2014-2015 Undergraduate Catalog 
    
    Jul 01, 2022  
2014-2015 Undergraduate Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


Course descriptions are arranged alphabetically by the course prefix codes as listed below. For the purpose of brevity, course descriptions do not follow traditional rules of grammar and may consist of sentence fragments. 

 

Dietetics

  
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    DIET 3342 - Healthy Food Preparation


    Prerequisites: DIET 2215  nutrition major, minor, or permission of instructor. Preparing food according to today’s healthy eating goals. Food laboratory strategies include modifying recipe content to include natural sources of protein, fat, and carbohydrates in healthy meals, snacks, and sports beverages while incorporating accurate nutrition analysis and costing of recipes using the latest technology. Discussion of organic, functional, and genetically engineered foods. Students design recipe or food demo projects incorporating course content. Laboratory fee. 4 credits
  
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    DIET 3343 - Lab DIET 3342


    Laboratory to be taken concurrently with DIET 3342. 0 credits
  
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    DIET 3350 - Nutrition Throughout the Lifecycle


    Prerequisite: DIET 2215  Emphasizes the nutritional foundations needed for the growth, development, and normal functioning of individuals in each stage of the lifecycle - pregnancy, lactation, infancy, childhood, adolescence, adulthood and aging adulthood; covers age-specific clinical and nutritional interventions from preconception to the elderly stages of life. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 3360 - Nutrition Care Process II


    Prerequisite: DIET 3330 . Course continues teaching students to perform the practical application of dietetics practice in the clinical or community setting utilizing the nutrition care process.  Continue writing nutrition diagnosis using problem, etiology, signs and symptoms (PES) format.  Continue nutrition intervention, monitoring, and evaluation using the nutrition care process standardized language and terminology.  Apply the nutrition care process to case studies in renal disease, liver disease, respiratory disease, and critical care for trauma, burns, wounds, and sepsis.  Enteral and parenteral nutrition therapy will be reviewed and practiced.  Motivational interviewing and ambulatory counseling will also be reviewed and practiced. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4405 - Community Nutrition


    Prerequisite: DIET 2215  Emphasizes tools for developing community nutrition programs including planning, needs assessment, implementation, and evaluation. Public health nutrition programs and policies for varying population groups will be discussed for cultural, economic, and social health practices. Budgeting food for low-income populations, complementary/alternative medicine practices, and presenting nutrition education programs will be included. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4450 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4451 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4452 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4453 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4454 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4455 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 0 credits
  
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    DIET 4456 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4457 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4458 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4459 - Special Topics


    Selected topics in dietetics, health care, food service management, team concepts, and a variety of current issues. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4593 - Honors Thesis: Dietetics


    Students in this course will complete their Honors Thesis in consultation with their Honors Thesis advisor. 3.00 credits
  
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    DIET 4597 - Dietetic Practicum


    An elective course that provides an opportunity for students to gain practical work experience in the dietetics field. Students must spend a total of 130 hours at a field site under the supervision of a registered dietitian and an additional 20 hours of course time devoted to preparation of a term paper or case study directly related to their practicum experience. This opportunity will help students meet competencies required for entry into a post-graduate internship. 3 credits
  
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    DIET 4599 - Independent Study


    Prerequisite: permission of the program coordinator. Independent research projects or other approved phases of independent study. 3 credits

English

  
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    ENGL 1102 - Academic Reading and Speaking


    Reading, analyzing and interpreting nonfiction for the purpose of learning to comprehend textbooks. Locating and organizing material for public speaking and presenting it with confidence and fluency. Open only to Developmental Bloc students. 3 excess credit hours. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 1103 - Developmental Writing


    Provides an introduction to composition through instruction and guided practice in effective reading and writing strategies. This is a process-based writing course that emphasizes mastering academic writing conventions in preparation for E 105. 3 excess credit hours. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 1104 - Fundamentals for Internationals


    For international students. Designed to increase awareness of the structure of English. Intensive practice in writing to improve the student’s ability to construct effective sentences, paragraphs, and short essays. 3 excess credit hours, 6 class hours per week. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 1105 - Composition


    Prerequisite:  Grade of C or better in ENGL1103  or placement by English department. Provides instruction in rhetoric and composition concepts and practices that enable students to write effectively at the college level. Students will develop strategies for conducting academic research, constructing effective written arguments, and analyzing the arguments of others. Emphasis will be placed on writing for different audiences, purposes, and contexts. 3 credit hours. 3 credits

  
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    ENGL 1106 - Composition for Internationals


