursing Assistant (CNA) Nursing, LPN to RN Physical Therapist Assistant Radiography Sterile Processing Surgical Technology

MATH, SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MATH:

Environmental Science Exercise Science General Studies in Math and Science Math and Science Pre-Engineering Science

PUBLIC SERVICE CAREERS

TRADES AND RELATED TECHNOLOGIES AUTOMOTIVE AND MOTORCYCLE TECHNOLOGY:

Auto Body and Collision Repair Automotive Service Technology Automotive Testing Custom Auto Body Fabrication/Chassis Design

Motorcycle Service Powertrain Development

CONSTRUCTION:

Cabinetmaking/Millwork Construction Management Construction Technology Facilities and Energy Management Ironworkers Pre-Apprenticeship Sustainable Building Practices

HEATING, VENTILATION, AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION (HVACR): Commercial Residential

ADVANCED MANUFACTURING:

SOCIAL SCIENCES:

EARLY CHILDHOOD:

Electronics Technology Fluid Power Engineering Technology Manufacturing

CULINARY CAREERS

CRIMINAL JUSTICE:

Mechatronics (Robotic/ Automated Equipment)

Fine and Performing Arts Liberal Arts

CULINARY ARTS:

Baking and Pastry Skills Culinary Arts Skills

Child Care Professional Early Childhood Education Criminal Justice Law Enforcement Police Academy

Machine Tool Programming and Operations

WELDING AND FABRICATION: Welding Technology

These pages contain courses available at the time this publication was printed. Consult wccnet.edu/schedule for the latest class listings.

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Spring, Summer & Fall 2019 Course Listings These pages contain WCC’s courses available at the time this publication was printed. Consult wccnet.edu/schedule for the latest class listings.

COMPUTER TECHNOLOGIES AND BUSINESS ACCOUNTING Payroll Accounting

ACC 110

SF

Principles of Accounting I

ACC 111

SF

Principles of Accounting II

ACC 122 S F

QuickBooks Software

ACC 131

Intermediate Accounting I

ACC 213 F

Intermediate Accounting II

ACC 214 F

Managerial Cost Accounting

ACC 225 S F

SF

TAX Income Taxes for Individuals

TAX 101 F

BUSINESS OFFICE SYSTEMS

Introduction to Supply Chain Management

BMG 181 S F

Warehousing and Logistics

BMG 182 S F

Relationship Skills in the Workplace

BMG 200 F

Creating the Customer Experience

BMG 205 S F

Retail Principles and Practices BMG 206 S F Business Communication

BMG 207 S F

Entrepreneurship III - Running and Growing Your Business

BMG 209 S

Transportation and Logistics

BMG 226 S F

Purchasing and Inventory Control

BMG 228 S F

Principles of Management

BMG 230 S F

Installation, Storage, and Compute Windows Server 2016 CNT 211 F Routing and Switching Essentials

CNT 216 S F

Networking with Windows Server 2016

CNT 223 F

Identity with Windows Server 2016

CNT 224 F

Scaling Networks

CNT 226 F

Connecting Networks

CNT 236 F

Introduction to Keyboarding

BOS 101A S F

Intermediate Keyboarding

BOS 101B S F

Advanced Keyboarding

BOS 101C S F

Electronic Planning, Sharing and Organization

Human Resources Management

BMG 240 F

BOS 106 S F

Principles of Marketing

BMG 250 S F

Word Processing and Document Formatting I

Business Statistics

BMG 265 S F

BOS 157 S F

Managing Operations

BMG 273 S F

Database Software Applications

BOS 182 S F

Business and Supply Chain Analytics

BMG 275 S F

Performance Management

BMG 279 F

Project Management

BMG 291 F

Spreadsheet Software Applications I

BOS 184 S F

Personal Management Application and Internet Resources BOS 206 S F Presentation Software Applications

BOS 207 S F

Desktop Publishing for the Office

BOS 208 F

Electronic Forms Design

BOS 230 F

Office Administration Word Processing and Document Formatting II

COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS Computer Skills for Beginners CIS 099 F Introduction to Computer Productivity Apps

CIS 100

SF

BOS 250 F

Introduction to Computer Information Systems

CIS 110

SF

Linux/UNIX I: Fundamentals

CIS 121

SF

BOS 257 S F

Introduction to PowerShell

CIS 161

SF

Introduction to Networks

CNT 206 S F

COMPUTER SCIENCE Introduction to Computer Science

CPS 120 S F

Introduction to Programming Using Python

CPS 141

SF

An Introduction to Programming with Java

CPS 161

SF

Introduction to Programming with C++

CPS 171

SF

Introduction to C#.Net

CPS 192 F

Linux/UNIX II: Basic System Administration, Networking, and Security CIS 206 F

Android Programming Using Java

CPS 251 F

BMG 101 F

Advanced Java Concepts

CPS 261 S F

Entrepreneurship II: Starting Your Business

Linux/UNIX Programming and Scripting I

CPS 271

BMG 109 F

Data Structures with C++

CPS 272 F

Business Law I

BMG 111

Database Principles and Application

Object Features of C++

Introduction to Business

BMG 140 S F

Web Programming Using Apache, MySQL, and PHP

CPS 276 F

Business on the Internet

BMG 155 S F

Java Server Programming

CPS 278 F

Principles of Sales

BMG 160 F

Professional Team Programming

CPS 298 F

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Entrepreneurship I: Finding Your Opportunity

