Accounting
ACCT 2003 Accounting for Small Businesses
A course designed for management personnel that will enable them to acquire the knowledge and basic skills in bookkeeping, which are needed for employment in service or trading concerns and other small businesses. Course will also prepare a person for financial accounting. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ACCT 2113 Financial Accounting [AC 201]
Basic principles of financial accounting. Emphasis is placed on preparation and usage of the financial statements for corporations. Coverage includes the analysis and recording of transactions involving cash, accounts receivable, inventories, fixed assets, bonds and capital stock as well as adjusting, closing and reversing entries. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ACCT 2213 Managerial Accounting [AC 201]
The continuation of ACCT2113 with the statement of cash flow. Introduction to managerial accounting. Analysis of cost behavior for short- and long-term decision-making, budgeting, product cost accumulation for planning and performance evaluation. Emphasis on job order costing, process costing, cost-volume-profit analysis, capital budgeting, standard costing, departmentalization, and just-in-time analysis. (LAS)
Prerequisites: ACCT2113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ACCT 2773 Micro-Accounting with Integrated Software
Introduction to computerized procedures used in accounting by proprietorships, partnerships, and corporations to carry out simulated accounting tasks with the accounting cycle and spreadsheet software: accounts receivable, accounts payable, voucher system, depreciation, inventory, merchandising, payroll, departmentalized accounting, and financial statement analysis. Familiarity with the keyboard is suggested. (LAS)
Prerequisites: ACCT2003
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Agriculture
AGRI 1001 Individual Studies in Agriculture
Individual student study designed for specific topics in the field of agriculture.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1004 General Animal Science
A study of the general aspects of the animal science industry including classification of domestic animals, characteristics of specific animal agricultural systems and industries as well as aspects of animal health, genetics, reproduction, nutrition, behavior, growth and development, welfare, and biotechnology. (LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1011 Agriculture Orientation
An orientation course required of all freshmen in the agricultural field. It covers methods of study, discussion of degree requirements, and exploration of career opportunities in various fields of agriculture.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1012 Intro to Natural Resource Management
An introductory course exploring the wide variety of natural resources found globally. Overview of the ecology and management for the sustainable utilization of natural resources, including agricultural principles and practices that enhance environmental quality, ensure efficient use of nonrenewable resources, integrate natural biological cycles, and are economically viable and socially responsible. (LAS)
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1023 Undergraduate Research Methods
This is an introductory course describing research principles, methodology, and experimental design. Course emphasis will be on development of research skill sets, application of scientific knowledge, and the value of experimental research. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1513,ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1033 Introduction to Plant & Soil Systems
This course is designed to introduce student to the concepts of plant and soil systems including, cropland, rangeland, and pastureland. A systems approach to the importance of plant and soil resources to the producer, consumer and citizen; modern management and production practices; maintenance of natural resources. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1043 Principles of Horticulture Science
This introductory horticulture course will cover the basic physical and physiological processes responsible for plant dormancy, growth, flowering, fruiting, and senescence with respect to the science and art of production, cultivation, utilization, and/or storage of horticultural plants. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1111 Agriculture Career Development
Career planning and exploration of career opportunities in Agricultural and Natural Resources industries. Students will complete professional and career related activities such as job searching processes, writing cover letters, resume building, and interview processes.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1113 Introduction to Agriculture Economics
A study of the role of agriculture within the American economic system with emphasis on market structures and economic analysis as a management tool. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1122 Introduction to Horse Management
This introductory course explores the history and domestication of horses, historical and recent industry trends, management, care, and handling of horses for work and pleasure. (LAS)
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1124 Introduction to Animal Science
Includes the study of species adaptability, product standards, and types of production, processing, and distribution of products - includes meat animals, dairy, and poultry. (LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1133 Fundamentals of Food Science
Food industry from producer to consumer and the current U.S. and world food situation. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1152 Livestock Evaluation
A study of live animal form and function in beef cattle, dairy cattle, swine, sheep, and horses. Where applicable, slaughter animals as well as breeding animals are evaluated.
Co-requisites: AGRI1124
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1222 Equine Evaluation
Evaluation and selection of horses based on breed and performance criteria. Topics include basic anatomy and its relation to function, breed type, and characteristics, and standard performance classes. Emphasis given to breed standards and rules of judging performance horses. Both English and Western performance events will be discussed.
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1223 Range Management
This course will explore various range management topics including rangeland types, range plant physiology, range ecology, range condition, range livestock production, and range wildlife management. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1241-3 Agriculture Internship
The internship course is designed to provide students appropriate college credit for career-oriented learning experiences that complement and enhance their formal classroom training. Course credit is awarded upon successful completion of a structured intern program with a business or organization involved in the production, processing, distribution, regulation, or oversight of agricultural and food products, services, or related resources.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

