You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your experience. Using methodologies of the Humanities disciplines, such as literature, linguistics, classics, cultural studies, philosophy, religious studies, art history and criticism, this course provides an introductory overview of important topics in Asian and Asian American Studies.
Topics may range from Women in Japanese fiction to Mahatma Gandhi's impact on politics and ethics. May be repeated as the topic changes. A survey of regional languages and cultures of China.
Addresses issues of diversity and standardization in the world's most populous country, particularly the role of language as both a system of spoken and written signs as well as a resource for cultural reproduction and social change.
Explores discourse norms, key cultural concepts, and the unique problems posed by cross-cultural translation and interpretation. The course is an introductory survey of Asian American fiction short stories and novels and films narratives and documentaries. A central premise of the course is that the histories of racial segregation in the U. An introduction to the basic philosophy and doctrines of Buddhism, beginning with a survey of lives and works of major historical figures of Buddhism.
The principal issues of Buddhist thought, drawing from Indian, East Asian, and Western sources, are treated. Particular attention is paid to the meaning of faith, practice, and enlightenment in Buddhism.
This course is offered as both AAS and RLS This course presents an introduction to fundamental financial accounting principles, concentrating on identifying, recording, and communicating the economic events of a business organization.
Topics include the accounting cycle, the preparation and presentation of the income statement, retained earnings statement and balance sheet, and an in-depth exploration of the measure and presentation of assets and liabilities. Introduces and explores fundamental income taxation concepts for business entities, with a focus on C corporations, S corporations, and partnerships.
Topics include the formation, operation, reorganization and liquidation of C corporations, as well as the formation, operation and liquidation of flow-through entities. Students will also familiarize themselves with specialty topics concerning estates and trusts, transfer taxes and jurisdictional taxation. An exploration of the connections between writers from the French-speaking and English-speaking Caribbean and from the African-American community, who share a similar cultural heritage, historical heritage, and historical experience, but differ in geopolitical situations.
Special attention is paid to spirituality, gender, and identity motifs in the literature. This course is offered as both AFH and EGL A study of representative texts from the French Caribbean translated into English, focusing on literary manifestations of a search for a specific identity by writers from Martinique, Guadeloupe, French Guiana, and Haiti.
This course is offered as both AFH and HUF May be repeated for credit as the topic changes. Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic within humanities disciplines such as music, art, literature, religion, and philosophy. Students will be expected to demonstrate knowledge of the conventions and methods used in the humanities discipline s studied. Past topics have included titles such as Black Women Writers; Autobiography and Biography as Black History; and The African Novel: An historical survey of the experience of black people against the background of a thorough review of American history and the events which impacted upon the black experience in America.
This course also examines the responses of African Americans to the changing historical circumstances that they encountered in the United States. Consideration is also given to the similarities and differences among the lifestyles of people of African descent in America.
This course treats themes from to the present. The course considers how the 'long civil rights movement' and century-long struggles for Black Power were interwined movements, rather than conventional narratives that conceive them as being opposed to one another. The course will therefore span the whole of the twentieth century, beginning with the founding of the United Negro Improvement Association and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People NAACPand it will conclude with the turn from civil rights to economic justice, Black political empowerment, and campaigns against police brutality.
Offered as both AFS and HIS Examination of the ways that the slave trade and colonization affected African societies' incorporation into the world economy as well as the development of their social and political institutions. The nature of African institutions, organizations, belief and value systems before the colonial impact and how these histories were understood and experienced by African men and women are considered. The historical continuities and discontinuities in contemporary African societies as well as the effects of globalization and modernization in Africa are examined.
This course is offered as both AFS and SOC The African-American family from the early 's to the present day. The nature and structure of that family, the obstacles it has faced, and its interrelationships with the African-American community and the diversity of American society.
Provides a critical exploration of the history and political-economy of environmental changes and human activities in Africa from earlier times to the present. It examines the ways in which the dynamics of human-environment relationship have shaped the development of African societies and economies from the rise of ancient civilizations to the contemporary problems of war and famine. Although significant attention will be given to the pre-colonial era like the impacts of iron-working, irrigation, deforestation and desertificationthe focus of the course will be on the 20th and century and after, looking at the impacts of imperialism, colonialism, globalization and the postcolonial quest for development on the state of the environment in Africa.
In the discussion, we will demonstrate that the shaping of African environments and ecologies is a product of complex, evolving and interconnected developments between humans and nature within and beyond the African continent. Review of current biological and epidemiological knowledge about the HIV virus, and examination of the virus' social impact on the Black community. This course is offered as both AFS and WST The institution of slavery and its impact on plantation societies in the Americas, with particular attention to Brazil and the Caribbean.
Topics include conquest and enslavement, the formation of slave communities, African culture in Latin America, resistance and oppression, the process of emancipation, and race relations. This course is offered as both AFS and HIS A study of the history of black nationalism in America. Centered around racial pride, unity, and self-determination, black nationalism has been a potent strain within African Americans' long struggle for liberation within America's shores and beyond.
Introduction to literary analysis and critical reasoning through close examination of selected works. The use and misuse of statistics in real life situations; basic statistical measures of central tendency and of dispersion, frequency distributions, elements of probability, binomial and normal distributions, small and large sample hypothesis testing, confidence intervals, chi square test, and regression. May not be taken by students with credit for AMS,; ECO ; POL ; PSY ; or SOC A survey of probability theory and statistical techniques with applications to biological and biomedical situations.
Topics covered include Markov chain models; binomial, Poisson, normal, exponential, and chi square random variables; tests of hypotheses; confidence intervals; tests; and analysis of variance, regression, and contingency tables. May not be taken for credit in addition to AMS A review of functions and their applications; analytic methods of differentiation; interpretations and applications of differentiation; introduction to integration. Intended for CEAS majors.
Not for credit in addition to MAT or or or or Analytic and numerical methods of integration; interpretations and applications of integration; differential equations models and elementary solution techniques; phase planes; Taylor series and Fourier series. Not for credit in addition to MATMATMATor MAT An introduction to the theory and use of vectors and matrices.
Matrix theory including systems of linear equations. Theory of Euclidean and abstract vector spaces. May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT Vector algebra and analytic geometry in two and three dimensions; multivariable differential calculus and tangent planes; multivariable integral calculus; optimization and Lagrange multipliers; vector calculus including Green's and Stokes's theorems.
May not be taken for credit in addition to MAT or An introduction to graph theory and combinatorial analysis. The emphasis is on solving applied problems rather than on theorems and proofs. Techniques used in problem solving include generating functions, recurrence relations, and network flows. This course develops the type of mathematical thinking that is fundamental to computer science and operations research. A survey of data analysis, probability theory, and statistics. Stem and leaf displays, box plots, schematic plots, fitting straight line relationships, discrete and continuous probability distributions, conditional distributions, binomial distribution, normal and t distributions, confidence intervals, and significance tests.
May not be taken for credit in addition to ECO Probability spaces, random variables, moment generating functions, algebra of expectations, conditional and marginal distributions, multivariate distributions, order statistics, law of large numbers. A continuation of AMS that covers two sample t-tests, contingency table methods, the one-way analysis of variance, and regression analysis with one and multiple independent variables.
Student projects analyze data provided by the instructor and require the use of a statistical computing package such as SAS or SPSS. An introduction to ethical and professional standards of conduct for statisticians will be provided. This course follows the syllabus for the Financial Mathematics FM Exam of the Society of Actuaries and prepares students to pass the FM Exam.
Introduction to game theory fundamentals with special emphasis on problems from economics and political science. Topics include strategic games and Nash equilibrium, games in coalitional form and the core, bargaining theory, measuring power in voting systems, problems of fair division, and optimal and stable matching. This course is offered as both AMS and ECO Linear programming with a view toward its uses in economics and systems analysis.
Linear algebra and geometric foundations of linear programming; simplex method and its variations; primal dual programs; formulation and interpretation of linear programming models, including practical problems in transportation and production control. AMS and may be taken in either order, though it is recommended that AMS be taken first. This course is offered as both AMS and MAT Homogeneous and inhomogeneous linear differential equations; systems of linear differential equations; solution with power series and Laplace transforms; partial differential equations and Fourier series.
May not be taken for credit in addition to the equivalent MAT Designed for students interested in statistics and their applications. Basic statistical techniques including sampling, design, regression, and analysis of variance are introduced. Includes the use of statistical packages such as SAS and R.
Students translate realistic research problems into a statistical context and perform the analysis. Supervised internship in financial institution. Students will typically work at a trading desk, in an asset management group, or in a risk management group. Students will be supervised by a faculty member and a manager at their internship site. Written and oral reports will be made to both supervisors.
Students are required to have a department faculty adviser who coordinates and supervises the internship. Submission of the final report is required. An introduction to the evolutionary study of humans and nonhuman primates.
The course provides an overview of basic evolutionary thought and principles; human variation and environmental adaptation; the anatomy, ecology, and behavior of nonhuman primates; the fossil record of nonhuman primates and human ancestors; current research on human origins; human behavior in an evolutionary context. When offered, ANP is the associated laboratory component of ANP An introduction to the structure of the human body considered from both systems and regional approaches.
Subject matter includes the musculoskeletal, respiratory, nervous, cardiovascular, digestive, and urogenital systems, together with an appreciation of these systems in a regional anatomical context. Laboratory sessions entail examination of plastic models, exercises in living anatomy and computer "dissection. The major goal of this course is to introduce the biodiversity and diversity of ecosystems on the island of Madagascar.
In addition to exploring the different habitats within Ranomafana National Park, we will embark on a ten-day trip across Madagascar. This course is one of three that constitutes the Turkana Basin Institute Summer Field School, an opportunity to participate in all aspects of a paleoanthropological research project, focusing on practical aspects of vertebrate paleontology, geology, zooarchaeology and taphonomy.
Students are trained in field reconnaissance, fossil survey, plotting, preservation, and collection, analysis and interpretation. Hands-on examination of fossils from Plio-Pleistocene or Holocene sites around Lake Turkana will teach students how human ancestors and other animals adapted to the environments around them.