SF

CIS 221 F CIS 282 F

COMPUTER NETWORKING TECHNOLOGY Administering Microsoft Windows Client Operating Systems CNT 201 F

SF

SAVE TIME AND MONEY: MAKE TRANSFER PLANS Follow the Michigan Transfer Agreement (MTA) to complete at least 30 credit hours for guaranteed transfer to in-state colleges and universities.

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FINANCIAL AID CAN STRETCH YOUR $$$$$ EVEN FURTHER

WEB 213 F

ANIMATION

Questions? Visit

wccnet.edu/financialaid. COMPUTER SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY Microsoft Command Line Fundamentals

CST 118

Computer Technology I

CST 160 F

Computer Technology II

CST 165 F

SF

Local and Mobile Networking Essentials

CST 185 F

PC Networking

CST 225 S

Computer Forensics I

CST 270 F

COMPUTER SYSTEMS SECURITY CSS 200 S F

Essentials of Network Penetration Testing

CSS 205 F

Network Perimeter Protection - CCNA Security

CSS 210 F

WEB DESIGN AND DEVELOPMENT Web Development I

WEB 110 S F

Web User Experience I

WEB 113 F

Interface Design I

WEB 115 F

User Research and Project Management

WEB 210 F

Web User Experience II

ANIMATION, GRAPHIC DESIGN, PHOTOGRAPHY, AND VIDEO PRODUCTION

Grants, scholarships, loans and work-study opportunities can also help you make ends meet.

Introduction to Network Security - Security+

Web Development II

WEB 163 F

Concept Development for Animation

ANI 145

SF

3D Animation I: Modeling

ANI 150

SF

Textures and Studio Lighting for Animation

ANI 155 F

Fundamentals of Movement and Animation

ANI 160 F

Introduction to Game Level Design

ANI 180 F

History of Game Design

ANI 190 F

Motion and Sound

ANI 230 F

Introduction to Compositing and Visual Effects

ANI 235 F

Film and Darkroom Photography

PHO 122 S F

Digital Photo Imaging I

PHO 127 S F

Black and White Digital Imaging

PHO 129 F

Color Photo Design

PHO 204 F

Alternative Processes

PHO 210 S

Large Format Photography I

PHO 211 F

Digital Photo Imaging II

PHO 228 S F

Portfolio Projects

PHO 230 F

Organic Modeling and Rigging ANI 250 F 3D Animation III

ANI 260 F

GRAPHIC DESIGN TECHNOLOGY Typography I

GDT 100 F

History of Graphic Design

GDT 101

SF

Introduction to Graphic Design GDT 104 S F Photoshop Graphics

GDT 108 S F

Principles and Problem-Solving in Graphic Design GDT 112 F Typography II

GDT 215 F

Publication Design

GDT 220 F

Imaging and Illustration

GDT 239 F

PHOTOGRAPHY History of Photography

PHO 103 F

Photography I

PHO 111

Studio Portraits

PHO 116 F

SF

VIDEO PRODUCTION Foundations in Digital Video I

VID 105

SF

Foundations in Digital Video II VID 125 F Lighting for Video

VID 200 S

Commercial Video Production VID 203 F Digital Cinematography

VID 240 F

Documentary Video Production I

VID 270 F

Documentary Video Production II

VID 275 F

Video Graphics I

VID 276 F

Video Graphics II

VID 277

S

HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES BEHAVIORAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCES

HUMAN SERVICES WORKER

PSYCHOLOGY

Introduction to Human Services HSW 100 S F

Introduction to Psychology

PSY 100

SF

ANTHROPOLOGY

Interviewing and Assessment

Psychology of Work

PSY 150

SF

Group Dynamics and Counseling

HSW 220 F

Child Psychology

PSY 200 S F

Family Social Work

HSW 225 S F

Life Span Developmental Psychology

PSY 206 S F

Behavior Modification

PSY 210

Human Development and Learning

PSY 220 S F

Drugs, Society and Human Behavior

PSY 240 S F

Education of Exceptional Children

PSY 251

Abnormal Psychology

PSY 257 S F

Social Psychology and Global Applications

PSY 270 F

Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

ANT 201 S F

Introduction to Physical Anthropology

ANT 202 F

Introduction to Archaeology

ANT 205 S F

Introduction to Forensic Anthropology

ANT 265 F

ECONOMICS Introduction to Economics

ECO 110 F

Principles of Economics I

ECO 211

Principles of Economics II

ECO 222 S F

SF

GEOGRAPHY World Regional Geography

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GEO 101

SF

Human Services Success Skills

HSW 200 F

HSW 229 S F

Field Internship and Seminar I HSW 230 S F Neuropsychology of Addiction HSW 296 F Assessment of Co-occurring Disorders