AGRI 1314 Plant Science
A study of the basic concepts in production of plants in modern agriculture. Labs provide an introduction to basic procedures to support lectures. (LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 1402 Equine Behavior
Understanding equine behavior and response to handling and training. Emphasis on equine behavior related, but not limited, to body language, sensory response, conditioning and imprinting, social behaviour and communication, maternal behavior, as well as management of vices and other behavioral problems.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1443 Computers in Agriculture
Introductory course in the application of microcomputers in the agricultural environment. Students will develop a management system in some aspect of the farm or ranch enterprise. Students will learn to use basic microcomputer programs to make spreadsheets, cash flow statements, and budgets. The use of the worldwide web to market agricultural products and services will also be covered. The student will exit the course with an understanding of how to effectively incorporate computers in an agricultural business. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1453 Farm/Ranch Business Records
This course addresses recording keeping and accounting procedures as they apply to farm, ranch, or related agribusinesses. Students will learn basic accounting concepts, preparation and evaluation of financial statements, and inventory record management for an agribusiness. Unique agriculture accounting aspects will as be covered, including farm asset valuation, depreciation calculation, farm/ranch investment considerations, as well as tax preparation and management.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 1511-3 Agriculture Practices and Procedures
A course designed to teach the student how to evaluate and correct problems in process and techniques in specific agriculture practices and principles. (LAS)
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

