NOTE: Please click on any course listing to view its description and cross-reference to other goal(s).
Factoring, rational expressions, fractional exponents, radicals, quadratic equations, linear and quadratic functions, and linear systems. Does not satisfy arts and sciences distribution requirement. Credit by examination not given.
Course Description not available
Quantitative reasoning, probability, elementary combinations, reading and interpreting graphs and tables, measuring central tendency and variation, scatter plots, correlation, regression. Intended to meet the finite math requirement for students who will be taking K300. Course uses applied examples from psychology, sociology, biology, and political science. Course
Introduction to calculus. Primarily for students in business and the social sciences. Not open to those who have had M215. For additional restrictions refer to M215-M216.
Designed to prepare students for M119 (calculus). Includes graphing linear and nonlinear functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, linear and nonlinear equations and inequalities. A student taking both M122 and M125 will receive only 3 credit hours toward graduation.
Designed to prepare students for M215 (Calculus). Algebraic operations, polynomials, functions and their graphs, conic sections, linear systems of equations, exponential and logarithmic functions. A student taking both M122 and M125 will receive only 3 credit hours toward graduation.
A course designed to convey the flavor and spirit of mathematics, stressing reasoning and comprehension rather than technique. Not preparatory to other courses; mathematical topics may vary. This course does not count toward a major in mathematics.
Coordinates, functions, straight line, limits, continuity, derivative and definite integral, applications, circles, conics, techniques of integration, infinite series. A student who has had M119 will receive 3 credits toward graduation for M215 and 5 credits for M216.
Set theory,linear systems,matrices and determinants,probability,statistics and finance.Applications to problems from the social sciences.
An introduction to statistics. Nature of statistical data. Ordering and manipulation of data. Measures of central tendency and dispersion. Elementary probability. Concepts of statistical inference decision; estimation and hypothesis testing. Special topics may include regression and correlation, analysis of variance, and nonparametric methods. Credit not given for
Introduction to chemistry. Usually taken concurrently with C121. Lectures and discussion. The two sequences, C101-C121 and C102-C122, usually satisfy programs that require only two semesters of chemistry. Admission to advanced courses on the basis of C101-C121 and C102-C122 is granted only in exceptional cases. May be taken by students who have
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Critical Thinking, Central Issues - Natural & Physical Sciences
Introduction to chemistry. Usually taken concurrently with C121. Lectures and discussion. The two sequences, C101-C121 and C102-C122, usually satisfy programs that require only two semesters of chemistry. Admission to advanced courses on the basis of C101-C121 and C102-C122 is granted only in exceptional cases. May be taken by students who have deficiencies in chemistry background in preparation for C105 without credit toward graduation. Credit given for only one of the following chemistry courses: C101, C104, C105.
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Central Issues - Natural & Physical Sciences
An introduction to the techniques and reasoning of experimental chemistry. Credit not given for both C121 and C125. (Lab fee required.)
Should be taken concurrently with C125. Basic principles, including stoichiometry, equilibrium, atomic and molecular structures. Lectures and discussion. Credit given for only one of these chemistry courses: C101, C104, C105.
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Central Issues - Natural & Physical Sciences, Critical Thinking
Should be taken concurrently with C126. Chemical equilibria, structures, and properties of inorganic compounds. Lectures and discussion.
An integrated survey of modern applications and relationships of physical sciences to society developed from the basic concepts of motion, structure of matter, energy, reactions and the environment, and leading to considerations of specific problem areas such as pollution, drugs, energy alternatives, consumer products, and transportation. May be taken by
Focuses on the objective appraisal of behavioral data in the study of speech communication. Introduces the theoretical foundation of empirical social science and offers guidelines for conducting descriptive and experimental studies.
Newtonian mechanics, oscillations and waves, heat and thermodynamics, and introduction to concepts of relativity. For physical science and engineering students. Four hours of lecture and two and one-half hours of laboratory per week. (Lab fee required.)
Noncalculus presentation of Newtonian mechanics, wave motion, heat, thermodynamics, and properties of matter. Application of physical principles to related scientific disciplines, including engineering and life sciences. Four hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory work per week. (Lab fee required.)
Students will have the opportunity to demonstrate fundamental nursing skills in the application of nursing care for clients across the lifespan.
Boolean algebra and propositional logic. Set algebra, including mappings and relations. Elements of graph theory and statistical analysis. Application of all topics to computer programming.
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Critical Thinking
An introduction to laboratory experimentation, with particular emphasis on the molecular interpretation of the results. Credit not given for both C125 and C121. (Lab fee required.)
Fundamental programming constructs, including loops, arrays, classes, and files. General problem-solving techniques. Emphasis on modular programming, user-interface design, and developing good programming style. Not intended for computer science majors or minors.
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Information Technology Fluency, Critical Thinking
A continuation of C125, with emphasis on synthesis and analysis of compounds. (Lab fee required.)
Course is designed to enable students to become both a user and an informed consumer of basic statistical techniques used in psychological research. Students will also learn to design and critique the methodology of psychological research. Preparation of research proposals/reports using statistical analyses and knowledge of research methods is required. This
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Written Communication, Information Technology Fluency
An analysis of the major approaches to and techniques of the systematic study of political science. Professionally oriented. Required for majors.
NOTE: This course also satisfies the following goal(s): Critical Thinking, Central Issues - Social & Behavioral Sciences, Written Communication
Ideas, language methods, impact, and cultural aspects of physics today. Four lectures and one two-hour laboratory period each week. Includes classical physics up to physical bases of radar, atomic-energy applications, etc. Beginning high school algebra used. Cannot be substituted for physics courses explicitly designated in specified curricula. Credit is not
Propositional logic and first-order quantificational logic.
Development of critical tools for the analysis and evaluation of arguments.
Computer programming and algorithms. Basic programming and program structure. Computer solutions of problems. A computer language will be taught. Lecture and discussion. Business majors cannot receive credit for C201 and C101 or C106.