HSW 297 F

Treatment of Addiction

HSW 298 F

POLITICAL SCIENCE Introduction to American Government

PLS 112

Guns, God and Ganja: U.S. Federalism

PLS 241 F

SF

SF

SF

Neuropsychology of Addiction PSY 296 F Assessment of Co-occurring Disorders

PSY 297 F

Treatment of Addiction

PSY 298 F


SOCIOLOGY

British Literature - Before 1800 ENG 212 F

Principles of Sociology

SOC 100 S F

Criminology

SOC 202 F

Race and Ethnic Relations

SOC 205 S F

Social Problems

SOC 207 F

Group Dynamics and Counseling

SOC 220 F

Family Social Work

SOC 225 S F

Juvenile Delinquency

SOC 250 F

ENGLISH, COMMUNICATION, AND JOURNALISM ENGLISH

World Literature I

ENG 213 F

Literature of the Non-Western World

ENG 214 S F

American Literature II 1900 to the Present

ENG 222 F

Composition II

ENG 226 S F

Children’s Literature

ENG 240 S F

Multicultural Literature for Youth

ENG 242 S F

Job Search Success Seminar

ENG 245 F

Creative Writing I

ENG 270 S F

Creative Writing II

ENG 271 S F

ENGLISH AS SECOND LANGUAGE

Basic Writing I

ENG 050 S F

Basic Writing II

ENG 051 S F

Writing Fundamentals I

ENG 090 S F

Writing Fundamentals II

ENG 091 S F

High Beginning ESL Grammar and Communication ESL 024 S F

Introduction to Technical and Workplace Writing

ENG 100 S F

High Beginning ESL Listening and Speaking

ESL 025 F

Technical Writing Fundamentals

ENG 107 S F

Low Intermediate ESL Reading and Writing

ESL 128

SF

Composition I

ENG 111

Intermediate ESL Grammar

ESL 132

SF

Horror and Science Fiction

ENG 140 S F

Intermediate ESL Reading

ESL 134

SF

Introduction to Literature: Short Story and Novel

ENG 170 S F

English Listening, Pronunciation and Conversation (ESL) ESL 135

SF

African-American Literature

ENG 181

SF

Intermediate ESL Writing

ESL 138

SF

Shakespeare

ENG 200 S F

Advanced ESL Grammar

ESL 161

SF

Technical Writing for Online Delivery

ENG 209 F

Advanced ESL Speaking, Listening and Pronunciation

ESL 165 F

American Literature I Before 1900

ENG 211 F

Advanced ESL Writing

ESL 168 F

SF

High Beginning ESL Reading and Writing

ESL 023 S F

COMMUNICATION Fundamentals of Speaking

COM 101 S F

Interpersonal Communication COM 102 S F Introduction to Mass Communication

COM 130 S F

Introduction to Radio Production

COM 150 F

Scriptwriting for Broadcast Arts COM 155 F Persuasion

COM 183 F

Family Communication

COM 200 S F

Nonverbal Communication

COM 210 F

Intercultural Communication

COM 225 S F

Broadcast Media Arts Portfolio COM 235 S Broadcast Media Arts Internship

COM 240 S F

JOURNALISM Introduction to Journalism

JRN 111 F

Introduction to Feature Writing JRN 217 F

ACADEMIC SKILLS AND READING ACADEMIC SKILLS

The Twentieth Century

HST 123 F

Introduction to Film

HUM 120 S F

HST 150 F

Comparative Religions

HUM 145 S F

Student Success Seminar

ACS 095 S F

African American History

College Reading and Learning Strategies

ACS 107

Michigan History

HST 200 F

Mythology

HUM 146 S F

Critical Reading and Thinking

ACS 108 S F

United States History to 1877

HST 201 S F

International Cinema

HUM 150 S F

Speed Reading

ACS 110 F

United States History Since 1877

HST 202 S F

American Film

HUM 160 S F

College Success Seminar

ACS 111

HUM 185 S F

Information Literacy

ACS 123 F

History of U.S. Foreign Relations

The Horror Film

HST 215 F

The Civil War Era, 1845 - 1877

HST 220 F

Introduction to Philosophy

PHL 101

History of the Holocaust

HST 230 F