AGRI 1613 Introduction to Soil Science
Students will explore soils at local, regional, national, and global scales as well as study basic soil properties and how they are influenced by human activity. Discussion topics include soil's importance to world food security and human health, agricultural production, environmental quality, and sustainable ecosystems. Students will gain practical knowledge of sustainable soil management in support of the production and ecological regulator functions of the soils. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2003 Principles of Water Resource Management
Exploration of the processes that comprise the hydrologic cycle and how land use affects those processes. Emphasis on the quantity and quality of water from watersheds and surface water from forest, range, and agricultural watersheds. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2013 Crops and Environment
A survey of the various important agronomic crops, which include effects of climates, soils, biotic factors, and agronomic principles and practices. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2022 Agronomic Math
The study and application of basic agronomic calculations utilized on-farm and in-field. Students will perform calculations relating to fertilizer and chemical application, equipment calibrations, planting rates and stand counts, yield estimations for various crops, and irrigation needs. Students will learn how to perform calculations by hand and how to utilize phone apps for all relevant agronomic calculations.
Prerequisites: MATH1143 or MATH1483 or MATH1523
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2103 Principles of Plant Collection and Identification
Field techniques of collection, identification, and classification of Oklahoma plant species. Terminology of description, use of taxonomic keys, techniques of specimen preservation, field recognition of plant taxa and communities. Principles of classification and nomenclature. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2114 Environmental Science [ES 102]
A survey of the fundamental principles that govern the functioning of the environment with emphasis on problems considered to be the core of most environmental issues: growing population, shortages in food and energy resources. The ethical issues related to the environmental problems are also considered. (LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2123 Livestock Feeding
A study of livestock feeding problems including the selection of feeds and their preparation for the different classes of livestock, balancing rations, and practical feeding methods.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2124 Fundamentals of Soil Science
The study of the formation and classification of soils including chemical, biological, and physical properties of soils in relation to plant growth. (LAS)
Co-requisites: CHEM1115
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2133 Communications in Agriculture
This course is designed to be an overview of information systems and media associated with the agriculture industry. The purpose of this course is to improve written, visual, and oral communication skills for students in the agriculture industry. This is accomplished by studying oral and written communication through articles, proposals, advertisements, presentations, and other various forms of media. (LAS)
Prerequisites: ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2143 Farm/Ranch Business Management
Fundamentals of farm/ranch managerial functions including production planning with enterprise budgeting, market planning, financial statements and records, as well as income tax management for the individual farm/ranch business. This course will also cover aspects of organization and management of human, financial, and physical assets for the profitable operation of an agriculture business.
Co-requisites: AGRI1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2153 Rangeland Ecology Management
A study of the ecological processes of rangeland systems. Emphasis on woody plant encroachment, invasive plant species, ecohydrology, soils and belowground processes, livestock production systems, adaptive management, wildlife-livestock interactions, ecological monitoring, social-ecological systems, and ecosystem services.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2203 Ecology of Natural Resources
Introductory focus on understanding and applying general ecological principles to agricultural and natural ecosystems. Emphasis on relationships between climate, soils, agriculture, and natural ecosystems. Topics include the nutrient cycles, energy flow, species interaction, biological diversity, productivity, sustainability, and ecosystem management. (LAS)
Prerequisites: BIOL1114 or AGRI1033
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2213 Herbaceous Ornamental Plants
Identification, growth habits, cultural requirements and use of ornamental foliage and flowering plants for indoor garden environments. Tropical foliage plants, annual and perennial bedding plants and deciduous flowering shrubs are emphasized.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2214 Forages and Hays
This course covers the use of forage crops for pasture, hay, and silage with reference to growth and development, production, nutritional quality, and grazing systems. Practical aspects will be demonstrated during class time of forage identification, legume see inoculation, fertilizer and animal waste calculations, pasture stocking rate problems, and whole-farm forage planning.
Prerequisites: AGRI1033
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2223 Irrigation Systems Design
This course is designed to teach the basic principles of irrigation and drainage. Students will be presented with basic engineering concepts related to water dynamics, as well as soil-water-plant interactions, irrigation system components, and efficiency of various designs.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2233 Animal Management Techniques
Animal handling and management practices. Basic husbandry procedures for domestic animals in farm, ranch, and/or other production settings or environments. Emphasis on practical handling, restraint, health evaluation, medication, and treatment practices.
Co-requisites: AGRI1124
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2242 Anatomy of Domestic Animals
Introduction to anatomy of domesticated animals with emphasis on bones, muscles, organs, vascular and nervous systems.
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2243 Physiology of Domestic Animals
Introduction to physiological principles of domesticated animals, including major systems.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2303 Principles of Agriculture Marketing
A study of the marketing system, its importance to the economy, and the role of the individual firm. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2333 Personal Leadership Development in Agriculture
This course explores historical and traditional leadership approaches as well as research perspectives on leadership. Key attributes of leadership, followership, and teamwork will be identified and applied to ones unique vision, values, and personal strengths. Organizational, community, and workforce changes will be explored including diversity, cultural values, and globalization and the relationship to leader behavior. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2343 Principles of Equine Science
Exploration of the history, development, trends, current topics and issues in the equine industry. Includes principles of equine nutrition, anatomy, physiology, reproduction, genetics, health, management, and marketing.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2403 Leadership & Diversity in Agriculture
The study of leadership across differences at the organizational and community levels. Emphasis on diversity and inclusion initiatives as well as strategies to develop diversity leadership competencies and skills related to managing teams in a diverse workplace specifically related to differences in gender, race, and ethnicity. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2413 Applied Plant Science
Application of agronomic principles to the management, improvement and use of plants. Structure and growth of crop plants relating to management strategies and adaptation to varying abiotic and biotic factors. Hands-on identification of crops, weeds, and seed quality factors; application of tools and techniques.
Prerequisites: AGRI1033 or AGRI1043
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2423 Precision Agriculture
Application of global positioning systems (GPS) and geographic information systems (GIS) in agriculture and natural resource management. Identification and delineation of locations and areas; collection, analysis, storage, and retrieval of site and time specific data for agriculture and natural resource management and monitoring.
Prerequisites: AGRI1033
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2443 Applied Animal Reproduction & Breeding
In this course, students will learn the anatomy, function, and regulation of livestock animal's reproductive cycle. Students will learn to implement managerial practices designed to improve reproductive efficiency and concepts related to the reproductive technologies such as artifical insemination, embryo transfer, as well as gain hands-on experience with bovine pregnancy diagnosis. Students will be introduced to genetic selection principles and methods of genetic and production measurement for the improvement of livestock.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2503 Principles of Wildlife Ecology Management
Principles of population and community ecology applied to conservation and management of wildlife species and habitats as well as consideration of social and economic factors. (LAS) (LAS)
Prerequisites: AGRI2203
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2532 Animal Health Management
A comprehensive analysis of the nature of livestock diseases including the causes of disease, disease prevention, and disease resistance. Students will learn management practices that address establishing vaccination programs, treatment of infectious and noninfectious diseases, control of internal and external parasites, toxicology, and ethical treatement of livestock.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2533 Equine Nutrition
A comprehensive exploration of the nutritional management and requirements of horses. Topics include digestive anatomy and physiology, digestion and absorption of nutrients, nutrient requirements, feedstuffs, analysis of feeds and ration formulation, body condition scoring, pasture management, as well as nutritional diseases and ailments.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124 or AGRI2573
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2573 Livestock Management
A study of modern production and management practices for beef cattle, swine, and sheep.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2603 Rangeland and Pasture Utilization
Investigation of livestock, forage, and wildlife interactions that impact productivity in the utilization of rangeland and improved pastures.
Prerequisites: AGRI1223
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2613 Beef Cattle Management
Application of economic, breeding selection, reproduction, nutrition, health, and marketing principles of beef cattle production enterprises. Students will learn concepts of selection of breeding cattle based on evaluation of available natural resources, analysis or production records, and visual appraisal for economically important traits. Analysis of reproductive efficiency, ability to gain weight, and carcass value to enhance marketing opportunities domestically and internationally.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124;AGRI1113
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2623 Beef Cattle Nutrition
Study of beef cattle digestion and metabolism of nutrients, nutrient requirements, nutritional deficiencies, as well as feeding management of beef cows, replacement heifers, and growing and finishing cattle.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2633 Stocker/Feedlot Cattle Management
Overview of background systems, feedlot facilities management, nutrition aspects, animal procurement, merchandising, handling, and processing of cattle. Study of growth enhancing technologies, health strategies, and cattle feeding risk management.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124 or AGRI2573
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AGRI 2643 Equine Genetics
Basic Mendelian genetics with direct application to horses. Genetic principles and inheritance of equine characteristics and common genetic disorders.
Prerequisites: AGRI1124 or AGRI2573
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2703 Principles of Ag Finance
Analyze farm and agribusiness financial statements. Understand the relationship between firm growth and financial leverage. Time value of money concepts and their application to capital budgeting. Discuss how agricultural lenders acquire and use funds.
Prerequisites: AGRI1113 and AGRI1453
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AGRI 2993 Intro to Entomology
Basic biology and classification of insects and closely related animals. Overview of the ecological roles of insects in both natural and managed ecosystems. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

