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Designed to provide a working knowledge of standard English grammar for future teachers and all others interested in the structure of the English language, this course not only covers basic grammatical principles, but also models student-centered methods of instruction. Topics covered include parts of speech, sentence patterns, phrases and clauses, diagramming sentences, and practical applications. This class does not fulfill a humanities elective. Prerequisite: ENG 101 with a grade of C or better or permission of the instructor.
This course gives the student an historical survey of literature for children with special attention to the evaluation, selection, and teaching of literature for the pre-school and elementary years. Genres studied include picture books, fiction, traditional literature, nonfiction, and poetry. Students successfully completing ENG 217 will identify major works, authors, and illustrators of children's literature, recognize various forms, themes, and issues of children's literature from different ethnic and cultural sources, and describe the basic elements of the history and criticism of children's literature. (This course is primarily intended for those enrolled in the Early&Childhood Ed B-6 program). Prerequisites: ENG 102 with a grade of C or better and LIB 111 or by permission of instructor.
Students explore the skills needed for successful creative writing. Students practice writing essays, short stories, poetry, and drama. This course is for students who have acquired a better than average facility in writing. Prerequisites: ENG 102 with a grade of C or better and LIB 111 or by permission of instructor.
An introduction to technical writing, this course considers the problems of presenting technical subject matter and provides instruction and practice in report writing and oral presentations. Prerequisite: ENG 102 with a C or better or A.A.S. program requirement or permission of the instructor. Prerequisite or corequisite: LIB 111.
Computer and CAD/CAM applications are used to make graphical presentations that consist of spatial analysis of points, lines, planes, and solids. Students also study vector analysis as applied to engineering mechanics. 3 hrs. lab. Prerequisite: ENR 103.
This course covers the use of the personal computer as an analysis tool in engineering calculations. Students will study internal data representation (binary, hexadecimal, and ASCII codes), structured algorithm design, and numerical analysis methods. Vector operations and matrix manipulation will be emphasized. Class assignments will consist of writing code statements in higher-level languages to instruct the PC to solve particular problems. The principles of compilers, branching, recursive programs, functions, subroutines, and global storage are included.
The availability, characteristics, and physical properties of various materials commonly used in industry-ferrous and nonferrous metals and nonmetals (polymers and ceramics), such as wood, plastics, glass, rubber, and masonry-are covered in this course. Students also review current developments in the field of materials. The laboratory covers destructive and nondestructive testing of materials, including tension, compression, torsion, and deflection. Laboratory work includes micro- and macro-examinations of materials and tests of ductility, hardness, impact, stress, and strain by various methods. 2 hrs. lect.; 3 hrs. lab. Prerequisite: CHE 101 or CHE 103.
This course covers the fundamentals of digital logic. Students will study combinational and sequential circuits. Karnaugh maps and Boolean algebra will be covered as ways of simplifying logic circuits. Feedback will be used to introduce gates with memory such as various types of flip flops and latches. Throughout the course there will be an emphasis on grouping together fundamental building blocks (NAND, NOR, etc.) into higher level componenets such as registers, adders and multiplexers. The laboratory will focus on the design and construction of digital circuits. Prerequisites: MAT 170 and ENR 110 or CSC 150.
The application of physics to the analysis of moving particles, systems of particles, and rigid bodies is covered in this course. Students learn the principles of kinematics and kinetics using classical Newtonian laws as applied to practical engineering analysis. Topics include force systems, inertia, acceleration, work-and-energy, and the relationship of impulse and momentum. 3 hrs. lect. Prerequisite: ENR 215.
Designed for the non-science major, this course provides an introduction to Earth Science through an examination of the Earth's atmosphere and oceans. Topics covered include the Earth-Sun system, the structure and composition of the Earth's atmosphere, global circulation patterns, severe weather, global climate change, physical oceanography, shoreline processes, and the seafloor and plate tectonics. This course may not be taken for credit by students who take GEG 101. 3 hrs. lect.
This course provides an introduction to minerals and rocks, plate tectonics, earthquakes, volcanism, the geologic processes by which water, wind and ice slowly sculpt the Earth's landscape and a broad survey of the evolution of planet Earth over its 4.6 billion-year geologic history. An optional field trip may be offered. This course is designed for non-science majors. Students who have previously passed ESC 104, or students presently enrolled in ESC 104 may not take this course.
Relationships between humans and the earth are examined in this course, with a focus on natural hazards and natural resources. The course emphasizes the Earth processes that are important to human activities and the impact of human activities on Earth's processes. Topics may include volcanoes, earthquakes, flooding, water quality, water resources, global climate change, severe weather, wildfires and coastal processes, among others. The interactions between the various natural hazards are examined. An optional field trip may be offered. Co requisite: ENG 101.
This course uses two-dimensional flat-patternmaking techniques to create patterns for basic styles and original designs. Original designs are proofed and a special design project is executed in fashion fabric. 1 hr lect. 4 hrs studio.
Prerequisite: FAS 110 Spring
Students are introduced to design and illustration techniques using the computer programs Photoshop and Illustrator to increase speed efficiency, creativity and design options. Students will follow steps in design development combining hand and computer methods in creating basic line presentations and trend boards. 1 hr lecture; 3 hrs. lab. Prerequisite: ART 212. Spring
This course presents a beginning survey of costume history from the ancient world to the 20th Century. Students will study garment forms and details as influenced by traditional, cultural, and social conditions, technological progress and industrial civilization. Spring
This course is designed for students whose career direction requires knowledge of textiles as part of the professional prerequisites of industry. Fibers, yarns, constructions and finishes will be examined with fabric swatches. Students will create textile trend broads for a variety of end uses. Terminology, organization, and structure of this multi-faceted industry will be highlighted.
This course will utilize design, draping, patternmaking, and construction techniques with projects designed to challenge students' creativity. Use of innovative materials and design concepts are emphasized. The student transitions from having acquired skills to applying them, and devises alternative solutions for the creation of garments for the 21st century. 1 hr lect, 4 hrs studio. Prerequisites: FAS 110, 120, and 220.
This course allows the exploration of special topics in the areas of fashion design, construction, decoration, event presentation, history or textiles. Each course presented under this title will offer an opportunity to expand the students understanding of aspects of the fashion topic. Research and writing skills will be stressed. The designation may also be used for Study Abroad courses. Prerequisite: ENG 101.
Students will be engaged in practical work experience within the areas of Fashion. The parameters of the internship will be established between the student and the hosting organization under the department's supervision. A contract specifying hours and a method of evaluation will be signed by the parties with sufficient hours for the credits earned. This opportunity will be open to second-year students with the approval of the student's academic advisor and the department chairperson.
The premise of the course is to provide an introductory understanding of the administrative, management and leadership skills that are required in today's fire and emergency services. To accomplish this goal, the history and past practices of the Fire Service will be examined. An overview of the administration, financial management, human resources, customer service, training, educational requirements, and health and safety issues of the Fire and Emergency service will be explored.