Critical Thinking

PHL 123 F

War in the Modern World, 1500 - Present

HST 251 F

Existentialism

PHL 200 F

Ethics

PHL 205 S F

Ethical and Legal Issues in Health Care

PHL 244 S F

Logic

PHL 250 F

Student Success: In and Beyond the Classroom

ACS 151

SF

SF

SF

HISTORY, HUMANITIES, AND PHILOSOPHY The Ancient and Medieval World

HUMANITIES HST 108 F

Ancient and Medieval Europe HST 121 Early Modern Europe

SF

HST 122 S F

Introduction to the Humanities Ancient to Medieval HUM 101 S F

PHILOSOPHY SF

Introduction to the Humanities Renaissance to Modern HUM 102 F

FOREIGN LANGUAGES ARABIC

CHINESE

FRENCH

First Year Arabic I

ARB 111 F

First Year Chinese I

CHN 111

First Year Arabic II

ARB 122 S

Second Year Chinese

CHN 201 F

SF

Beginning Conversational French I

FRN 101

S

First Year French I

FRN 111

SF

17


GERMAN First Year German I

SPANISH GRM 111 F

Beginning Conversational Spanish I

SPN 101

SF

First Year Spanish I

SPN 111

SF

ART 136

SF

First Year Spanish II

SPN 122 S F

Second Year Spanish I

SPN 201 S F

Second Year Spanish II

SPN 202 F

Beginning Modern Dance II

DAN 102 F

Beginning Tap Dance I

DAN 103 F

Beginning Tap Dance II

DAN 104 F

Beginning Ballet I

DAN 107 S F

Beginning Ballet II

DAN 108 S F

Hip Hop Dance

DAN 111

SF

Hip Hop Dance II

DAN 112

SF

FINE AND PERFORMING ARTS ART

Ceramics III

Introduction to Studio Art

ART 101

SF

Color

ART 102 F

Three-Dimensional Design

ART 108 F

Basic Drawing I

ART 111

Painting I

ART 114 F

Portrait Painting and Life Drawing

ART 120 S

Ceramics I

ART 121

Ceramics I Part I

ART 121A S

Ceramics I Part II

ART 121B S

Painting II

ART 125 F

Life Drawing I

ART 127 F

Ceramics II

ART 128

Life Drawing II

ART 129 F

Art Appreciation

ART 130

African American Art and Culture

ART 143 F

Monuments and Cultures

ART 150 F

SF

DRAMA

SF

SF SF

Acting I

DRA 152 S F

Theatre Appreciation

DRA 180 F

Improvisational Acting

DRA 204 F

Acting II

DRA 208 S F

Improvisational Acting II

DRA 211 F

Acting III

DRA 240 F

Acting IV

DRA 260 F

Fundamentals of Performance MUS 114 F

Functional Piano I

MUS 154 S F

Beginning Guitar

MUS 133 F

Functional Piano II

MUS 155 S F

Intermediate Guitar

MUS 134 F

Voice I

MUS 204 S F

Music Theory I

MUS 140 S F

Voice II

MUS 205 S F

Music Theory II

MUS 142 S F

Songwriting I

MUS 146 F

Composition and Arranging for Keyboard

MUS 245 F

DANCE Beginning Modern Dance I

DAN 101 F

MUSIC AND MUSIC PRODUCTION/ENGINEERING MUSIC Jazz Combo and Improvisation I Jazz Combo and Improvisation II Washtenaw Community Concert Band

MUS 105 S F MUS 106 S F MUS 112 S F

THE MOST FOR YOUR EDUCATION DOLLARS Pay thousands less in tuition at WCC than you would at a private or public fouryear institution. * Average full-time tuition based on findings from the National Center for Educational Statistics, U.S. Department of Education 2017–2018 Values. ** 2018–2019 academic year in-district tuition 24 credits. Source: wccnet.edu

18 | Launch Spring/Summer 2019


MUSIC PRODUCTION AND ENGINEERING Arts, Media and Entertainment Law

MUS 147 F

Introduction to Audio Technology

MUS 170 S F

Audio Recording Technology (Pro Tools Certification)

MUS 175 F

Music/Audio Project and Portfolio Production

MUS 286 F

Music Appreciation: Our Musical World

MUS 180 S F

Introduction to Live Sound

MUS 248 F

Advanced Audio Recording Technology

MUS 275 F

NUR 222 S

Patient Care in Computed Tomography (CT)