Experts from TBI, Stony Brook, and other institutions provide instruction in lectures, labs, and via fieldwork within the context of on-going projects. An introduction to the ways scientists use the fossil and archaeological records to learn about past changes in Earth's climates and environments, and how humanity's ancestors responded to those changes physiologically and technologically. Interdisciplinary lectures will show evidence from the Turkana Basin's paleoenvironmental, fossil and archaeological records of the dynamic interactions between the climate, environment, local food webs, and ancient human populations.
This background will prepare students for training in paleoanthropological and archaeological field methods. The major goal of this course is to introduce students to the Malagasy culture. Students will attend formal classes with native Malagasy speakers meet with local community and school groups, and attend a variety of cultural activities within the towns and villages that surround RNP.
A specific world area, such as the highlands of New Guinea or the Nilotic Southern Sudan, or a particularly well-documented people such as the Trobriand Islanders, are considered in detail.
Lectures, texts, and films consider ecology, history, social change, language, cultural systems, and social arrangements toward providing students with a comprehensive understanding of another cultural system. An opportunity to participate in all aspects of an archaeological research project. Students are trained in excavation, recording, artifact retrieval, surveying, field sorting techniques, and interpretation.
This course is usually held in the summer and involves excavation of a prehistoric or early historic site. A study of the manifestation of sex roles in different cultures. Discussion topics include the impact of social, economic and political organization on gender roles and relationships, sexual orientation in cross-cultural perspective, and contemporary theories of gender inequality.
Readings present both the male and female viewpoints. The course will be held during the summer only. It consists of field and laboratory work on an aspect of Long Island's archaeological heritage.
Students' time is divided between surveying and excavation in the field and artifact analysis in the laboratory. Such techniques as map and air photo reading, survey, instruments, stratigraphy, conservation, typology construction, etc.
Students are exposed to the full range of excavation, survey, and laboratory methods and techniques. This course is offered as both ANT and DPA Graduate standing or permission of instructor Summer, even years.
A general course on Far Eastern art covering India, China, and Japan from its beginnings to the present. Emphasis is on the major arts of painting and sculpture, with some reference to architecture. An introduction to the history of modern art, beginning with French Rococo and concluding with themes and concerns of a globally interconnected art world.
Particular attention will be given to the rise of Modernism in Europe, the role of artists and artistic movements in social and political change, and the relationship of contemporary artistic practice to technology, social media and visual culture. A historical survey of the technical, theoretical, and aesthetic development of black-and-white and color still photography and its close interrelationship with the evolution of modern art.
An introduction to the history of painting, sculpture, and architecture in the United States from the late colonial period to World War II. Particular emphasis will be given to understanding art's changing forms and meanings and its relationship to crucial themes and developments in American history: The course will also focus on the varied images of American society created by artists of diverse class, racial, and ethnic backgrounds.
An exploration of the works of Michelangelo, Da Vinci and other major masters, including Raphael, Bramante and Pontormo, who inspired, were influenced by or rejected the work and ideals of Michelangelo. This course is offered as both ARH and HUI An advanced topics course with a focus on research, analytical skills and writing about art.
Students analyze essays by different artists, scholars, and critics about a central topic before selecting and developing their own related topic to research.
The final project is a research paper that begins with a thesis statement and outline, includes several drafts, oral presentations, peer review and a final product.
This course is offered as both ARH and ARS Past topics have included titles such as Mythology in Art; European Popular Art; and Italian Renaissance Sculpture. Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic relating to Western civilization. Students will be expected to demonstrate knowledge of the development of the distinctive features of the history, institutions, economy, society, and culture of Western civilization, and relate it to that of other regions in the world.
Fundamentals of drawing with a focus on developing technical and perceptual skills in hand-eye coordination and the ability to draw from observation using a variety of media. Conceptual and expressive possibilities of drawing explored within a range of subject matter that includes still life, the figure, landscape, and the study of the drawings of major artists, past and present.
A hands-on introduction to the use of computers in the fine arts. Emphasis is on the expressive potential of the technology. No prior computer experience is required. Study of the history and impact of digital media on the arts and contemporary culture contextualize practical assignments. This course serves as preparation for further study in electronic media. This course has an associated fee. An introduction to the practice and theory of digital imagery, art and design through lecture, labs, readings and production.
Students use contemporary page layout and design techniques to create image centered works of art, including digital prints, and artist's book. Study of the history and impact of digital print media on the arts and contemporary culture contextualize practical assignments.
This course, to be offered exclusively online, is designed for undergraduates interested in health care either basic medical science-oriented or clinical.
The class introduces many aspects of clinical pharmacology, but is geared toward non-clinicians. Clinical vignettes and case discussions will be presented. Several medical procedures will be first described and then demonstrated. Understanding these procedures will be integral to appreciating the vignettes and clinical case discussions. The multidisciplinary course faculty will include physicians, scientists, educators, nurses and pharmacists.
Enrolled students will have the opportunity to ask questions directly through online chats. The major concepts of biology are presented from historical, contemporary, and critical viewpoints. These concepts include the cell, the gene, molecular biology, development, and evolution. The human implications or values associated with each concept are emphasized. Not for Biology major credit. A study of paleontology that includes evolution of dinosaurs, their classification system, a study of the important dinosaur families, dinosaur behavior, ecology, current controversies, hot topics and the KT extinction.
Dinosaur paleontology will also cover the excavation of dinosaurs and the colorful history of the 'dinosaur hunters. Using dinosaurs as a vehicle, students will be exposed to the scientific method of inquiry and will leave this course with a better understanding on how to evaluate science in the real world.
An introduction to the major groups of living organisms. Structure, functions, the ecological roles of organisms in communities and ecosystems, and their evolutionary history are covered. Genetics and demography are discussed in the context of evolution by natural selection. The fundamentals of cell biology, biochemistry, and genetics.
The biochemical and molecular bases of cell structure, energy metabolism, gene regulation, heredity, and development in living organisms from bacteria to man are discussed. The fundamentals of cell and organ physiology in mammalian and non-mammalian organisms. The structure and function of cell membranes and the physiology of cell to cell signaling, cellular respiration, and homeostasis of organs and organisms are examined with an emphasis on the comparative physiology of vertebrates and invertebrates.
First course in the foundational laboratory sequence for all biology students, and students in related fields. Students will experience the laboratory process, research process, a wide range of laboratory tools, methods, skills, learn to read and write scientific presentations, and collaborate in formal inquiry. An alternative to BIOthis course focuses on a relatively narrow range of current research topics but in greater depth. BIO is the second course in the foundational laboratory sequence for all biology majors and students in related fields.
Students will experience the laboratory process, research process, a wide range of laboratory tools, methods, and skills, learn to read and write scientific works, and collaborate in formal inquiry. Not for credit in addition to BIO A conceptually-focused introduction to probability and data analysis emphasizing statistical literacy and critical thinking. Topics will include probability, t-tests, chi-squared tests, correlation, regression, and Analysis of Variance, as well as special topics of interest to undergraduate Biology majors such as case-control studies and meta-analysis.
This course includes a one-hour recitation in which students will do hands-on activities, discuss papers from the primary literature, and gain experience with data analysis. May not be taken by students with credit for AMS,or ECO This course will include lectures, laboratory recitations, and laboratory sessions focused on fundamental clinical Microbiology techniques.
The lectures will cover Bacteria, Viruses, Helminths, and medically important Protozoans.
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In the laboratory, students will learn basic and applied clinical microbiology methods, including microscopy; staining and quantitative analysis of bacteria; analysis of throat and urine cultures; and determination of sensitivity to various antimicrobial agents. Priority for this course will be given to allied health, pre-nursing, and pre-veterinary students. May not be used for credit towards the Biology major.
Covers the principles of virology, focusing mainly on animal and human viruses, but also including plant viruses and bacteriophage. Topics include the classification of viruses, virus entry, genome replication and assembly, and viral pathogenesis. Particular emphasis is placed on virus-host cell interactions and common features between different virus families.
Recommended for those planning to attend medical school, graduate school or Veterinary college, or anyone who is interested in what viruses are and how they cause disease. The cell is studied as the unit of structure, biochemical activity, genetic control, and differentiation.
The principles of biochemistry and genetics are applied to an understanding of nutrition, growth, and development. The organization, structure, energetics, and reproduction of microorganisms.
Interactions of bacteria and viruses are discussed. Not for credit in addition to HBM Structure, function, and organization of the immune response at the molecular and cellular levels.
Molecular mechanisms of immunological responses to microorganisms and various disease states are explored. Basic principles of cellular signaling and maintenance of cellular and organismic homeostasis through intra- and intercellular signaling mechanisms.
The roles of membrane and nuclear receptors, second-messenger pathways and gene regulation in controlling diverse mammalian systems such as sensory physiology, organic metabolism, growth control, and neuronal development are discussed.
Integrates classical and molecular approaches to the transmission and expression of biological information. Mendelian and non-Mendelian inheritance; linkage analysis; population genetics; DNA replication, mutation and recombination; gene expression and its regulation; current genetic technology; developmental and cancer genetics, quantitative and complex traits, and relevant ethical issues.
The ionic basis of nerve potentials, the physiology of synapses, sense organs and effectors, and the integrative action of the nervous system are discussed. Introduction to the diversity, natural history, and evolution of chordates, emphasizing the living vertebrates. Three hours of lecture or discussion and one three-hour laboratory per week. A detailed discussion of the mechanisms of evolution, focusing on the ways in which genetic changes in populations lead to adaptation, speciation, and historical patterns of evolutionary change.
A computer laboratory course introducing students to ecological risk analysis and conservation biology. Laboratories are based on interactive software. Computer simulation techniques for addressing problems in applied ecology are emphasized.
Major features of human social and sexual behavior are examined from a biological perspective. Insights from ethology, evolutionary biology, and neurobiology are synthesized into a picture of human nature and behavior. Implications of this picture for human sexual and social behavior are considered. First course of an advanced two-semester study of the major chemical constituents of the cell, including carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins.
Emphasis is on enzyme structure, enzyme kinetics, reaction mechanisms, and metabolic pathways. An introduction to the field of biotechnology. The course will survey the history of the development of genetic engineering, methodologies used in biotechnology, applications of biotechnology in medicine, agriculture and manufacturing, and the implications of these technologies for society.