Anthropology
ANTH 1113 General Anthropology [AN 101]
An introductory course in anthropology that covers various aspects of past cultures including, socio-cultural lifestyles, pre-history or archeology, physical biological anthropology, and linguistics. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ANTH 2413 Cultural Anthropology [AN 102]
A survey of the cultural variations of people all over the world. Particular emphasis is placed on preliterate cultures. Topics of study include marriage and family, kinship systems, religious beliefs, and economic and political organizations. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Art
ARTS 1013 Drawing I [AA 056]
Introduction to the basic principles, techniques and media of drawing/perception.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1053 Watercolor I [AA 171]
The art of painting with water-soluble pigments to produce finished results on various qualities of paper. Students explore transparent and opaque techniques expressing subjects of their choice.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1073 Painting I [AA 130]
Painting I will explore the principles, techniques, media and creative potential of painting.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1103 Ceramics I [AA 030]
The introduction to ceramic techniques with focus on exploration, ideas, and the aesthetic form. The student will acquire knowledge and basic techniques through construction, firing, and glazing procedures.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1113 Graphic Design
An introduction to graphic design and typography. Students will work in a variety of media including the computer. Students will apply the fundamentals of various design software applications; such as Adobe Illustrator, Photoshop, and lnDesign. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ARTS 1193 Photography I [AA 024]
Introduction to use of the camera, the gray scale, exposing, development and enlarging. Introduction to paper grades, cropping, burning-in with emphasis on creative and technical abilities. Students must provide their own 35mm SLR camera and film.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1213 Art Appreciation [AA 005,HH 006]
An introduction to various aspects of the visual arts with illustrated lectures and studio demonstrations. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ARTS 1263 Applied Design I
Individual study for students interested in receiving 3 credit hours for any creative activity or area of special interest in the Art or Commercial Art career fields. Examples: papier-mâché, specialized sculpture, ceramics research, printmaking. Individualized instruction by arrangement.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1373 Digital Photography
An introduction to the critique and creation of digital images using image editing and/or image manipulation software. Readings will explore issues concerning the digital image and graphic design for the internet as well as printed graphic media. Topics include scanning, resolution, file formats, output devices, color systems, and image-acquisitions. Students will be expected to use graphics software and create WWW pages to complete design assignments. Outside lab hours are required to complete assigned projects.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1513 Sculpture I [AA 154]
The study of three-dimensional expression by means of three basic techniques: carving, modeling, and assembly. The student is given the opportunity to create form in space with emphasis on the object produced and the effects of the third dimension.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1523 Sculpture II [AA 155]
Continuation of ARTS 1113 Sculpture I.
Prerequisites: ARTS1513
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 1733 Stained Glass
The introduction to stained glass techniques with focus on exploration, ideas, and the aesthetic form. The student will acquire knowledge and basic techniques through construction, glass selection, and various soldering procedures. May be repeated for credit.
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2013 Drawing II [AA 057]
Continuation of ARTS 1013 Basic Drawing I.
Prerequisites: ARTS1013
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2053 Watercolor II [AA 172]
Continuation of ARTS 1053 Watercolor I. Advanced watercolor techniques with individual attention to the student as he or she develops.
Prerequisites: ARTS1053
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2073 Painting II [AA 131]
Continuation of ARTS 1073 Painting I.
Prerequisites: ARTS1073
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2103 Ceramics II [AA 031]
Continuation of ARTS 1103 Ceramics I.
Prerequisites: ARTS1103
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2193 Photography II [AA 025]
An advanced black and white course emphasizing archival processing, extending film, vocabulary and processing techniques. Emphasis will be placed on conceptual and technical development. Students must provide their own 35mm SLR camera and film.
Prerequisites: ARTS1193
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2263 Applied Design II
Continuation of ARTS 1263 Applied Design I.
Prerequisites: ARTS1263
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