RAD 261 F

PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT

Practical Computed Tomography (CT) Imaging

RAD 263 F

Computed Tomography (CT) Clinical Education I

RAD 265 F

MATH, SCIENCE, AND HEALTH Health Assessment Throughout the Lifespan

HEALTH CARE DENTAL ASSISTING Managing Safe Practice in Dentistry

DEN 102 F

Biomedical Science for Dental Assistants

DEN 106 F

Oral Anatomy

DEN 107 F

Dental Radiography

DEN 108 F

Basic Clinical Dental Assisting DEN 110 F Dental Materials

DEN 112 F

Advanced Clinical Practice

DEN 202 S

Advanced Functions

DEN 204 S F

Dental Practice Management

DEN 212 S

Alternative Dental Assisting Education Project

DEN 230 S F

HEALTH SCIENCE Basic Nursing Assistant Skills

HSC 100 S F

Healthcare Terminology

HSC 101

Healthcare Exploration

HSC 103 S F

Medical Terminology CPR/AED for the Professional Rescuer and First Aid

SF

Fundamentals of Physical Therapy

PTA 100 F

Therapeutic Procedures I

PTA 150 F

Clinical Kinesiology

PTA 180 F

Soft Tissue Management

PTA 198 F

Therapeutic Exercise II

PTA 225 F

Clinical Education II

PTA 240 F

RADIOGRAPHY

SURGICAL TECHNOLOGY Introduction to Sterile Processing

SUR 101 F

Introduction to Sterile Processing Equipment

SUR 102 F

Surgical Procedures II

SUR 210 F

Surgical Procedures II Lab

SUR 211 F

Introduction to Diagnostic Imaging

RAD 100 S F

Clinical Education I

SUR 231 F

Methods in Patient Care

RAD 101

Medical Professionalism in Clinical Radiography

Biomedical Science and Minimally Invasive Surgery

SUR 270 S

RAD 103 S

Clinical Education

RAD 110 F

Fundamentals of Radiography RAD 111

S

S

MATH AND SCIENCE ASTRONOMY

Radiographic Positioning I

RAD 112 F

HSC 124 S F

Principles of Radiographic Exposure

RAD 124 F

BIOLOGY

HSC 131

Radiographic Procedures and Related Anatomy

RAD 125 F

Clinical Education

RAD 150 S

SF

General and Therapeutic Nutrition

HSC 138 S F

Growth and Development

HSC 147 S F

MEDICAL BILLING AND CODING Medical Computer Skills and Electronic Health Records

MBC 185 F

Introductory ICD Coding

MBC 205 F

Introductory Procedural Coding MBC 215 F Medical Office Procedures

MBC 223 F

Medical Coding Practicum

MBC 250 S

MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING

General Astronomy

AST 111

SF

Concepts of Biology

BIO 101

SF

Human Biology

BIO 102

SF

Biology of Exercise

BIO 104

SF

Introduction to Field Biology

BIO 107 F

Physical Foundations of Radiography

RAD 190 F

Clinical Education

RAD 217 F

Radiation Biology and Protection

Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology

BIO 109

RAD 218 S

Pharmacology in Diagnostic Imaging

Introduction to Exercise Science

BIO 110 F

RAD 222 F

Pathology for Radiographers

RAD 235 F

Anatomy and Physiology Normal Structure and Function BIO 111

Clinical Education

RAD 240 S

Introduction to Computed Tomography (CT) Instrumentation and Protocols RAD 259 F

SF

SF

Fundamentals of Nutrition, Exercise and Weight Control

BIO 142 F

Hospital Microbiology

BIO 147

General Biology I Ecology and Evolution

BIO 161 F

General Biology II Cells and Molecules

BIO 162 F

Biology Co-op I

BIO 174

S

Anatomical Studies

BIO 199

SF

SF

MRI Safety

MRI 101 F

MRI Physics I

MRI 110 F

MRI Procedures I

MRI 120 F

MRI Clinical Education I

MRI 125 F

MRI Advanced Imaging Procedures

MRI 160

S

Physiology of Exercise

BIO 201 F

MRI Pulsed Sequence, Imaging Options, and Parameters MRI 162

Genetics

BIO 208 F

S

MRI Clinical Education III

S

