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The student will develop the knowledge required by system administrators, network administrators, and IT professionals who implement, manage, and troubleshoot existing network and server environments based on the Microsoft Windows platform. These skills are generally required in medium-to-large size organizations that maintain several user desktops and servers, spanning multiple physical locations via Large Area Networks (LANs) and the Internet or Intranets. Additionally, this course provides the skills and knowledge required to prepare for a Microsoft Certified Professional (MCP) Exam. Prerequisite: NET 170 or equivalent.
Students will analyze the business requirements and design a directory service architecture, including unified directory services such as Active Directory and Windows NT domains; connectivity between and within systems, system components, and applications; and data replication such as directory replication and database replication. In this course students acquire the skills required to analyze the business requirements for desktop management and to design a solution for desktop management that meets business requirements. Students will develop the knowledge and skills to deploy and manage Microsoft Internet Security and Acceleration (ISA) Server 2000 in an enterprise environment. Three of the major job roles performed by IT professionals to be addressed by this course include Web administrators, network administrators, and security administrators. Prerequisite: NET 224.
The learner builds upon previous concepts of Nursing One with emphasis on applying the knowledge of pathophysiology towards the management of care of individuals. The concepts of physiological, psychosocial integrity, a safe effective care environment, health promotion/maintenance are examined. A continued exploration of the Nursing Process is utilized to assist the learner to think critically and apply theory to practice. An interdisciplinary, collaboration of care approach, focuses on restoring optimal functionality of individuals involving families and communities.
Lecture: 5 hours
Lab/Clinical: 8 hours
This course is offered in the spring only.
Pre & Co requisites: NUR 152, NUR 153, BIO 108, PSY 210, ENG 102, LIB 111
The learner develops and evaluates patient centered holistic approach to nursing care utilizing previous theory and knowledge with emphasis on quality outcomes and seamless transitions of care. The plan of care is operationalized focusing on analysis, evaluation, and modification of individual needs involving families and communities. Concepts of leadership and development are explored using an interdisciplinary approach.
Lecture: 6 hours
Lab/clinical: 12 hours
This course is offered only in the spring.
Pre & Co requisites: NUR 252, MAT 105 or higher.
Students practice the fundamental aspects of college-level reading skills. These include understanding, identifying, and restating main ideas. sequence patterns, cause-and effect relationships, and fact or opinion statements. This course emphasizes dictionary skills and vocabulary development as well as basic outlining and summary-writing techniques. OTP 070 requires a combination of lecture/laboratory instruction for a total of four hours per week. Laboratory work will involve supervised instruction based on diagnostic pretesting. This course is a requirement for students placing into the Developmental Program based on the entering student assessment test.
Topics in this course include a review of arithmetic formulas, the concept of a variable, word problems, signed numbers, consumer mathematics, linear equations, and geometry(area, volume, and perimeter). The course is for students who need to bring their skills up to a level necessary for placement in MAT 098. A grade of C or better must be earned before advancement to MAT 098. Prerequisite: Entering Student Assessment.
An introduction to the law as required of candidates. Topics include jurisdiction and responsibility of law enforcement, criminal and civil adjudicatory process and court structure, constitutional law, penal law, criminal procedure law, juvenile law, civil liability, ancillary NYS statutes and vehicle and traffic law.
Public Safety investigation techniques teaches candidates the various topics, knowledge, actions, and procedures required to investigate a crime. Topics include information development, interviewing techniques, physical evidence, injury and death cases, sex crimes, criminal investigation techniques specific to larceny (specifically auto theft, burglary, robbery and arson), narcotics and dangerous drugs, case preparation, organized crime, missing or abducted children, human trafficking, animal abuse cases, and basic crash management.
This course covers community relations issues and skills for the candidate. Topics include community policing and problem solving, community resources, services to victims and witnesses, crime prevention, crimes against the elderly, ethical awareness issues, cultural diversity, bias related incidents, persons with disabilities, sexual harassment issues and contemporary police problems.
Students examine fundamental philosophical problems and concepts and study various major philosophers and their representative works.
A critical study of ethical theory, the meaning and justification of moral judgments, and the nature of moral reasoning is presented in this course. Students study and discuss related classical and modern philosophical writings.
Designed for students in career and professional programs, but recommended for all students, this course in applied ethics offers students formal and explicit inquiry into the moral problems they will face in their chosen professions or interest areas. Different sections of the course will focus on areas such as bioethics; business ethics; and ethics in the engineering technologies, in criminal justice, and in human services. No prerequisite is required.