ARTS 2613 Art History I [AA 015,HH 006]
A survey of the painting, sculpture, and architecture from prehistoric times through the Gothic Period. (Lecture, films, discussion) (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ARTS 2623 Art History II [AA 016,HH 006]
A study of man's creative expression in painting, architecture, sculpture, etc., from the Renaissance through the present. (Lecture, films, discussion) (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Aviation
AVIA 1202 Private Pilot Laboratory
Flight training to meet the requirements of the Federal Aviation Administration Regulation Part 141 for the private pilot certificate. Requires a minimum of 20 hours of flight instruction and a minimum of 15 hours of solo flight.
Prerequisites: AVIA1313
Co-requisites: AVIA2861
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 1212 Commercial Pilot Lab I
Western awards credit for 50 hours of pilot training beyond the private pilot certificate directed toward preparation for a commercial pilot certificate.
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 1222 Commercial Pilot Lab II
Continuation of AVIA 1212 Commercial Pilot Lab I for a total of 150 hours.
Co-requisites: AVIA2881
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 1232 Commercial Pilot Lab III
Continuation of AVIA 1222 Commercial Pilot Lab II until the individual has completed the requirements for the FAA practical test for the Commercial Pilot Certificate.
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 1241-5 Equipment and Safety in Aviation
An orientation to the specialized equipment and safety associated with the aviation trades. Focuses on safety in the workplace and the consequences of incorrect use of the equipment in the aviation industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 1251-5 Blueprint Reading for the Aviation Industry
A course designed to enable the student to accurately interpret blueprints, be familiar with symbols and know their meaning related to the technical specifications of the aviation industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 1261-5 Introduction to Aviation Technology
An orientation course designed to provide an industry overview as well as general introductory skills related to the aviation industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 1271-5 Basic Electricity Principles
Principles of electrical components and wiring as related to aviation power frame mechanics. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 1313 Private Pilot Ground School
This course prepares the student for the FAA Private Pilot knowledge examination. It includes theory of flight, instruments and systems, weight and balance, meteorology, air navigation, radio navigation, and regulations and procedures.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 1323 Commercial Pilot Ground School
This course prepares the student for the FAA Commercial Pilot knowledge examination. It includes a review of private pilot requirements, advanced navigation, systems, meteorology, regulations and procedures, maintenance, inspection and operation of airplanes and power plants, a review of aerodynamics, and theory of flight.
Prerequisites: AVIA1313
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 1333 Airport Management
This course prepares a student to manage a small municipal airport. Emphasized are training in handling of personnel, buying, legal procedures, aviation regulations, airport master planning and good business practices.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2112 Instrument Flying Laboratory
This course provides the flight instruction for a private or commercial pilot to obtain an instrument rating. The course includes instruction in maneuvering an airplane solely by reference to instruments; IFR navigation; instrument approaches using navigation systems (to include VOR and ILS); cross-country instrument flying and simulated emergencies.
Prerequisites: AVIA2343
Co-requisites: AVIA2871
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 2122 History of Aviation
An introduction to the history of aviation and its impact upon the world around us. (LAS)
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2131 History of Aviation Independent Study
In depth research paper of specific topics in Aviation History to include significant civil, commercial and military events as well as important people, places and technological developments.
Co-requisites: AVIA2122
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 16 lab hours)