Pathophysiology: Alterations in Structure and Function

BIO 212

SF

Microbiology

BIO 237

SF SF

MRI 165

NURSING Nursing Concepts I

NUR 108 F

Pharmacology

NUR 115

Nursing Concepts II

NUR 128 F

Nursing Concepts III

NUR 138 F

SF

CHEMISTRY Introductory Chemistry

CEM 101

Fundamentals of Chemistry

CEM 105 S F

General Chemistry I

CEM 111

SF

19


General Chemistry II

CEM 122 S F

Everyday College Math

Organic Biochemistry

CEM 140 S F

Organic Chemistry I

CEM 211

Functional Math for Elementary Teachers I

Organic Chemistry II

CEM 222 S F

SF

ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE Environmental Science I

ENV 101

Introduction to Environment and Society

ENV 105 S F

ENV Co-op Education I

ENV 174

ENV Internship Education

ENV 199 S F

MTH 125 S F MTH 148 F

Functional Math for Elementary Teachers II

MTH 149 S

Basic Statistics

MTH 160 S F

SF

GEOLOGY GLG 100 S F

Field Geology

GLG 103 S F

Weather

GLG 104 S F

Physical Geology

GLG 114

Earth Science for Elementary Teachers

GLG 202 F

Principles of Geographic Information Systems

GLG 276 F

Foundations of Mathematics

MTH 067 S F

Pathways to Math Literacy

MTH 094 S F

Foundations of Algebra

MTH 097 S F

Math Placement Acceleration Lab

MTH 099 S F

MTH 191 S F

Calculus II

MTH 192 S F

Linear Algebra

MTH 197 S F

Calculus III

MTH 293 S F

Differential Equations

MTH 295 S F

Physics for Elementary Teachers

PHY 100 F

Conceptual Physics

PHY 105 S F

General Physics I

PHY 111

General Physics II

PHY 122 S F

Analytical Physics I

PHY 211

Analytical Physics II

PHY 222 S F

SF SF

SCIENCE

SF

MATHEMATICS

MTH 180 S F

Calculus I

PHYSICS

SF

Introduction to Earth Science

Precalculus

The Nature of Science

SCI 101 F

Applied Science

SCI 102

SF

HEALTH AND FITNESS PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Math Applications for Health Science

MTH 167 F

Health and Fitness Experience PEA 115 F

Intermediate Algebra

MTH 169 S F

College Algebra

MTH 176 S F

YOGA

General Trigonometry

MTH 178 S F

Yoga I

YOG 101

Yoga II

YOG 102 S F

SF

PUBLIC SERVICE CAREERS CHILD CARE PROFESSIONAL

Care Practicum

CCP 219 F

Child Development

CCP 101 F

Health, Safety and Nutrition for Child Care

Child Observation and Assessment

CCP 230 F

CCP 113 F

Essentials of Early Care and Education - I

CRIMINAL JUSTICE

CCP 122 F

Essentials of Early Care and Education - II

CCP 123 F

CDA Assessment Preparation CCP 124 S F Child Development Practicum I CCP 132 F Child Development Practicum II CCP 133 F Foundations of Child Care and Early Education Working with Families in a Diverse Society Child Guidance and Classroom Management

CCP 160 F CCP 200 F CCP 210 F

Advanced Child Care Seminar CCP 218 F Advanced Child

Police/Community Relations

CJT 111

SF

Criminal Justice Ethics

CJT 120

SF

Everyday Law II: Civil Law, Liabilities and You

CJT 155 F

Criminal Justice Constitutional Law

CJT 160 F

Domestic and International Terrorism

CJT 170 F

On the Job Training

CJT 199

Criminal Evidence and Procedure

CJT 208 F

Criminal Law

CJT 209 S F

Criminal Investigation

CJT 224 S F

Seminar in Criminal Justice

CJT 225 F

Technical Automotive Refinishing

ABR 124 F

ABR Co-op Education I

ABR 174 F

Lightweighting Composite Repair

ABR 201 F

Project Management and Implementation in Auto Body

ABR 231 S F

ABR Co-op Education II

ABR 274 F

SF

TRADES AND RELATED TECHNOLOGIES AUTOMOTIVE AND MOTORCYCLE AUTO BODY AND COLLISION REPAIR Introduction to Auto Body Repair