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1103  or placement by English department. For international students. Analytical study of essays for the purpose of improving skills of written communication. Practice in writing in a variety of rhetorical modes with emphasis upon clarity and precision. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 1110 - Composition and Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1105  or placement by the English department. Reading, analyzing, and interpreting literature in three basic genres: fiction, poetry, and drama. Writing of analytical and critical essays. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2200 - Studies in Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1105  or consent of department.  This course provides students with an introduction to literary genres and writing about literature.  Skills developed include close reading, literary analysis and interpretation, research, and critical writing.  Attention is paid to literary techniques, terminology, and critical theories.  Course topics vary depending on the focus chosen by the instructor.  3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2201 - Early World Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Selected world classics of prose, poetry, and drama from ancient times through the sixteenth century, written in or translated into English. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2202 - Modern World Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Selected world classics of prose, poetry, and drama from the seventeenth century to the present, written in or translated into English. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2211 - Early British Writers


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A study of important British writers from the beginning of literature in English through the Neoclassic era. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2212 - Modern British Writers


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A study of important British writers from the Romantic era to the present. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2213 - Early American Writers


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A study of important American writers from Colonial times to the 1850s. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2214 - Modern American Writers


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A study of important American writers from the 1860s to the present. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2217 - African-Amer Literature I


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A survey of African-American writers from the late 1700s to 1940. Texts selected from a variety of genres with emphasis on the African-American experience and heritage. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2218 - African-Amer Literature II


    Prerequisite: ENGL 2217  or permission of instructor. A survey of African-American writers from the Harlem Renaissance to the present. Texts selected from a variety of genres with emphasis on the African-American experience and heritage. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2220 - Writing for Business and Industry


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Intensive practice in the various types of writing required of executives, business people, engineers, and other professionals, with emphasis on business letters, memos, resumes, internal and external reports, evaluations and recommendations, descriptions of procedures and processes. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2225 - Technical Writing and Presentation


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Intensive practice in the common forms of technical writing, with emphasis on technical description, processes, reports, and manuals. Oral presentation of written work. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2230 - Public Speaking & Group Discussion


    Development of proficiency in organizing and presenting material in speaking, group interaction, conference management, and small-group discussion. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2235 - The Graphic Novel


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  or consent of department. An exploration of the genre of graphic novels, including some of the most well-known representative texts. Emphasis is placed on the emergence of the genre from early comics, the functional elements of sequential art, and the cultural context of the production and reception of this genre. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2251 - Narrative Nonfiction


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110 . Exploration of and practice in writing “the fourth genre”, creative nonfiction. Emphasis on the short piece, the literary memoir, and the personal essay.  Repeatable up to three times (9 credits total) with consent of the current instructor and advisor. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2260 - Short Story


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A critical studies of the best stories of American and British writers as well as stories, in translation, of writers of other nationalities. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2262 - Immigrant Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  or consent of department. Analytical and critical study of literature about the immigrant experience. Texts selected from poetry, novels, and memoirs about people adapting to life in a new country. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2267 - Introduction to Creative Writing


    Prerequisire: ENGL 1110   Exercises and instruction in writing short fiction and poetry. Composing, critiquing, and editing skills developed in workshop format. Repeatable up to three times (9 credits total) with consent of the current instructor and advisor. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2270 - Advanced Essay Workshop


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  . Variable topics selected from travel, nature, science, social critique, humor. Repeatable up to three times (9 credits total) with consent of the current instructor and advisor. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2275 - Popular Lyrics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110 . Popular lyrics from the songs of the Jazz Age, the Depression, and World War II to rock’n’roll and the music video revolution of today. Through printed lyrics, recordings, and videos played in class, such topics as the American Dream, love and relationships, the changing image of women, teen angst, and war and protest will be traced in the songs of Irving Berlin, Cole Porter, and Rogers and Hammerstein; from Tin Pan Alley and Broadway to the Beatles, Bob Dylan, and Paul Simon; from rhythm & blues and country & western to folk, rock, and rap. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2277 - Poetic Form and Formal Experimentation


    Prerequisite: ENGL 2267  or consent of department. Students will focus on the components of poetic form as they relate to modern and contemporary poetry. The class will study traditional as well as experimental forms of poetry. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2281 - Science Fiction


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A survey of the development of science fiction during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Reading of American, English, and European science fiction novels and short stories. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 2287 - Story Structure and Narrative Form


    Prerequisite: ENGL 2267  or consent of department. A detailed study of story structures and the formal aspects of fiction and other prose genres. Attention is given to the technical aspects of writing, including structure, characterization, setting, tone, imagery, point of view, and style. This course explores the relationship between form and content through lectures, readings, discussions, and writing exercises. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3300 - Writing Proficiency Examination