Intended for the students in the MAT Science and MALS programs. Offered Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading.
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Development of curriculum materials appropriate for a secondary school biology classroom. Students may take this course in their second semester of the Master of Arts in Teaching Science program. Offered Fall and Spring, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading.
A exploration of biological theories of human evolution, properties, and behavior. We build an understanding of evolution of complex organisms by natural selection, followed by the emergence of humans as a uniquiely complex species. Scientific hypothesis formation and testing using the extensive multidisciplinary empirical record of the 1.
Implications of human evolutionary biology for contemporary social and sexual behavior are also investigated. This course is co-scheduled with BIO Fall, Spring, and Summer. A rigorous introduction to biomedical engineering that provides the historical and social context of BME though contemporary emerging areas within BME.
Specific areas covered in depth include: Hands-on computational modeling introduces the physiological concept of positive and negative feedback loops in the body.
Emphasis is placed on ways engineers view the living system by using design based approaches and computation. An introduction to the realm of molecular bioengineering with a focus on genetic engineering. Includes the structure and function of DNA, the flow of genetic information in a cell, genetic mechanisms, the methodology involved in recombinant DNA technology and its application in society in terms of cloning and genetic modification of plants and animals transgenicsbiotechnology pharmaceutics, genomicsbioprocessing production and process engineering focusing on the production of genetically engineered products.
Production factors such as time, rate, cost, efficiency, safety, and desired product quality are also covered. Considers societal issues involving ethical and moral considerations, consequences of regulation, as well as risks and benefits of genetic engineering. LabVIEW is the leading software development platform that enables engineers and scientists to create and deploy powerful measurement and control applications and prototypes with minimal time.
This course will systematically teach LabVIEW programming with the focus on the data flow model.
The highlighted course topics are basic programming logics, graphic user interface design and parallel programming. It will also teach hardware integration using LabVIEW built-in functions for data acquisition, instrument control, measurement analysis and data presentation. Hands-on projects and demonstrations will be implemented throughout the course to enhance the knowledge learned in classroom.
At the end of the course, students will be offered the free exam for Certified LabVIEW Associated Developer provided by National Instruments for future career development. Introduces students to major business topics that influence today's business practices. Explores contributions over the last century from Henry Ford to Bill Gates, showing how the Industrial Revolution became the Information Revolution. Provides knowledge of how business works and a perspective on its evolution into the next millennium.
Integrates both introduction to business and management principles into one course. This course may not be taken for credit in addition to BUS Introduces business majors to critical business thinkers who have influenced today's business practices.
Allows students to utilize material learned in class to demonstrate their research and writing abilities by tracking specific companies throughout the semester. Written and verbal reports required weekly to show how companies operate in contemporary business environment. The application of current statistical methods to problems in the modern business environment.
Topics include probability, random variables, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, and regression. Students analyze real data sets using standard statistical software, interpret the output, and write extensively about the results. Familiarizes students with a variety of quantitative methods applicable in managing both the service and manufacturing sectors.
Basic concepts of quantitative modeling are applied and tested in various examples supporting decision making in business settings. The purpose of BUS - Business Communications is to provide Stony Brook College of Business undergraduates with a conceptual framework and specific tools for communicating in complex environments and accomplishing strategic academic and professional business goals.
This core course provides, writing, oral and collaborative skills necessary for future business courses, internships, and professional positions. As members of many types of organizations throughout our lives, we are all affected at some time or another by their internal dynamics.
These dynamics consist of the behaviors of individuals and students as they work and interact together within the organization. To help us best understand and address these issues, the field of organizational behavior has developed as the study of the behavior of individuals and students in organizations.
Focus on understanding how firms meet and manage their financial objectives. Today's financial environment, the fundamental trade-off between risk and return, the time value of money, and valuing future cash flows will be discussed. Explanation of financial tools and techniques which can be used to help firms maximize value by improving decisions relating to capital. Bond and Stock valuations are introduced. Course will focus on understanding how firms meet and manage their financial objectives.
Today's international financial environment, the fundamental trade-off between risk and return, the time value of money, and valuing future cash flows will be discussed. Explanation of financial tools and techniques, such as international capital budgeting, which can be used to help firms maximize value by improving decisions relating to capital.
Starting and managing a business is a risky albeit potentially rewarding undertaking. The complexity and challenges as well as potential payoffs facing entrepreneurs and business managers vary across different countries. The origins and development of entrepreneurs and entrepreneurship has similarities and differences across countries. The development of value is common across countries.
The way that value is developed differs historically in Great Britain, Europe, Asia, and the Middle East compared to development in the United States. Value is distinguished from financing and taxing. An introductory course in management information systems MIS.
Its objectives are to develop a basic understanding of the concepts and techniques needed in analyzing, designing, and managing these systems, and to explore the applications of computers and information technology to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of individuals, groups, and organizations. Analysis and design of service and manufacturing systems. Topics include quality management, product and service design, process selection and capacity planning, design of work systems, inventory management, aggregate planning, material requirements planning, scheduling, waiting line model, just-in-time systems, and supply chain management.
Basic marketing concepts and their applications. Issues include strategy, market segmentation, individual consumer behavior, marketing research, promotion, pricing and international marketing. The emphasis is on analysis of the challenges facing business with respect to all relevant constituencies, including the company in general, managerial colleagues across functional areas, consumers, stockholders, and government.
Major trends in personnel management, including problems and issues faced by organizations and individuals in times of change. Responsibilities of the human resources department and the roles that every manager plays, both as a supervisor and as a client of the human resources department, are studied.
Topics include human resources forecasting and planning job design, employee selection, test development and validation, equal employment opportunity laws and judicial rulings, performance appraisal, compensation, benefits, career development, safety, and labor relations. Entrepreneurship is the study of new venture creation and management and it could occur in a myriad of ways depending n the interactions of entrepreneurs and opportunities.
This course provides an overview of issues of creating a business, ranging from opportunity recognition and evaluation to resource acquisitions and management.
It is designed to appeal to individuals with strong desires to become entrepreneurs, to join start up companies, or to work in the venture capital industry. The course objectives are threefold: The theoretical and empirical study of financial markets. Topics include portfolio selection, asset pricing, market efficiency, evaluation of fixed income securities, options and futures pricing.
Presents the skills to be successful in an extremely competitive business sales environment. Includes customer qualification, prospecting, sales message, sales demonstration, handling objections, closing techniques, and telemarketing and customer service activities.
Course incorporates functions of the marketing organization whose responsibility is to direct and lead the total international marketing enterprise. It addresses the 4 P's of marketing and other marketing principles and how they apply to global markets. Show managers how to interface with accounting and finance departments, understand how firms meet their financial objectives utilizing financial decision-making.
Explanation of financial tools and techniques, which can be used to help firms maximize value by improving decisions relating to capital budgeting, capital structure, and working capital management. Other related topics including multinational financial management, risk management, mergers and acquisitions. Students explore the concept of social entrepreneurship, including motivation and skills for advocacy, entrepreneurship, and leadership. Topics include forms of social entrepreneurship private, public, and not-for-profitventure capital and fund raising, market analysis, marketing, communications, human resources, and human relations, including negotiation and conflict resolution methods.
Students will explore models of corporate social responsibility, university service to the community, and grass-roots ventures spawned by perceived need and the will to make a difference.
Students work in teams to develop a strategic business plan for their own venture and present their proposals to the class. Increasing internationalization of markets is forcing firms to develop global strategies that protect profits and enhance value chains. Various aspects of international business including currency exchange, tariffs, BOP, economic parameters, regional labor practices and international channels of distribution will be discussed. Concepts of cross-border wealth creation and various theories of trade will be reviewed as well as international Product Life Cycle.
Socio-cultural components will be discussed with emphasis on management choices. Other topics such as location, topography and climate will be reviewed. Capstone course that builds on tools and concepts introduced in more specialized business courses and on students' general business knowledge. Case studies and in-class situations challenge students to develop skills in handling multidimensional business problems. An introduction to traditional ethical theories and their application to business.
A basis for understanding how ethical issues in business arise, and some strategies to control or resolve them, are derived from an examination of the work of philosophers and other writers relating to business ethics. Recent business case studies enable students to develop their own perspectives. Focuses on a systematic approach to the career planning process, including forex rates in kampala uganda setting, professional communication, job market trends, and career research strategies.
Analyzes the value of extracurricular service, and leadership experiences, and how to convey this value through written and oral presentation. Examines components of successful transition to the workplace. An examination of mediated images and how they characterize and shape our everyday lives.
Students learn how to recognize, read, and analyze visual media which may include: An introduction to the study of film through the examination of a single or multiple genres. Special attention is given to genre theory and cultural considerations or genre. Course offered in summer only. We will attend the Stony Brook Film Festival as active participants. Students will be introduced to the history of film festivals and examine issues of film distribution and acquisition and how they relate to both optionsxpress vs etrade singapore mainstream and independent film traditions.
At the Stony Brook Film Festival, students will see the films, interact with both the organizers and the filmmakers, and engage in lively discussion about the films and the filmmaking process. Students will gain basic cinematic terminology, analytical tools used to interpret cinematic art and a basic understanding of the cinema industry.
Recent trends in critical theory applied to the study of film, television, literature, popular music, and other types of "cultural production.
Exploration of how identities of locality, gender, ethnicity, race, and class are negotiated through cultural forms.
Theoretical and methodological examination of culture within specific contexts, settings, or time-periods. Emphasis may include historical, social, economic, political, ecological or material contexts. An investigation into the scientific, formal and artistic qualities of sound developed for students who may or may not have had formal musical training.
Students will write reviews of sound pieces, create film or game soundtracks, and create sound-based art-works in response to course content, and write a paper on acoustic or psycho-acoustic phenomena.
Emphasis is on studio production techniques, history of sound art and basic acoustics. Students will work on Apple computers in the SINC site and LTA. An advanced studio course covering the production of and finishing of sculpture in cast bronze or aluminum, emphasizing mold making and foundry work.