AVIA 2141-5 Sheet Metal Layout and Design for Airframe
A course designed to teach the skills of layout and assembly of sheet metal as related to the aviation airframe industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 2151-5 Basic Pneumatics for Air Frame Mechanics
A course that covers pneumatics controls, motors, gaseous fluids and their actions in pneumatically driven devices in the airframe industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 2161-5 Basic Hydraulic Airframe Mechanic
A course that covers hydraulic controls, motors, drive mechanisms and pump operations and their actions in hydraulically drive devices in the airframe industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 2171-5 Electric Machinery and Controls in the Airframe Industry
A course that covers the design, maintenance, installation and use of electrical machinery and controls that are used in the airframe industry. Not available for credit except through Prior Learning Assessment (PLA) credit.
(1-5 credit hours, 0-72 lecture hours, 0-128 lab hours)

AVIA 2333 Advanced Airport Management
Companion to AVIA 1333 Airport Management which broadens the scope of airport management to include the study of federal grants in aid, interpretation of laws and regulations, weather information availability, handling of personnel, and other matters dealing with managing a large airport.
Prerequisites: AVIA1333
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2343 Instrument Pilot Ground School
The course prepares pilots to take the FAA instrument knowledge examination. Students gain the aeronautical and procedural knowledge necessary for safe flight under instrument conditions.
Prerequisites: AVIA1313
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2553 General Aviation Management
This course prepares the student to manage a flight school and air taxi operation. Includes the study of FAA requirements, flight instruction, pilot training, inter-airline relations, insurance, sales promotion, and forecasting marketing potential for an airport service area. This course is highly recommended for the Aviation Mechanic [Option 00302].
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2653 Aviation Meteorology
Understanding the tropospheric meteorology from the view point of the pilot on the ground and in the air. This will acquaint the student with the varied weather systems and meteorological forecasting in relation to the aviation community.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2723 Aviation Mechanic General
The objective of this course is to prepare the student for the FAA Aviation General Knowledge examination.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2733 Powerplant Mechanic
The objective of this course is to prepare the student for the FAA powerplant mechanic knowledge and oral examination.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2742 Powerplant Practical (Reciprocating Engine)
The objective of this course is to prepare the student for the FAA Powerplant Mechanic Practical Examination.
Prerequisites: AVIA2733
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AVIA 2833 Airframe Mechanic
This course prepares the student for the FAA Airframe Mechanic knowledge and oral examinations.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

AVIA 2842 Airframe Practical
This course prepares the student for the FAA Airframe Mechanic Practical Examination.
Prerequisites: AVIA2833
(2 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AVIA 2861 Private Pilot Simulator Laboratory
This course provides instruction in a flight training device equipped with an enclosed pilot's cockpit, controls to simulate rotation about the three axes, a means to simulate visual flight conditions by use of a model and instruments and equipment required by FAA Part 91. Of the 16 simulator hours, a minimum of five hours of simulator flight will include flight training in traffic pattern operations, maneuvering during slow flight, recognition and recovery from stalls and spins, maneuvering solely by reference to instruments, VOR and ADF radio navigation, and emergency procedures in preparation for obtaining a private pilot certificate.
Prerequisites: AVIA1313
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AVIA 2862 Instrument Flight Faculty Lab
This course includes flight instruction to prepare the student for the Instrument Flight Faculty Rating Practical Test.
(2 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 64 lab hours)

AVIA 2871 Instrument Pilot Simulator Laboratory
This course provides instruction and practice in a flight training device equipped with an enclosed pilot's cockpit, controls to simulate rotation about the three axes, a means for recording the flight path simulated, and instruments required by FAA Part 91. A minimum of ten hours of simulator flight will include maneuvering solely by reference to instruments. This course includes IFR Navigation and Instrument approaches.
Prerequisites: AVIA2343
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