20 | Launch Spring/Summer 2019

ABR 111 F

Introduction to Automotive Refinishing

ABR 112 F

Estimating and Shop Operations

ABR 113 F

Applied Auto Body Welding

ABR 114 F

The Art of Metal Shaping

ABR 119 F

Technical Auto Body Repair

ABR 123 F


COLLISION REPAIR TECHNICIAN Collision Technician I

CRT 203 F

Refinish Technician II

CRT 222 F

AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE

Advanced Dynamometer Tuning Systems

MST 225 F

Advanced Motorcycle Fabrication

MST 230 S

Automotive Maintenance

ASV 130 S F

CONSTRUCTION

Automotive Electrical

ASV 131

Automotive Engines

ASV 132 F

CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT

Automotive Fuel

ASV 133 F

Automotive Transmissions

ASV 134 F

Facility Operations

ASV 135 S

ASV Co-op Education I

ASV 174

Engine Diagnosis and Repair

ASV 251 F

Suspension and Steering

ASV 254 F

Brakes

ASV 255 S F

Electrical and Electronic Systems

ASV 256 F

Heating and Air Conditioning Systems

ASV 257 S

Construction Framing I

CON 104 S F

Engine Drivability

ASV 258 F

Construction Framing II

CON 105 S F

Vehicle Performance

ASV 263 S

Contextualized Math for the Trades

CON 106 F

SF

SF

Safety and Employability Skills for Construction Trades

CMG 115 F

Introduction to Engineering Design Technology

CMG 125 F

Construction Site Safety and OSHA Regulations

CMG 130 F

Introduction to Construction Management

CMG 150 F

Application of Construction Materials

CMG 180 F

CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY

ELE 111

Motors and Controls

ELE 134 F

CON 108 S F

Programmable Controllers (PLCs) I

ELE 224 F

Programmable Controllers (PLCs) II

ELE 254 F

ASV 270 F

Automotive Powertrain Systems

Introduction to Construction Technology

ASV 277 F

Commercial Building Maintenance II

CON 145 F

Cabinetry and Millwork I

CON 170 S F

Cabinetry and Millwork II

CON 173 S

Cabinetry and Millwork III

CON 175 F

Custom Auto Body Technician I

CCC 210 S F

Custom Fabrication and Chassis Design I

CCC 215 S F

Custom Auto Body Technician II

CCC 250 S F

Custom Fabrication and Chassis Design II

CCC 255 S F

MOTORCYCLE SERVICE Introduction to Powder Coating MST 106 S Motorcycle Service Technology I

MST 110 F

Advanced Powder Coating

MST 112

Motorcycle Service Technology II

MST 120 F

Motorcycle Service Technology III

SF

MST 130 F

Renewable Energy Technology ELE 106 F Electrical Fundamentals

Automotive Test and Development

CUSTOM CARS AND CONCEPTS

ELECTRICITY/ELECTRONICS

Construction Finishes - Interior CON 204 S Construction Licensing, Contracts, and Start Up

CON 220 F

Construction Production

CON 230 F

Cabinet Shop Management and Fundamentals

CON 250 S

Construction Concrete and Masonry

CON 255 S

Cabinetry and Millwork IV

CON 275 F

ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

SF

HEATING, VENTILATION, AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning I

HVA 101

SF

HVAC Sheet Metal Fabrication HVA 102 S F Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning II

HVA 103 S F

Residential and Light Commercial Heating Systems

HVA 105 S F

Residential and Light Commercial Air Conditioning Systems HVA 107 S F

Introduction to Product Design EGT 100 F

Residential HVAC Competency Exams and Codes HVA 108 S F

Advanced Engineering Design Technology

Energy Audits

HVA 201 F

Refrigeration Systems

HVA 203 F

Hydronic Systems

HVA 205 F

American Regional and Global Cuisines

CUL 230 F

Hot and Cold Food Competitions

CUL 232 F

Ice Carving

CUL 233 F

Engineering Design Technology Material Science

EGT 125 F EGT 150 S

CULINARY ARTS AND HOSPITALITY CULINARY ARTS Baking Science

CUL 104 F

Sanitation and Hygiene

CUL 110

Fundamentals of Baking

CUL 114 F

SF

Fundamentals of Pastry

CUL 115 F

Culinary Principles

CUL 116 F

Culinary Nutrition

CUL 118 F

Classical Kitchen

CUL 120 F

Modern Kitchen

CUL 121 F

Cakes and Wedding Cake Design

CUL 132 F

Principles of Cost Control

CUL 141 F

Dining Room Service

CUL 145 F

Management and Supervision CUL 150 F Chocolate Confections

CUL 201 F

Sugar and Chocolate Showpieces

CUL 205 S

Plated Desserts

CUL 206 F

Menu Planning

CUL 208 F

Garde Manger

CUL 210 F

Artisan Breads

CUL 211 F

Culinary Purchasing

CUL 221 F

21


INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY FLUID POWER Fluid Power Fundamentals - I

ROBOTICS FLP 101 F

Robotics I - I

ROB 101 F

Fluid Power Fundamentals - II FLP 110 F

Robotics I - II

ROB 110 F

Robotics II

ROB 212 S

Robotics Simulation

ROB 222 F

Robotics III

ROB 223 F

Pneumatics

FLP 226 S

MACHINE TOOL TECHNOLOGY Machining for the Technologies MTT 102 F Machine Tool Skills Laboratory MTT 105 F

WELDING

Machine Shop Theory and Practice

Introduction to Gas Tungsten Arc Welding

WAF 103 S F

Soldering and Brazing

WAF 104 S F

Introduction to Welding Processes

WAF 105 S F

Welding Print Reading

WAF 106 S F

Welding Safety and OSHA Regulations

WAF 109 S F

Oxy-Fuel Gas Cutting and Welding for Ironworkers

WAF 115 F

MTT 111 F

MECHATRONICS 3D Modeling and Blueprint Reading

MEC 101

SF

3D-Printing: Machine, Process and Innovation

MEC 120 F

Mechanisms

MEC 201 F

NUMERICAL CONTROL TECHNOLOGY

Shielded Metal Arc Welding for Ironworkers

Introduction to Computerized Machining (CNC) - I

NCT 101 F

Introduction to Computerized Machining (CNC) - II

Flux Cored Arc Welding for Ironworkers

NCT 110 F

Introduction to Welding Processes I

Introduction to 2D CAD CAM Programming and Applications NCT 120 S F Manual Programming and NC Tool Operation