Various techniques and materials applicable to the production of cast metal sculpture using the lost wax method of casting will be explored throughout the semester including piece molds, rubber molds, investment molds and ceramic shell molds. While a coop purchasing system will be available to minimize material costs, a student should expect to invest funds that supports class activity approx.: Semester supplements to this Bulletin contain specific description when course is offered.
A research project or body of readings will be selected with how to make almond cashew butter instructor.
It is expected that participants will gain current information in a topic of interest with applicability to middle school or high school curriculum. A biological theory of human uniqueness is presented and explored through the examination of empirical evidence from a mulitidisciplinary prospective including insights from ethnology, human social and sexual behavior, evolutionary biology, history, economics, the humanities and political science.
This is a comprehensive course in Immunology designed to be taught to secondary school teachers and it will address the new living environment curriculum standards for Immunology. The proposed course will combine lectures in Immunology with practical laboratory exercises.
Laboratory activities will be provided that can be modified for secondary school education. Emphasis will be made on recent developments in Immunology and the essential role of the immune system in protection from infections and cancer. Concepts to be covered include how the immune system distinquishes self from non-self, how it handles various pathogens and why it sometimes fails. The goal of the Project Seminar is to teach students to understand and conduct graduate level research.
Research may be either original or applied. Prior approval of topic by faculty required; methodology and resources will be reviewed throughout writing process. Effective Fallthis course will be GRADED A, B, C, F. Effective Summer meaning of binary option trading in the uk, successful completion of the Project Seminar requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate.
No transfer credit or substitutions. May not be used to meet 12 credit content requirement for professional teaching license MA in Liberal Studies. Explores the problems of youth in crisis and its effect on teachers, schools, legislation, and the community. Special emphasis will be given to the problems of anxiety, stress, alienation, alcoholism, and drugs.
Students will trace the historical and psychological development of the concept of childhood by studying the canonical literature for children that shaped cultural ideas of childhood. This course will explore the reasons why at-risk students are not reaching their potential and specific evidenced-based strategies to promote the skills and competencies needed for student success not only on state assessments but also in high school and in life. Due to the diversity of the at-risk population, including students who are culturally, barclays stockbrokers email address, and linguistically diverse, a variety of evidence-based pedagogical approaches will be explored that have proven effective with these students.
Opportunities will also be provided for class participants to apply these strategies in their classrooms and content specialties on both the elementary and secondary school levels. Specific local and national programs that have proven successful in working with at-risk students and lowering drop out rates will also be researched and compared. This course will address the unique social, emotional, physical and intellectual challenges faced by year old children, known as the period of early adolescence.
Critical understanding of these characteristics and transformations will be an essential part of the course, along with a review of the important work of Piaget, Erickson and others who have made significant contributions toward our understanding and ability to effectively teach this age group. The vital elements of parental involvement and responsiveness to diversity will also be emphasized. Teachers will be prepared to transition to the middle school classroom through deep appreciation for and understanding of the children they will teach in grades Based on a four corner framework for quality teaching, this course examines how to set the climate, teach the content, facilitate the interactions and foster reflection in the middle school classroom.
The course focuses on using brain based instruction as the basis for learning and processes for making data-driven instructional decisions and for designing curriculum to address the standards.
In addition, emphasis is given to three afni work at home reviews instructional strategies: Woven throughout the course content is the concept of differentiating instruction and assessment of individual learners. The focus of the course is applying theories of second language learning to instruction at the elementary school level, understanding of developmental issues for teaching young children, designing effective curriculum, and engaging in effective instructional practice and assessment appropriate for world languages at the elementary school level.
This course enables certified secondary teachers of foreign languages,to extend their certification to include the instruction of foreign languages at grades It is open only to certified Foreign Language teachers and those currently matriculated in a Foreign Language teacher certification program.
Students will observe and participate in foreign language instruction in local elementary schools under the mentorship of a certified teacher. This is a co-requisite with CEF This course will explore the issues of using multimedia in the classroom. Issues to be discussed, but not necessarily limited to, will include: An overview of special education principles and practices that will include an understanding of the categories of disabilities; identification and remediation of disabilities; the special education process and state and federal special education laws and regulations; effective practices for planning and designing co-teaching and collaboration with peers; individualizing instruction; and applying positive behavioral supports and interventions to address student and classroom management needs.
As of Fallthis course meets the NYS special education requirement for all pre-service candidates for teacher certification. This field seminar in United States history will survey swing trading emini futures major topics and interpretations, beginning with the founding of the British colonies to the start of the Civil War.
This course surveys United States history since World War II. Topics of study will include: The expansion of technology within the communications field in the past decade has substantially influenced how society interacts.
Students will explore how modern communications devices and web-based communications tools impact education, business and personal life while building knowledge to harness the power of these tools for personal and professional growth. Topics include the ethics surrounding the use of modern communications, instant access to information, security of modern communications, cloud computing and storage, social networking and media, digital footprint and establishing a positive web presence, pair trading using options conferencing and streaming, tablets and mobile communications devices, gamification as well as independent, distance and blended learning.
Students will read and analyze a wide range of literature: The literature will come from the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries including works such as Douglass's Narrative of his Life, Jacob's Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl, Melville's Benito Cereno, Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin, Twain's Huckleberry Finn, Hurmence's Before Freedom, and Morrison's Beloved.
These and additional works will invite discussion of social, moral, economic, and political issues related to slavery. For more information, visit http: This course is an introduction to Shakespeare's development of genre: Early, Middle and Late. We will explore Shakespeare's works as both reflections of and reactions against Elizabethan manners and mores. At the same time, students will chart the evolution of those stances with the political and historical evolution of the era.
Topics in the study of music in relation to its cultural context. This interdisciplinary course studies music as a manifestation of a particular geographical region e. A bio-psycho-social perspective on the life-stages of adolescence. Special attention will be given to identification and exploration of the specific developmental tasks of adolescence.
Contemporary issues facing adolescents will be discussed such as multimedia influences, peer influences and brain development. The design and implementation of demonstrations to illustrate modern concepts of chemistry. This course provides b eurusd binary option strategy school chemistry teachers with detailed instructions and backgrround information regarding the use of chemical demonstrations in the classroom.
Teachers will practice demonstrations that deal with all of the major topics in the chemistry curriculum, as well as some demonstrations that go beyond the standard curriculum. Safety aspects and disposal procedures will be discussed. This course will review selected principles of coaching and incorporate an appreciation of this knowledge into a framework of competitive athletics. Attention will be given to the potential of the coach to significantly influence the attitudes, behavior, and physical well-being of players toward their own self-development.
This course is part of the New York State Coaching Certification Program. This overview takes a look at the administrative responsibilities in education, with particular combining bollinger bands and rsi to the role of the administrator in athletics.
Administrative Responsibilities in Athletics - may not be repeated for credit. This course is one of three approved thailand stock exchange hours to meet the NYS Coaching Certification requirement.
This course integrates the concepts stock market ticker ford symbol nutrition, bioenergetics, and energy expenditure into a wellness paradigm for optimal health.
Emphasis will be placed on the topics of macro and micro nutrients and their effects during exercise and training; nutrient bioenergetics; thermoregulation; ergogenic aids; body composition; energy balance and weight control; and optimal nutrition for exercise, training and health. A course in anatomy and physiology or CEP In short stories and novels this course will survey definitions of the term and themes conventionally associated with terrorism, using primary and secondary source research, textual analysis, and creative role-playing to better understand the cultural, political and historical dimensions of the text.
This sequence provides the necessary foundation for students who wish to pursue further coursework in Chemistry. The General Chemistry courses provide a broad introduction to the fundamental principles of chemistry, including substantial illustrative material drawn from the chemistry of inorganic, organic, and biochemical systems.
The emphasis is on basic concepts, problem-solving, and factual material. The principal topics covered are stoichiometry, the states of matter, chemical equilibrium and introductory thermodynamics, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, electron structure and chemical bonding, and chemical periodicity. Students will be placed into CHE based on their performance in an Online Chemistry Placement and Preparation OCPP process. The four-semester sequence is inappropriate for students who have completed an AP course in chemistry and received a score of 4 or 5; these students are placed into CHE Three lecture hours and one minute workshop per week.
May not be taken for credit in addition to CHE or CHE A continuation of either CHE orintroducing the fundamental principles of chemistry, including substantial illustrative material drawn from the chemistry of inorganic, organic, and biochemical systems.
The sequence emphasizes basic concepts, problem solving, and factual material. It provides the necessary foundation for students who wish to pursue further coursework in chemistry. May not be taken for credit in addition to CHE Designed to familiarize students with 1 some chemical and physical properties of substances, 2 techniques of quantitative chemistry, and 3 scientific methodology.
Four hours of laboratory and discussion per week. CHE may not be taken for credit in addition to CHEand CHE may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE A one-semester treatment of fundamental concepts of physical chemistry, intended primarily for students of the biological sciences desiring an introduction to physical chemistry. Topics include equations of state; classical thermodynamics and its application to chemical equilibrium in reaction systems, multiphase systems, and electrochemical cells; kinetic theory of gases; transport properties; chemical kinetics.
May not be taken for credit by students who have completed CHE Not for major credit. An introduction to the structure, reactivity, and properties of organic compounds is presented using modern views of chemical bonding.
These fundamental ideas are applied to topics ranging from synthetic chemistry to complex functional structures such as lipid bilayers. Discussion of the structure, reactivity, and properties of organic compounds introduced in CHE is continued. The chemistry of substances important in biology, medicine, and technology is emphasized. CHE may not be taken for credit in addition to CHE Techniques of isolating and handling organic substances, including biological materials.
A one-semester course that provides a basic organic laboratory experience. It is recommended that students take CHE at the same time as or immediately following CHE or Four laboratory hours and one lecture hour per week. Not for credit in addition to CHE Properties of radioactive substances and their use in the study of chemical problems, nuclear stability and structure, nuclear reactions, radioactive decay, interactions of radiation with matter, nuclear medicine, isotope applications, and environmental control.
