To register for Online courses, students must have at least a 2.0 GPA, and may not be enrolled in English 90, or Math 90, 91, 92 or 93. Other restrictions may apply. An Electronic Delivery Course Fee of $40.00 is assessed for each Online course; additional charges may apply.
The celestial sphere, star time, solar time, Kepler's laws, H-R diagram and modern developments. No sophisticated mathematics used; only simple geometrical arguments employed.
An overview of the use of biotechnology to solve agricultural, medical, and environmental problems. Bioethical concerns and societal impacts of the use of the technologies will be discussed.
The study of human body structure and function. Lecture emphasizes the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems, and special senses. Laboratory includes a complete cat dissection.
Communication processes and problems in business and nonbusiness organizations and institutions with attention to practical application.
Meets occasionally on Mondays from 1355-1445 in Administration Building Room 3
A supervised professional study conducted in a criminal justice field.
Focus on the current issues facing criminal justice including those related to prevention of crime, law enforcement, corrections, institutional reform, and public opinion. Examination of recent research, emerging trends and policy.
Meets once on Thursday, January 9, at 1130 in Administration Building Room 14
A senior capstone course. Course allows student to consider the integration of theoretical and methodological issues. Focus will also be given to career or graduate placement.
A course in writing non-fiction prose, principally the expository essay.
Writing college-level research papers based on argumentative models. Precision in footnotes, bibliographies, usage, punctuation, and stylistics assumed.
Students will explore the ways in which we are all simultaneously users of and used by culture, and the ways in which cultural practices influence how we think, feel, and act in everyday life.
Traces the major political, economic, and social developments of Europe from World War I to the present.
Nutrient structure, metabolism, integrated function and their importance to human well-being during all stages of the life cycle. Current concerns and those of special interest to college students in meeting nutrient needs.
Review of the real number system and algebraic expressions, equations, inequalities, graphing, functions, and polynomials.
Exploration of various theories of criminal behavior; emphasis on a critical study of the criminal justice system and efforts to reform the penal system.
Basic concepts of descriptive and inferential statistics: descriptive measures, random variables, sampling distributions, estimation, tests of hypotheses, chi-square tests, regression and correlation.
Overview of the science of conservation ecology with emphasis on the concepts of biological diversity, extension, habitat loss and fragmentation, establishment of protected areas, endangered species, and establishment and preservation of new populations.