    Required of each student after earning 57 credit hours (including transfer credits). See Writing Proficiency Examination statement in undergraduate catalog, or contact English Department Chair. 0 credits
  
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    ENGL 3315 - Production Dramaturgy


    Prerequisite:ENGL 1110  or ENGL 2200  or THEA 1131  , or permission of department.  Analytical and experiential study of the practice of dramaturgy.  Dramaturgy focuses on the study of dramatic literature with an emphasis on questions of composition, structure, staging, performance, and audience, employing literary analysis, performance analysis, and historiography.  Texts include dramatic literature from various times and places, covering categories such as classical drama, contemporary drama, and musical theater.  Students will have hands-on experience, engaging in dramaturgical practice in relation to a production staged by the University Theater program, among other projects. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3323 - Renaissance in England


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Major writers of the English Renaissance, including Sidney, Spenser, Donne, and Milton. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3325 - Irish Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  or consent of department. A study of poetry, drama, and fiction from Ireland and the Irish Diaspora. Authors studied might include Swift, Yeats, Wilde, Synge, Joyce, Beckett, and Heaney. Attention will be given to Irish literature’s relationship to the development of a transnational Irish identity. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3341 - Shakespeare


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  An analysis of representative tragedies, comedies, and history plays. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3345 - Advanced Poetry Workshop


    Prerequisite: ENGL 2267  or consent of department. Study and practice in writing and critiquing poetry, as well as practice in addressing the work of published poets through a workshop setting. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3353 - Lit of the Romantic Era


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Poetry and prose of the major Romantics - Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats, Lamb, and Hazlitt - with attention given to the milieu of the writers, the Continental background, and theories of Romanticism. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3355 - Advanced Fiction Workshop


    Prerequisite: ENGL 2267  or consent of department. Advanced exercises and instruction in writing fiction. Composing, critiquing, and editing skills developed in workshop format. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3356 - Victorian Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Poetry and prose from 1830-1900. The works of Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Carlyle, Mill, Newman, Ruskin, and others studied in the light of the social, political, and religious problems of the period. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3365 - The Bible as Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110   A study of literary genres in the Bible: narrative, drama, poetry, wisdom literature, books of prophecy, letters. Extensive readings in both the Old and New Testaments. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3371 - Literature of the Neoclassic Era


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  British writers of the period 1660-1789, with emphasis on Dryden, Pope, Swift, and Johnson. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3375 - American Lit Between World Wars


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110   A study of the achievements of the main figures of the generation that flourished between the two world wars and brought about “America’s Coming of Age”. Poets Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot, Robert Frost, Wallace Stevens, and William Carlos Williams; novelists Hemingway, Faulkner, Fitzgerald. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3385 - Contemporary American Literature


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110   Intensive study of recent American fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and drama. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3390 - The Novel in English


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Great novels written in English (with the exception of the American novels, which are studied in American literature courses). 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3392 - Poe, Hawthorne, and Melville


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A study of the poetry and fiction of the three major representatives of the tragic outlook on life in mid-nineteenth century American literature. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3393 - Mark Twain


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Major works by America’s greatest humorist and moral spokesman studied through interactive discussions, online research, and a portfolio of course work. Selections from travel works, including Innocents Abroad; the major works, including Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn; and some short stories and sketches. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3394 - American Humor


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Intensive study of the history of American humor and its relevance to modern America, including major humor writers from Mark Twain to Woody Allen. Taught online. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 3395 - American Realism


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Readings in the works of such major realists as Howells, Twain, and James and important naturalist successors such as Norris, Crane, and Dreiser. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4406 - International Literature - Russia


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110 . Selected poetry, drama, and fiction, in translation, from Russia. Topic to be announced for each semester. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4407 - International Literature - France


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Selected poetry, drama, and fiction, in translation, from France. Topic to be announced for each semester. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4408 - International Literature - Germany


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110 . Selected poetry, drama, and fiction, in translation, from Germany. Topic to be announced for each semester. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4409 - International Literature - Spain


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Selected poetry, drama, and fiction, in translation, from Spain. Topic to be announced for each semester. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4480 - Internship


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  A work experience, arranged through the department, that will require the effective use of written or spoken English. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4481 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4482 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4483 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4484 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4485 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4486 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4487 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4488 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4489 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4490 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4491 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4492 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4493 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4494 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4495 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4496 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4497 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4498 - Special Topics