Offered in summer only. Detection and measurement of radiation, electronic instrumentation, radiation safety, and application of radioactivity to chemical problems. An intensive, 6-credit, elementary-level Chinese language course that provides foundational knowledge and skills including pronunciation, basic everyday conversational proficiency, principles of character formation, basic grammatical rules, and basic cultural norms and preferences that govern language use.
Drawing upon a communicative approach, this course situates oral and written language in real-life contexts and promotes learner-centered, interactive classroom activities.
This course is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of Chinese in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI without written permission from the instructor of the course. May not be taken for credit after any other course in Chinese.
The second half of a one-year introductory course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese, with equal attention to speaking, reading, and writing. Laboratory practice supplements class work. An intensive, 6-credit, intermediate-level course on spoken and written Mandarin Chinese.
May not be taken for credit in addition to CHI or CHI The first hos stock market worksheet of an intermediate one-year course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese.
This course is designed to consolidate basic grammar knowledge and develop functional competence in speaking, listening, reading and writing in interpersonal, interpretive and presentational modes of communication. This course is not intended for students who already speak Chinese natively. A student who has had three or more years of Chinese in high easy tips for forex trading strategy or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI without written permission from the instructor of the course.
The second part of an intermediate one-year course to spoken and written Mandarin Chinese. This course focuses on language skills including listening, speaking, reading, and writing. A student who has had four or djia market stock years of Chinese in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take CHI without written permission from the instructor of the course.
A course designed for students who wish to expand their Chinese communication skills in a business context and understand socio-economic situations as well as socio-cultural values in China. Upon completing this course, students will be able to hold conversations with correct business vocabulary and with culturally appropriate manners, read authentic materials related to business and economics in China, and write business correspondence in proper styles and formats.
An introduction to ancient Greek religion, literature, and art. Special emphasis will be given to the presentation of myth in Classical Greek literature as well as to the influence of classical mythology on later literature, art, and philosophy.
Not for credit in addition to CLS An historical and intercultural examination of selected representations of women in world literature ranging from classical literature to modern evocations of women's changing social roles and the rise of feminine self-consciousness.
Introduction to the process and effects of the encounter of two or more previously separate cultures, illustrated by study of historical or contemporary instances of such encounters, and drawing from the art, music, theatre, literature, philosophy or religion of the selected cultures. Introduces central ideas of computing and computer science, instills practices of computational thinking, and engages students in the creative aspects of the field.
Also introduces appropriate computing technology as a means for solving computational problems and exploring creative endeavors. An introduction to procedural and object-oriented wash sale rule put options methodology.
An extension of programming methodology to data storage and manipulation on complex data sets. Recursive programming is heavily utilized. Fundamental sorting and searching algorithms are examined along with informal efficiency comparisons.
Introduction to the logical and mathematical foundations of computer science. Topics include functions, relations, and sets; recursion and functional programming; elementary logic; and mathematical induction and other proof techniques. This course china forex reserves data offered as both CSE and ISE Development of the basic concepts and techniques learned in CSE Computer Science I and CSE Computer Science II into practical programming skills that include a systematic approach to program xobni make money, coding, testing, and debugging.
Application of these skills to the construction of robust programs of to lines of source code. Use of programming environments and tools to aid in the software development process. Principles of professional technical communications for Computer Science and Information Systems majors.
Topics include writing business communications, user manuals, press releases, literature reviews, and research abstracts. Persuasive oral communications and effective presentation techniques, to address a range of audiences, will also be covered.
This course satisfies the upper-division writing requirement for CSE and ISE majors. This course deals with the impact of computers on us as individuals and on our society. Rapid changes in computing technology and in our use of panduan trade forex technology have changed the way we work, play, and interact with other people.
These changes have created a flood of new social and legal issues that demand critical examination. For example, technologies such as Gmail, Facebook, MySpace, along with music sharing sites and wikis create new social, ethical, and legal issues. Survey of user interface systems, with emphasis on responsive and adaptive strategies to accommodate cross-platform deployment across multiple devices such as desktops and mobile devices.
Demonstration of the use of tool kits for designing user interfaces. Additional topics include human factors, design standards, and visual languages. Students participate in a project involving the design and implementation of user interface systems. Basic principles of computer communications. Introduction to performance evaluation of protocols. Protocols covered include those for local, metropolitan, and wide area networks.
Introduction to routing, high speed packet switching, circuit switching, and optical data transport. This course is offered as both CSE and ESE Students can get credit for a level undergraduate course by registering for CSE The syllabus of the undergraduate course must specify additional work that graduate students must do in order to pass the course.
Graduate students taking an undergraduate course under CSE number must be graded separately from the undergraduate students. See Graduate Student Handbook for restrictions on the use of this course. A course devoted to the presentation of technical information to different audiences.
Styles of writing to be covered will include grant proposals, reports, and journal articles; principles of oral presentation will include elements of design and graphics. Research to be supported by a faculty member in the Program in Science Education. Fall, spring, and summer, credits, ABCF grading, may be repeated for credit. Introduction to the major theoretical frameworks and paradigms in societal issues gender, culture, and diversity. Students will be required to critique research papers in the field and will conduct a literature review in their general thesis area.
In their fifth semester students will individually complete a directed study with a faculty advisor. The intent of this course is to prepare the students for the doctoral qualifying examination and assist them in refining their research topics.
Must be advanced to candidacy G5 ; major portion of the research will take place on SB campus, at Cold Spring Harbor; or at Brookhaven National Lab. May be repeated for credit. Regular submission, discussion, and analysis of students' work in conjunction with active engagement with the world beyond the page in order to explore methods for expressing the human condition not available through study in a single genre.
Students may repeat this course as the genre and topic in the humanities change. The Southampton Writers Conference is an intensive program of workshops in 3d analyzer settings for call of duty mw2 writing that includes lectures, readings, workshops, and panels featuring nationally distinguished authors who join the department's summer faculty.
Graduate students in the program will assist in planning and running the Conference, and will have the option of taking a Conference workshop for credit. Practicum in Arts Administration Under the guidance of a faculty advisor, students will learn the essentials of Arts administration.
This may include assisting in the coordination of reading and lecture series, conference organization, or other writing and arts administration activities. May be repeated for credit Prerequisites: Permission of instructor and program director SEMESTER: Under the guidance of the faculty advisor, students will be exposed to the hands-on process of editing and publishing a literary journal.
Offered Fall, Spring, Every Year, Credits. Independent studies in topics chosen by the student are arranged through an individual instructor. Every student in the M. It may be fiction, non-fiction, poetry, or a script for the visual media. It may be a collection of short pieces. Its subject matter may be scientific or literary. It may be business-oriented or academic.
The thesis is judged solely on the quality of its intelligence and its writing. Every student will, with the assistance of the program director, choose a thesis supervisor to provide guidance and criticism in the completion of the project. At the same time that the thesis supervisor is chosen, the program director will also guide the student in the selection of a thesis committee, which will consist of the thesis supervisor, one other member of the faculty in Writing, and one outside reader knowledgeable in the student's field of interest.
Progress toward the completion of the thesis will be reviewed not only by the thesis supervisor but also by members of the thesis committee, at which point student will submit a early exercise of incentive stock options copy of the thesis to the department.
Permission of thesis advisor and program director SEMESTER: Independent reading, writing, research on topics or problems related to work on the MFA Thesis.
A concentration in one aspect gbp jpy analysis forex tribe dance. A course intended to integrate first-semester Stony Brook freshmen into the university community and particularly into the College of Engineering and Applied Sciences. Special emphasis is placed on basic computing skills, internet access, and the programs, laboratories, and library of the college. This field course at Turkana Basin would expose students to apply the design thinking and mission-centric Lean LaunchPad methodology for discovering both the technical problems and the customers for the local community at the Turkana Basin.
The students will identify such problems in the proper socio-economic and cultural context by deep observation and engagement with the local community by taking an empathy-oriented approach. They will be led to follow the engineering iforex investment cycle of need identification, generation of problem statement, product design specifications and criteria to creation, evaluation, and selection of conceptual designs.
Examples of the problems could include activities of daily living ADLresource generation and conservation, and disability assistance. The multi-disciplinary students working in groups will collaboratively identify and define the problems and propose ethical, socially-responsible, and innovative solutions that maximize the value proposition of the innovation.
This class introduces students to the main principles of engineering and discusses the details of providing a standard of best buy restock ps4 january that is adequate for human settlement in developing countries. The discussion will be based on the social, geo-political, and infrastructural elements in Ileret, Kenya.
More specifically, students will be exposed to the obstacles encountered during the engineering process of developing means for infrastructure, water availability, and other essential components for sustainable human inhabiting. This experience will be enhanced by witnessing firsthand the conditions of the limited-resource environment in Ileret, Kenya.
An introduction to economic analysis. Microeconomics the study of individual, firm, industry, and market behavior and macroeconomics the study of the determination of national income, employment, and inflation. Analytical equity trading firms toronto of the behavior of fundamental economic units consumer and the firm and its implications for the production and distribution of goods and services.
Emphasis on the use of economic theory to provide explanations of observed phenomena, including the analytical derivation of empirically verifiable propositions. The theory of national income determination, employment, distribution, grain prices stock market levels, inflation, and growth.
Keynesian and classical models of the different implications of monetary and fiscal policy. An introduction to statistical methods and their properties that are useful in analysis of economic data.
Topics include elements of probability theory and its empirical application, univariate and multivariate distributions, sampling distributions, limiting distributions, and point and interval estimation. Regular problem sets and occasional projects are required. Not for credit in addition to AMS The application of mathematical and statistical methods to economic theory. Topics include the concept of an explanatory economic model, multiple regression, bollinger bands keltner squeeze indicator testing, simultaneous equation models, and estimating techniques.
Emphasis is placed on the application of econometric studies. A study of the structure of firms and markets and interactions between them. Price theory, strategic theory and transaction costs analysis are used to illuminate the sources of and limitations on market power of firms. Some empirical evidence, drawn primarily equity market structure literature review part ii high frequency trading the U.
A brief introduction to antitrust policy and regulatory policy is included. An application of microeconomics to the health sector of the economy. Topics include the demand for health care; the roles of hospitals, physicians, and HMOs in the supply of health care; the role of the government in the provision of health care; and the detriments of health care costs.