AVIA 2881 Commercial Pilot Simulator Laboratory
This course provides instruction in a flight training device equipped with an enclosed pilot's cockpit, controls to simulate rotation about the three axes, a means to simulate visual flight conditions by use of a model, a means for recording the flight path simulated by the trainer, and instruments and equipment required by FAA Part 91. A minimum of 10 hours of simulator flight will include maneuvering during slow flight, recognition of imminent stall, recovery from stalls with and without power, spins and spin recovery, operation of retractable landing gear, flaps, and controllable propeller; and emergency procedures in preparation for obtaining a commercial pilot certificate.
Prerequisites: AVIA1323
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

Business Computer Information System
BCIS 2773 Cooperative Work Experience
A capstone course designed to develop BCIS skills. Student, faculty, and employer develop objectives to be achieved in an applied setting. Workplace skills such as sociability and workplace ethics are emphasized.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 96 lab hours)

Biological Science
BIOL 1001 Individual Studies in Biology
Individual studies in the life sciences with field and laboratory activities. (LAS)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1004 Biology for Non-Science Majors
This course is an introductory non-majors biology course with lab that introduces the student to the concepts and methods of biology. It will include key concepts in biology such as homeostasis, evolution, prokaryotes, plants, animals, ecology, and human impacts on the biosphere. Students will apply the scientific method to solve problems and to explain natural phenomena. This course is designed for students who have little to no training or background in science. Credit for this course may not be applied to any of the options under the AS in Mathematics and Science. (GE,LAS)
Note: Must be college ready in Reading for enrollment.
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1023 Undergraduate Research Methods
This is an introductory course describing research principles, methodology, and experimental design. Course emphasis will be on development of research skill sets, application of scientific knowledge, and the value of experimental research. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1513,ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1114 General Biology [BI 102]
Fundamentals of the organization, metabolism, genetics, taxonomy, and interactions of protozoan and metazoan organisms, with their ecological implications. (GE,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1124 General Botany [BI 201]
A study of the structure and physiology of higher plants with a short survey of the plant kingdom. (GE,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1134 General Zoology [BI 701]
A study of fundamental anatomical structures, physiology, taxonomy, and ecology of the animal kingdom. (GE,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1144 General Biology I (Majors)
The first course in a two-semester sequence of introductory biology courses with labs designed specifically for Biology majors. This course sequence includes in-depth study of fundamental biological principles and concepts, including metabolism, homeostasis, heredity, evolution, and ecology at the subcellular, cellular, and organismal levels. Coverage includes animal, plant, and microbial biology. They provide the foundation for other advanced courses in the biological sciences. Since the distribution of topics may vary among programs, both courses must be taken from the same institution to meet equivalency approval. (If this is not the case, single courses can transfer at the discretion of the receiving institution). Minimum of eight semester hours (lecture plus lab) credit. At least 75% of the lab component must be face-to-face instruction. (GE,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1154 General Biology II (Majors)
The second course in a two-semester sequence of introductory biology courses with labs designed specifically for Biology majors. This course sequence includes in-depth study of fundamental biological principles and concepts, including metabolism, homeostasis, heredity, evolution, and ecology at the subcellular, cellular, and organismal levels. Coverage includes animal, plant, and microbial biology. They provide the foundation for other advanced courses in the biological sciences. Since the distribution of topics may vary among programs, both courses must be taken from the same institution to meet equivalency approval. (If this is not the case, single courses can transfer at the discretion of the receiving institution). Minimum of eight semester hours (lecture plus lab) credit. No pre-requisites. At least 75% of the lab component must be face-to-face instruction. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: BIOL1144
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 1241-3 Biological Sciences Internship
The internship course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore employment opportunities in biological sciences by completing a paid or unpaid internship in a business, non-profit organization, or governmental setting.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