NCT 121 F

Advanced Manual Programming and NC Tool Operation NCT 221 F

Introduction to Welding Processes II

Basic Metal Fabrication

WAF 139 S F

Inspection and Testing

WAF 140 S F

Automated Welding and Cutting

WAF 150 S F

Welding Metallurgy

WAF 210 F

WAF 116 F

Advanced Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW)

WAF 230 S F

WAF 117 F

Gas Tungsten Arc Welding (GTAW)

WAF 231 S F

WAF 125 S F

Semi-Automatic Welding Processes

WAF 232 S F

WAF 126 S F

Submerged Arc and Flux Core Arc Welding

WAF 233 S F

Advanced Metal Fabrication

WAF 239 F

Advanced Training and Weld Certification

WAF 290 S

Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW)

WAF 130 S F

Thermal Cutting, Gouging and Weld Repair

WAF 131

SF

ONLINE CLASSES SUIT YOUR BUSY LIFE Taking online classes, accessible from anywhere, gets you college credit on your schedule. You can take one class at a time, or you can choose to fast track your education by taking several classes that run for 7.5 or 10 weeks each semester. WCC even has entire programs you can complete online. Go to wccnet.edu/online-degrees for more information.

22 | Launch Spring 2018


Registration Now Open for Spring/Summer and Fall! Spring/Summer Classes Start May 13, 2019 Apply to WCC. It’s free!

Applying is free and only takes 10 to 15 minutes. WCCNET.EDU/APPLY

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Pay for school

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Get answers to your registration questions using the tools in MyWCC in the WCC GATEWAY on the WCC website. • Check to see if you have any registration holds.

Items often include:

• Assessment/placement testing

•M  ake sure you meet the prerequisites of the classes you want.

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Meet with an academic advisor

WCC advisors can help you with determining your major, class selection and degree planning. Schedule an appointment with Student Services in the WCC GATEWAY, call 734-677-5102, or drop in at the Student Center building, room 206, during regular office hours (see below). WCCNET.EDU/ADVISING

See an advisor if you need help selecting classes or want to make sure you’re on the right track. WCCNET.EDU/ADVISING

Student Connection

Need help? Call or visit the Student Connection. We have extended hours to better serve you! Student Center building, second floor, 734-973-3543 Monday to Thursday: 8:00am–7:00pm Friday: 8:00am–5:00pm Saturday: 9:00am–1:00pm

Register

WCC’s class schedule is easy to navigate. Search classes using keywords such as a subject, class name, instructor name, class number, or Course Reference Number (CRN). Other tools help you find classes by subject, location, time of day, days of the week, and type of class (in-person, online or a mix of both). WCCNET.EDU/SCHEDULE

The Washtenaw Community College Board of Trustees voted to update and approve the college’s “Assurance of Student Success” board policy. The policy, which serves as a guarantee to students, employers and educational partners at four-year colleges and universities, states that all WCC degree graduates will have the knowledge and performance skills required for their major program. It also allows students who meet specified qualifications to retake courses tuition free if necessary. See WCCNET.EDU/GUARANTEE for information.

Gainful Employment For more information about our graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed our certificate programs and other important information, please visit our website at wccnet.edu/academics/programs Washtenaw Community College does not discriminate on the basis of religion, race, color, national origin, age, sex, height, weight, marital status, disability, veteran status, or any other protected status as provided for and to the extent required by federal and state statutes, nor does the college discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation, gender identity or gender expression. WCC is committed to compliance in all of its activities and services with the requirements of the Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, Public Act 453, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973; Title VII of the

Civil Rights Act of 1964 as amended, Public Act 220 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. Facility access inquiries: VP for Facilities, Development and Operations, PO 112, 734-677-5322 Employment compliance inquiries: V.P. for Human Resources, BE 120, 734973-3497 Title IX or ADA/504 inquiries related to programs and services: VP for Student and Academic Services, SC 247, 734-973-3536 Washtenaw Community College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission, 230 South LaSalle Street, Suite 7-500, Chicago, Illinois 606041411,
800-621-7440 www.hlcommission.org For information about WCC, call 734-973-3300.

The Student Right-to-Know and Campus Security Act of 1990 is a federal law that mandates the disclosure by all institutions of higher education of the rates of graduation, the number of incidents of certain criminal offenses, the type of security provided on campus, the pertinent policies regarding security on campus and policies that record and deal with alcohol and drug abuse. WCC is in full compliance and provides information annually through various means, including college publications, wccnet.edu or email. Inquiries concerning the Student Right-to-Know and Campus Security Act should be directed to Washtenaw Community College, Office of the Vice President for Student and Academic Services, Student Center building, room SC 247, Ann Arbor, MI 48105-4800; 734-973-3536.

23


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