Construction of models to explain aspects of cities, including existence, dynamics, and land use patterns. Concepts include Lorenz Curve, externalities, tipping points, bid-rent curves, and separation of economic activities. Uses algebra, pre-calculus, graphing, and calculus. Computer spreadsheets and scientific hand calculators used.
Microeconomic theory is used to investigate specific topics in the field of labor economics. Areas to be covered include the household's decision-making process and the supply of labor, investments in human capital and discrimination in the marketplace, the effect of market structure on the demand for labor, and the distribution of income. Development of analytical techniques such as linear programming and statistical decision theory for making economic decisions, both in public and private enterprises.
The student makes decisions on large-scale and detailed cases in realistic managerial situations and is introduced to the use of the computer. May not be taken for credit after BUS Not for credit in addition to the discontinued BUS An introduction to modern monetary institutions and mechanisms, their relationship to the economy, and governmental policies in this area.
An analysis of financial decision making inside the corporation, covering topics such as the choice of the dividend policy, the choice between equity and debt and the interaction between financing and investment decisions.
We will also look at how market imperfections, in particular the existence of informational differences between managers and investors, influence the performance of corporations. Finally, we study the optimal policies to cope with market imperfections. A focus on the strategic interaction between several decision makers.
Theories of taxation and the satisfaction of public wants; the nature of public goods; theory of public expenditure; effects of taxes on resource allocation and welfare; theories of tax incidence; fiscal and equity implications of alternative tax schemes; fiscal dynamics and growth; intergovernmental fiscal relations.
Introduction to the main concepts and problems confronted by financial managers in the corporate world. Development and application of tools and methods for financial decision-making and analysis, including: This course presents a study of the concepts, theories, methods, and findings dealing with how to remain abreast of research in education and acquire the extensive knowledge of learning theories, leadership theories, creative thinking, teaching, assessment, and the principles of effective schools.
Materials will be drawn largely from the behavioral sciences. These will be applied to the practice of educational administration at all levels and in all settings, taking into account cultural diversity and locale. The focus of this course will be on organizational behavior. This course helps to articulate the interrelationship between leadership theory and practice and promotes the philosophy that future school leaders should be pro-active.
The course deals with administrative decision-making behavior in the context of a community. Students will use simulated materials that reflect the problems and issues of a school district. Political, social, and economic pressures, the educational needs and the establishment of high expectations for staff and students performance are considered, as well as the establishment of systems of rewards and recognition. The use of group dynamics in the decision-making process is emphasized.
This course is an examination of theories and practices related to make fast money in elite dangerous district leadership, administration, supervision, and evaluation.
Topics included are organizational structure, engaging teachers, staff, and parents in the decision-making process, curriculum, leadership, supervision, staff development, monitoring and evaluating the school's or program's performance and involving staff in making changes, mechanisms for effecting change, establishing and maintaining ongoing cooperation and collaboration between the home and the school, personnel administration, business management, and school can you make money from vending machines. A study of the legal framework within which public education operates.
This course focuses on the leadership and administrative roles of elementary and secondary school building leaders. This course covers the basic aspects of the supervisory process.
Areas included are an overview of supervision, theory and research, organization and function, roles of various personnel in the supervisory process, factors influencing change, improving instruction through individuals and groups, curriculum development, effective use of learning resources and evaluating supervisory programs.
This course presents an examination of the duties and responsibilities of the school business administrator including an understanding of the role in relation to other members of the administrative team. Also examined during the course are other aspects of the business administrator's work such as office management, budget procedures, financial management, accounting and auditing, purchasing and supply management, insurance programs, capital outlay and debt service, school plant operation and maintenance, food service, and transportation.
This course examines the nature, scope, and organization of the personnel function and will look at the planning process, collective bargaining negotiations and contract administrationpersonnel recruitment selection, induction, and developmenteffective work performance appraisal, compensation, and job security issues.
An examination of the Federal and State laws and regulations that govern district personnel operations will be included. An advanced graduate course designed to teach students to understand and conduct graduate level research. EDL should be taken immediately before, during or after the internship. Students will be required to conduct an intensive literature review on a topic related to their internship and will be guided in selecting a topic for their research paper.
Research methodology and resources will be reviewed, explored and developed. Matriculation in one of the Educational Leadership programs: This course will be GRADED A, B, C, F. Successful completion requires a grade of "B" or better; otherwise, the course must be repeated in order to graduate.
No transfer credit or substitutions permitted. All students are expected to present their research at the EDL Research Fair.
An introductory computer programming course using the ANSI C language with emphasis on topics of interest to electrical engineers. Subjects include data types, operations, program control structures, functions, data files, numerical techniques, pointers, structures, and bit operations. Students gain experience in applying the C language to the solution of a variety of electrical engineering problems.
Kirchoff's Law, Ohm's Law, nodal and mesh analysis for electric circuits, capacitors, inductors and steady-state AC; transient analysis using Laplace transform. Fundamentals of AC power, coupled inductors and two-ports. Provides an introduction to continuous-time and discrete-time signals and linear systems.
Topics covered include time-domain descriptions differential and difference equations, convolution and frequency-domain descriptions Fourier series and transforms, transfer function, frequency response, Z transforms, and Laplace transforms. The study of ethical issues facing engineers and engineering related organizations and the societal impact of technology. Decisions involving moral conduct, character, ideals and relationships of people and organizations involved in technology.
The interaction of engineers, their technology, the society and the environment is examined using case studies. Introduction to patents and patent infringement using case studies. Covers the general area of discrete-time signals and the analysis and design of discrete time systems. Topics include time domain analysis, solutions of difference equations, Z-transform analysis, sampling of continuous-time signals, discrete Fourier transforms, Fast Fourier Transforms, and spectral analysis.
Processing of discrete-time signals using the DFT and FFT. Design and implementation of discrete-time filters. Extensive use of software simulations in Matlab. Final Matlab-based project required. Introduction to electronics, concentrating on the fundamental devices diode, transistor, operational amplifier, logic gate and their basic applications; modeling techniques; elementary circuit design based on devices.
The principles of semiconductor devices. Energy bands, transport properties and generation recombination phenomena in bulk semiconductors are covered first, followed by junctions between semiconductors and metal-semiconductor. The principles of operation of diodes, transistors, light detectors, and light emitting devices based on an understanding of the character of physical phenomena in semiconductors.
Provides background for subsequent courses in electronics. Students will consider the principles and concepts that form the basis of knowledge in the humanities and develop awareness of the contexts historical, social, ethical and disciplinary in which literature and scientific knowledge emerge.
Students will also develop the verbal and written skills to articulate valid arguments on the relationship between literature, science and technology. Intensive analysis of poems in English of various periods and types and varying complexity. Descriptions available from the English Department. Not for English major credit. Offers an introduction to film, including a basic familiarity with the terminology of film production and with techniques of film analysis. The course emphasizes critical viewing and writing, with attention to cinematography, editing, sound, narrative, authorship, genre and ideology.
The course also offers an introduction to multiple cinematic traditions from across the globe. The study of American literature from towith attention to the antebellum historical and cultural contexts.
This course introduces students to mythologies from a wide variety of cultures across the globe, helping students to identify both the diversity and interconnectedness of the world's societies and cultures.
The literary genre called Science Fiction enables us to explore our nature, and that of the universe we inhabit, by postulating worlds, cultures and technologies that do not yet exist, but could, and the consequences thereof. Students should be prepared to address the genre from both its scientific and literary sides. This course is offered as both AST and EGL Designed for upper-division students, this course provides an in-depth study of a specific topic that illuminates the interconnections of literature, science and technology.
Students will deepen their awareness of the contexts historical, social, ethical and disciplinary in which literature and scientific knowledge emerge. The course will also explore the ethical implications of how humans develop and use science and technology.
May be repeated as topic changes.
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Changing historical or theoretical focus on issues of race or ethnicity, on U. This course provides an understanding of the management process by analyzing organizational behavior.
Topics include behavior in two-person situations, factors influencing attitudes and changes in organizational behavior, group influence on behavior, formal and informal organizational structures, conflict and conflict resolutions, and the dynamics of planned change.
The ecologically diverse Long Island Pine Barrens region provides a habitat for a large number of rare and endangered species, but faces challenges associated with protection of a natural ecosystem that lies in close proximity to an economically vibrant urban area that exerts intense development pressure.
In this course we will consider the interaction of the ecological, developmental and economic factors that impact the Pine Barrens and the effectiveness of decision support systems in promoting sustainability of the Pine Barrens. An extensive introduction to problem solving in electrical engineering using the ANSI C language.
Topics covered include data types, operations, control flow, functions, data files, numerical techniques, pointers, structures, and bit operations. Students gain experience in applying the C language to the solution of a variety of electrical engineering problems, based on concepts developed in ESE Knowledge of C at the level presented in this course is expected of all electrical engineering students in subsequent courses in the major.
Basic object-oriented programming concepts as well as fundamental topics of discrete mathematics and algorithms are introduced. Kirchoff's Laws, Ohm's Law, nodal and mesh analysis for electric circuits, capacitors, inductors, and steady-state AC; transient analysis using Laplace Transform.
Fundamentals of AC power, coupled inductors, and two-ports. Topics include how technical writing differ from other forms of writing, the components of technical writing, technical style, report writing, technical definitions, proposal writing, writing by group or team, instructions and manuals, transmittal letters, memoranda, abstracts and summaries, proper methods of documentation, presentations and briefings, and analysis of published engineering writing. Also covered are the writing of resumes and cover letters.
Introduction to signals and systems. Manipulation of simple analog and digital signals. Relationship between frequencies of analog signals and their sampled sequences. Concepts of linearity, time-invariance, causality in systems. Convolution integral and summation; FIR and IIR digital filters. Differential and difference equations. Laplace transform, Z-transform, Fourier series and Fourier transform.
Stability, frequency response and filtering. Provides general background for subsequent courses in control, communication, electronics, and digital signal processing. Random experiments and events; random variables, probability distribution and density functions, continuous and discrete random processes; Binomial, Bernoulli, Poisson, and Gaussian processes; system reliability; Markov chains; elements of queuing theory; detection of signals in noise; estimation of signal parameters; properties and application of auto-correlation and cross-correlation functions; power spectral density; response of linear systems to random inputs.