    Prerequisite: ENGL 1110  Special topics in literature, speaking, or writing. 3 credits
  
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    ENGL 4593 - Honors Thesis: English


    Students in this course will complete their Honors Thesis in consultation with their Honors Thesis advisor. 3.00 credits
  
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    ENGL 4599 - Independent Study


    E 105 AND E 110 Prerequisites: consent of the instructor and the chair of the department; restricted to junior and senior English majors who have at least a 3.0 quality point ratio. Opportunity for the student, under the direction of a faculty member, to explore an area of interest. This course must be initiated by the student. 1-3 credit hours. 3 credits

Engineering and Applied Science

  
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    EAS 107P - Intro to Engr – Project-Based


    Prerequisite: MATH 1109  or equivalent Project-based version of EASC 1107  required of engineering majors. Overview of the problems, perspectives, and methods of the engineering profession. Modeling of real-world problems for purposes of optimization, decision-making, and design. Practical techniques of problem formulation and analysis. 3 credits
  
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    EAS 107W - Intro to Engineering – Web-Based


    Prerequisite: MATH 1109  or equivalent Web-based version of EASC 1107 . Overview of the problems, perspectives, and methods of the engineering profession. Modeling of real-world problems for purposes of optimization, decision-making, and design. Practical techniques of problem formulation and analysis. 3 credits
  
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    EASC 1103 - Fundamentals of Engineering


    Scientific and technological developments and their implications for the future of society. Prospects and problems in communications, energy sources, automation, transportation, and other technologies. Use and control of technological resources for public benefit. 3 credits
  
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    EASC 1107 - Introduction to Engineering


    Prerequisite: MATH 1109  or equivalent. Overview of the problems, perspectives, and methods of the engineering profession. Modeling of real-world problems for purposes of optimization, decision-making, and design. Practical techniques of problem formulation and analysis. 3 credits
  
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    EASC 1108 - Engineering Workshop


    Prerequisite: MATH 1115  (may be taken concurrently) An introduction to the use of elementary statistics and basic computer modeling for engineering problem-solving. Computer packages used may include spreadsheets, databases, math packages, and drafting. 1 credits
  
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    EASC 1109 - Project Planning and Development


    Prerequisite: MATH 1115  (may be taken concurrently) Students develop the skills required to successfully plan and implement selected projects within budgetary and time constraints using project management software. Projects use LabVIEW© programming for data acquisition and control and CAD tools and presentation software for technical communication of design information. Students gain proficiency in each of these three areas as they are applied to a series of projects spanning the course. 2 credits
  
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    EASC 1112 - Methods of Engineering Analysis


    Prerequisite: a laboratory science course. Corequisite: MATH 1117 . Students will be introduced to typical problems encountered in various branches of engineering using a case-study approach. They will gain experience using computer tools to solve these problems numerically. Skill will be developed in a spreadsheet environment, and the fundamentals of programming will be presented. Applicators involve use of descriptive statistics, regression, interpolation, logical and numerical functions, sets of algebraic, differential, and finite difference equations, integration. Students are introduced to data types, assignment and conditional statements, program flow control, passing parameters, returning values with functions, arrays. 3 credits
  
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    EASC 1120 - Chemistry with Appl to Biosystems


    Prerequisites: CHEM 1115 , CHEM 1117 , ENGL 1105 , EASC 1109  (or consent of instructor), and MATH 1115 . Integrated concepts from chemical and life sciences including solutions, equilibrium, kinetics, thermodynamics, and electrochemistry. Extensive laboratory component illustrates the interaction between chemical and biological processes. 4 credits
  
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    EASC 1121 - Lab EASC 1120


    LAB EASC 1120  0 credits
  
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    EASC 2211 - Intro to Modeling of Engr Systems


    Prerequisite: EASC 1112  or consent of instructor; corequisites: MATH 1118  and PHYS 1150 . Modeling of simple engineering systems from different fields using empirical laws and the balance principle for mass, charge, linear momentum, and energy. Applications include introductory problems in material balances, electric circuits, fluid mechanics, statics, thermodynamics and heat transfer. Emphasis is on developing an engineering approach to problem-solving. 3 credits
  
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    EASC 2213 - Materials in Engineering Systems


    Prerequisites: CHEM 1115 , EASC 1112 . Corequisite: EASC 2211 . Properties,, behavior, and application of materials (solid, liquid, and gas) are studied and demonstrated, with emphasis on selection and use in engineering systems. Topics include mechanical, electrical, magnetic, thermal, optical, rheological, and chemical properties and behavior. 3 credits
 

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