Fundamental aspects of electromagnetics wave propagation and radiation, with application to the design of high speed digital circuits and communications systems. The pertinent elements of solid-state physics and circuit theory are reviewed and applied to the study of electronic devices and circuits, including junction diodes, transistors, and gate and electronic switches; large- and small-signal analysis of amplifiers; amplifier frequency response; and rectifiers and wave-shaping circuits.
A study of the relationship between the structure and properties of engineering materials and the principles by which materials' properties are controlled. The structure and structural imperfections in simple crystalline materials and the role that these factors play in defining electrical conductivity, chemical reactivity, strength, and ductility are considered.
The molecular structure of polymers is discussed and related to the behavior of plastics, rubbers, and synthetic fibers. The principles of phase equilibria and phase transformation in multicomponent systems are developed. These principles are applied to the control of the properties of semiconductors, commercial plastics, and engineering alloys by thermochemical treatment.
Corrosion, oxidation, and other deterioration processes are interpreted through the interaction of materials with their environment. This course is intended for science teachers or science education students. Fall, Spring, and Summer, credits, ABCF grading. This required capstone project considers unifying themes or "big ideas" such as scale and structure, models, stability, and change, systems and interactions, energy and time as they apply to astronomy, atmospheric science and geology.
This capstone course integrates "big ideas" across the earth and space sciences. Students should have taken at least two undergraduate or graduate courses in each of astronomy, atmospheric science and geology. This course introduces computer applications and a selection of multimedia tools and the skills necessary to be successful in today's digital world including the creation of digital graphics, animations, and the production of audio and video using multimedia tools like: Dreamweaver, Flash, Photoshop, and Jing.
Students will learn effective information presentation skills using Microsoft Office Suite and Wikis, blogs and other social media tools. The course emphasizes the use of multimedia research, application, design and presentation skills. Participation in weekly computer labs are required. Introduces students to technological issues in society. A new topic is presented each semester. Explores underlying scientific and engineering concepts, ethical issues, and technological risks.
Students complete a project with faculty supervision. May be repeated for up to a limit of 6 credits but only 3 credits of EST may be used for major credit. Creating a positive digital profile can be a challenging task for the 21st century student. In this course, learn how to utilize the power of the Internet and social media to enhance your web presence and digital profile. We will explore a number of topics including building a strong web presence, leveraging social media, creating and uploading video content, blended and distance learning as well as mobile devices as a learning tool.
The culminating activity for this course is the creation of a positive and sustainable web presence and digital profile. A survey of techniques and methods of problem solving as developed by the engineer and applied scientist. Applications drawn from a broad range of fields.
Intended for non-engineering majors. Explores the impact of technology and engineering design on society past, present, and future. The main themes as they relate to changing technology are: This course covers the intersection of technology and society.
Topics include, how different technologies play an essential element of urban society such as transportation systems, energy, and financial systems. It examines the changes in technology which causes changes in society. This course is a broad introduction to technological design. Design is treated as a universal human activity comprised of learnable principles, processes and skills. Specific topic areas will include: Italian material and aesthetic culture as a source for design and technology.
Lectures and design in CAD practice especially for engineering students. The work of the American, global and Italian design practitioners, in a study abroad class in Rome. This is a series of practices in traditional, modern, and transmedia Italian design with the focus on automobile design as a capstone. The student will apply the aesthetic and engineering concepts from the Italian national culture and use written essay, hand drawing, and CAD drawing in open source software, in order to understand the links between the application of any design technology and the general aesthetics of the Italian culture.
The Internet is the largest engineered construction project in human history and it is generating sweeping social, political and economic change. Coinciding with this digital network revolution is a growing awareness of the challenge of environmental sustainability.
Although the digital transformation is still in its early stages, the shape of certain technological tools and skills required for the hyper connected digital era are already apparent. The overarching theme of this course is to introduce the relationship of the emerging digital communication ecosystem, on the one hand, and possibilities for global environmental sustainability on the other. In the process, it introduces students to key digital literacies and technological skills. Students learn how to write about technical concepts that make sense not only to other technologists and scientists, but also to audiences ranging from high school students to technical consumers in the world marketplace.
Examines issues of rhetorical persuasion, ethical presentation, and emotional engagement logos, ethos, pathosand the basics of information design and use. Students work on polishing their prose voice and learn how to apply different technical communications styles to different audiences and for different applications.
Introduction to the role of applications software in various types of organizations with emphasis on methods of formulating the requisite information flows to engender adequate communications, operation, and control. The importance of audit ability, maintainability, and recoverability in systems design is stressed.
Provides students with knowledge of basic techniques and elementary skills in representing system structure with application of the principles in practical case studies using spreadsheet and database software. Extensive interaction with applications software reinforces concepts presented. Fundamental ideas underlying the design of games, which occurs before the programming stage.
How games function to create experiences, including rule design, play mechanics, game balancing, social game interaction and the integration of visual, audio, tactile and textual elements into the total game experience. Game design documentation and play testing. Students will design their own game during the semester. This course is offered as both EST and ISE Emphasizes basic science and engineering concepts underlying design and usage of modern telecommunications systems.
Considers effects of human factors and societal constraints on design and development of nascent technological systems. Includes the electromagnetic spectrum, analog and digital signals and resonance as well as societal considerations of government regulations, international competition, and environment. A study of automation and information technologies in both manufacturing and service industries.
Considers how technology is changing the work and lives of everyone from production workers to executives. Case studies are used to understand how technology can improve quality and productivity and how incorrect use produces disappointing results. The study of ethical decisions confronting individuals and organizations in engineering and science. Related questions about moral conduct, character, ideals, and relationships of people and organizations involved in technical development are discussed.
Ethics codes for engineers, computer scientists, and natural scientists are covered. Includes topics in intellectual property such as patents, trademarks, copyrights and copyright applications, licensing, and IP in cyberspace. This course will explore three themes: A multidisciplinary analysis of the environmental, economic, scientific, engineering, social, and ethical impacts of a technology and of policies for controlling them.
Each class, often working with research teams and visiting area facilities, concentrates on topics such as plastics recycling, the future of the automobile, nuclear power, nanotechnology, space stations, virtual reality, biotechnology, smart weapons, and the Internet. Applications of fundamental economics principles and systems analysis to problems of planning and design in manufacturing or service sectors of industry.
Includes the time value of money, analysis of various types of cash flows, development of rate of return, and benefit-to-cost ratios in their use to evaluate competing investment programs. The role of depreciation and investment tax credits on the level of corporate taxation leading to the determination of after-tax rates of return.
Lays the foundation for an understanding of project management principles. Project initiation, implementation, and conclusion are explored, and the software tools for implementation of project management are studied.
Case studies are presented and discussed in each part of the course. We are living in a hyperconnected world which allows us instant access to information from anywhere using mobile devices and cloud based technologies. In this course students will learn about what these technologies are, the power they have and what it takes to integrate them into the curriculum. Students will explore a multitude of educational apps, design an app with a corresponding apptivity and design a cloud based lesson.
Students will also learn how to integrate, sync and deploy a number of mobile technologies within the educational environment including, iPads, Android tablets, Windows Surface tablets, Ultrabooks and Chrome Books. The culminating project for this course is to assess needs, research and develop a plan to integrate one of the mobile technologies within an educational environment. Interactive whiteboards and other immersive technologies have changed the way educators deliver instruction.
They are a technology that has enormous potential to impact student learning in a hands-on, kinesthetic way. Throughout this course students will explore best practices using immersive technologies within education. Students will learn how to effectively integrate interactive whiteboards, interactive projectors and cameras, learner responses systems, document cameras as well as other technologies.
The culminating project for this course a comprehensive lesson plan utilizing immersive technology hardware and the associated software within the curriculum.
Web-based distance learning applications are quickly growing within higher education institutions, K schools, and corporate environments. The focus of this course is on the underlying theories, design, and implementation of effective modes of e-learning.
Students will explore virtual schools, virtual learning, virtual environments and other forms of distance education. The social differences between face-to-face and virtual learning will also be examined and discussed throughout the course. Students will explore virtual learning resources and design their own virtual learning lesson. The culminating project for this course will be the demonstration and write up of the experience. Fall, Spring, and Summer, 3 Credits, ABCF Grading.
This course presents students with the thinking from a variety of disciplines that influenced the development of the diverse national cultures of Europe. Students are exposed to a chronological representation of the major ways that classical Greek, Roman, Judeo-Christian, and Islamic cultures contributed to the making of individual national cultures and identities of the major countries of Europe. Internships are work-learning arrangements. These supervised, career-related work experiences, combined with reflection that relates the work to academic study, help students 'learn by doing.
Internships must be sponsored by a faculty member. As with established guidelines for EXT internship, a request for approval of the Career Center Internship Manager must be submitted no later than two days prior to the last day of the add period as scheduled in the academic calendar.
Course is not repeatable. Modern investment and traditional approaches to investment valuation, selection and management. Modern investment theory, including asset pricing models and efficient market hypotheses are explained. Traditional approaches to stock and bond selection, including fundamental analysis and technical analysis, will be explained in detail.
Investment management strategies for both individual and institutional investors will be developed and discussed. An introduction to the theories and practices of critical pedagogy. Critical pedagogy assembles numerous forms of academic approaches to teaching and curriculum that are informed by critical social theory.
As the educational arm of critical social theory, critical pedagogy engages educators in understanding the relationships among knowledge, ideology, and power. Technology as a transformative drive of new literacies is no longer an option but a requirement in every aspect of education today. FLA is designed as a course to help teacher candidates explore in a very hands-on, practical and applied manner all of the technologies used by teachers of languages. The emphasis will be on learning about the technologies, creating with the technologies, and making informed decisions using them.
The class will also discuss how the technologies relate to current language pedagogies, both for individualized and classroom learning. This graduate seminar is intended to introduce the ideas, theories, and practices that together constitute the field known as critical pedagogy.
We will read works from several critical pedagogy theorists Freire, Shor, Giroux, McClaren, Apple, hooks to explore some of the key themes within critical pedagogy relationship of education to power; issues of difference and pluralism; transformative education; the social construction of knowledge; dialogic relations in the classroom; teaching for social justice. Course open to non-D.
Gives students an introduction to all of the technology used in teaching languages; audio, video, computer, and Internet. Emphasis is on hands-on use and practical applications. Fall or spring Prerequisites: FLA and FLA Addresses more globally and more theoretically the intersection between technology and languages.
Issues of cognitive learning theory and educational psychology addressed. Offered as DLL and FLA Prerequisites: FLA and FLA Fall or Spring. Intensive study in acting in a particular approach or technique. Rehearsals outside of the scheduled class time may be required. An intensive course covering the elementary French program FRNin one semester.
A student who has had two or more years of French in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take FRN without written permission from the supervisor of the course. May not be taken for credit after any other course in French.
An introduction to spoken and written French, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, and writing. Language Center supplements class work. May not be taken for credit in addition to FRN Review of grammar and analysis of simple French texts through reading, writing, and discussion. May not be taken for credit in addition to FRN or FRN Development of functional competence in speaking, listening, reading, writing, and culture in interpersonal, interpretive and presentational modes of communication.
Emphasis on comparison of languages and cultures and on the use of the French language in communities both within and beyond the university setting.
Study and discussion of cultures in the French speaking world through film, literature, music, newspapers. A course designed to increase vocabulary and oral comprehension of French through the study of realms from clothing and banking to love and music. A summary of the processes that have shaped the earth and the other terrestrial planets as inferred from study of their surface materials, structural features, and interiors.
Topics include the earth in the solar system; earth materials and rock-forming processes; surface processes and their bearing on human activities; crustal deformation and global tectonics; the earth's interior; and the geological features, compositions, and evolution of the terrestrial planets. This course provides the basic concepts underlying modern geographic information science and technology.
Emphasis is placed on the principles of GIS for collecting, storing, characterizing, and maintaining data and computer-based techniques for processing and analyzing spatial data. The course includes three hours of lecture, in class exercises and homework projects each week. This is a computer based class with the majority of students work involving GIS computer software. An intensive course covering the elementary German program GERin one semester.
GER is designed for students who have no prior knowledge of the language. A student who has had two or more years of German in high school or who has otherwise acquired an equivalent proficiency may not take this course without written permission from the supervisor of the course.
May not be taken for credit after GER or any other course in German. An introduction to spoken and written German, stressing pronunciation, speaking, comprehension, reading, writing, and culture. The course consists of four hours in a small section conducted in German, and one laboratory hour.
Cartography is the knowledge associated with the art, science, and technology of maps. Digital computer cartography still follows the same fundamental principles and still requires a broad understanding of graphicacy as a language as well as numeracy and literacy.
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This course will provide an introduction to cartographic principles, concepts, software and hardware necessary to produce good maps, especially in the context and limitations of geographic information systems GIS. Provides the basic concepts underlying modern geographic information science and technology. Emphasis is placed on the principles of GIS for characterizing environmental systems and computer-based techniques for processing and analyzing spatial data.
The course is three credit hours of lecture. This lecture course must be taken in the same semester as the associated laboratory, GSS Not for credit in addition to GSS Practice using the GIS techniques and tools learned in the lecture GSSwork on exercises, and process and analyze the spatial data for the course project. This laboratory course must be taken in the same semester as GSS Provides a basic overview of the technology by which aircraft and satellite images of the Earth are produced as well as hands on experience manipulating and interpreting.
Students gain practical experience in environmental analysis using satellite imagery and commonly used sensors and analytical methods for the Earth sciences. Maps portray spatial relationships among selected phenomena of interest and increasingly are used for analysis and synthesis. This course provides a basic overview of the technology by which aircraft and satellite data are produced and utilized in analyses to answer questions within a geographic context.
This course is intended to provide graduate students in the Geospatial Science program an opportunity to obtain research experience. A written report is required. A course addressing the areas of knowledge, skills, and values needed by an entry-level athletic trainer needs to identify injury and illness risk factors encountered by athletes and others involved in physical activity and to plan and implement a risk management and prevention program.
Admission to Undergraduate Athletic Training Program. The student will demonstrate the ability to select and apply preventative and protective taping, wrapping, splinting, bracing, and rehabilitative devices in order to prevent further injury. Additionally, the student will identify, select and fit general protective and sports specific protective athletic equipment.
Focuses on principles of orthopedic examination and assessment. Emphasizes the components of the comprehensive orthopedic clinical evaluation and diagnosis, including history, inspection, palpation, functional testing, and special evaluative techniques of the lumbar spine and lower extremity.
Course introduces the use of supplements in sport from a sports medicine and athletic training perspective. Discusses the advantages and disadvantages of using dietary supplements.
Presents scientific research on recommended dosage and potential side effects. Both competitive and recreational athletes' needs and concerns are addressed. Upon completion of course, students should be able to evaluate and make recommendations about dietary supplements.
Open to west campus students. Completion of Any Undergraduate Biology Course or Equivalent. Introduces students to fundamentals of nutritional science and food systems. Reviews dietary sources and functions of macro and micronutrients and the basic of their metabolism and impact on energy balance and common health problems. Explores types of food systems, including production, transformation, distribution, access and consumption and Explores the impact on the environment and human health.
Discusses contemporary issues and controversies such as eating disorders, diet trends and sports nutrition. Designed to provide a comprehensive overview of strength and conditioning for the future or practicing healthcare practitioner.
Emphasizes exercise sciences including anatomy, exercise physiology, and biomechanicsnutrition, exercise technique, program design, organization, administration, testing, and evaluation. Prepares students for nationally- accredited Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist CSCS certification exam. Open to non SHTM students Prerequisite: ANPHAN or Equivalent Anatomy Course; Instructor Consent Required.
This course examines the major theoretical constructs that inform practitioners who work with college students. Topics will include moral and ethical development, emotional maturation and identity formation, as well as the link between student persistence and involvement.
Colleges and universities are unique institutions. This course explores collegiate leadership, from the lofty heights of the presidency to the more mundane challenges faced by managers at all levels, be they in academic or administrative units. Students will become familiar with the myths and realities of leadership, as presented in the literature, and conduct their own leadership studies. This course introduces assessment and program evaluation in colleges and universities. With increasingly difficult, diverse, and complex decision-making circumstances, it is essential that professionals examine assessment techniques and how these strategies may be best employed to benefit organizations and ultimately their stakeholders.
Higher education like other organizations must use evidence for planning and linking programs, evaluating and assessing program results, and improving programs based on evaluation data. Assignments will emphasize how to perform effective, high quality assessment and program evaluations. This course is an introduction to advising and counseling in higher education. Course topics include advising and student development theory; advising structures for effective learning, teaching, and mentoring; legal issues in advising; advising methods and best practices; key stakeholders in advising; and articulating a personal advising philosophy.
This course examines diversity in institutions of higher education from both a theoretical and historical framework. It will provide a foundation for examining policy and practice by the study of key concepts in human diversity, legislation and case studies. Best practice assessment methods are explored within the context of multicultural pedagogy.
This course will explore the critical role that student safety and effective institutional management of student crises play in the academic and social success of students. Course participants will become familiar with latest best practices in institutional strategies to creating a safe environment for learning.
This course covers marketing the university, programs to attract applicants, the application process, generating and applying models for predicting enrollment, and assessing outcomes, including ratios such as applicant-to-accept, accept-to-enrollment, and enrollment-to-retention, and graduation rates.
Issues of selectivity, financial aid leveraging merit and need-based scholarships and aid programsand linkages between academic and student affairs are covered. The prime focus is undergraduate enrollment, but the course also examines graduate and professional school enrollment.
Learn roles of admissions officers and counselors, information technology and data processing professionals, and institutional research analysts. Ways to attract and retain students, increase selectivity and enrollment, and improve students' academic and social integration and success are highlighted.
An in-depth examination of lifestyle, attitudes, characteristics and demographics of the contemporary undergraduate college student in the United States. This course offers an overview of the theoretical and research literature on college students in the U. Students will explore traditional and non-traditional college populations at two-and four-year institutions. A study of the history, philosophy, nature, and administrative functions of the community college in the United States.
This course introduces concepts related to the knowledge and skills that will enable a reflective community college administrator to effectively and efficiently navigate the issues associated with administering a community college in the 21st century.
In this advanced seminar students address critical questions pertaining to US higher education. The topics selected represent themes that continue to elude resolution, but nonetheless generate thoughtful and often heated discussion, argument and debate.
A list of subjects to be covered includes, but is not limited to: This is a special topics course. Students may repeat the course 2 times for a maximum of 6 credits. This online course is designed to introduce students to the fundamentals of nutrition science. Dietary sources and functions of macro and micronutrients are reviewed, as well as the basics of their metabolism and their impact on disease prevention, energy balance and common health problems.
Prior Undergraduate or Graduate Physiology course. This online course will provide an overview of current and emerging issues in food and nutrition with a focus on topics that impact nutrition recommendations for patients or the public.
Students will explore how these trends may shape patient recommendations and barriers to implementing such recommendations. Students will also examine the disconnect between the research and current food policy, as well as existing evidence to support broad-based change to alleviate chronic disease risk and soaring health care costs.
Admission to Graduate Nutrition Program or HFN This online course is designed to develop effective management skills in clinical nutrition services. The emphasis will be on the management of clinical services in highly regulated health care settings. Case studies and problem-based learning scenarios will complement online instruction and readings.
Personnel issues, cost containment, benchmarking and management principles pertinent to clinical functions will be discussed and applied to real life situations. Accreditation and regulation processes will be covered in depth and the focus will be on the Joint Commission Accreditation process and the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services.
Admission to Master of Science in Nutrition Program HFNMZ. This online course will facilitate development of the critical thinking skills necessary to become efficient consumers of nutrition-related research presented in the scientific literature and popular media. Students will learn to interpret current nutrition research by performing effective literature searches for nutrition research articles, recognizing the strengths and limitations of the research methods, and evaluating the quality of nutrition information in both the scientific literature and popular media.