BIOL 2104 Human Anatomy [BI 406]
This course presents a systemic approach to the study of the human body. Lecture presentation begins with an introduction of anatomical terminology and an overview of cellular processes and tissue classification. Students then learn the gross and microscopic anatomy of the following systems: integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, circulatory, respiratory, and digestive. The laboratory component of the course generally parallels and reinforces lecture concepts through the use of models, histological slides, skeletal and muscle materials along with many dissections including fetal pig dissection.
Note: Prerequisite not required with ACT science sub score of 21.
Prerequisites: BIOL1114,BIOL1144,BIOL1134
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2114 Environmental Science [EC 102,ES 102]
A survey of the fundamental principles that govern the functioning of the environment with emphasis on problems considered to be the core of most environmental issues: growing population, shortages in food and energy resources. The ethical issues related to the environmental problems are also considered. (LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2204 Anatomy & Physiology I
This course presents a systemic approach to the study of the human body. Lecture presentation begins with an introduction of anatomical terminology and an overview of cellular processes and tissue classification. An emphasis is placed on the following human organ systems: integumentary, skeletal, muscular, special senses, circulatory, respiratory, and digestive. As part of the course requirements, students will complete a laboratory component of the course. (LAS)
Note: Prerequisite not required with ACT science sub score of 21.
Prerequisites: BIOL1114,BIOL1144,BIOL1134
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2214 Anatomy & Physiology II
This course presents a systemic approach to the study of the human body and its function. Lecture presentation begins with an introduction to homeostasis and Chemistry. An emphasis is placed on the following systems and their functions: nervous, endocrine, muscular, cardiovascular, immune, respiratory, urinary and digestive. The functionality of these systems is thoroughly explained, as well as, cellular respiration, cellular transport and enzyme functions. As part of the course requirements, students will complete a laboratory component for each system in course.
Prerequisites: BIOL2204 & (CHEM1115 or CHEM1004)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2224 Introduction to Microbiology [BI 301]
Introductory principles of microbiology, including their application to human and animal diseases. Emphasis on growth and cultivation with identification of individual organisms. (LAS)
Prerequisites: CHEM1115,BIOL1114 or BIOL1144
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2304 Human Physiology [BI 465]
A study of the normal function of the human body. Strong emphasis is placed on homeostasis. Laboratory required.
Prerequisites: BIOL2104,CHEM1115
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

BIOL 2373 Medical Terminology [BI 903]
An introduction to medical terminology and nomenclature; standard medical abbreviations and spelling; appreciation of the logical method found in medical terminology; and proper use of terms in written communication.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Business
BUSI 1113 Introduction to Business
An introductory course designed to give the student an understanding of the whole area of business, to help the student become knowledgeable of the different vocational areas, and to acquire a vocabulary of business terms. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

BUSI 2013 Business Statistics [ST 002]
Provides an introduction to the elements of statistics. Includes frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, elementary probability, binomial distribution, measures of variation, normal distributions, random sampling, tests of significance, t-test and chi-square test. Projects may be assigned using statistical software. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523 or MATH1483
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

BUSI 2213 Business Communications [BC 001]
This course is designed to strengthen basic language skills and to teach advanced communication techniques including skillful use of words, parallelism, emphasis, unity, tone, and style. Students are taught to use concise clear, straightforward language. Emphasis is placed in the development of problem-solving and critical thinking skills by analyzing business problems, the resolution of which results in functional business documents. Students are taught to be more perceptive and skillful communicators by improving interpersonal, listening, and speaking skills. Students will integrate electronic elements in the oral and written communication process. International communications will also be stressed. (LAS)
Prerequisites: ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

BUSI 2313 Business Internship
Application of the theory and principles of business and/or economics to actual businesses or other organizations in which the student receives on-the-job experience. The intern must be directly supervised by a business professional. The internship supervisor at the work location and the internship faculty are both responsible for evaluating the internship. This course will be taken during the student's last semester.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 96 lab hours)

BUSI 2901-3 Directed Studies in Business
This is a varying credit course that directs second-year students into special projects to extend and complement the required curriculum. This course can be used as a service learning course.
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Chemistry
CHEM 1023 Undergraduate Research Methods
This is an introductory course describing research principles, methodology, and experimental design. Course emphasis will be on development of research skill sets, application of scientific knowledge, and the value of experimental research. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1513,ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

CHEM 1115 General Chemistry I [CH 140]
The study of elements, atomic and molecular structure, stoichiometry bonding, chemical reactions, gas laws and thermo chemistry; with laboratory. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523 or MATH1483
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

CHEM 1215 General Chemistry II [CH 150]
The study of solution chemistry, kinetics, chemical equilibrium, electrochemistry, chemical thermodynamics, acids and bases; with laboratory. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: CHEM1115
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

CHEM 1241-3 Chemistry Internship
The internship course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore employment opportunities in chemistry by completing a paid or unpaid internship in a business, non-profit organization, or governmental setting.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

CHEM 2001 Individual Studies in Chemistry
A laboratory course covering the preparation of solutions, lab preparation and individual experimental research. (LAS)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

CHEM 2014 Organic Chemistry [CH 210]
Aliphatic and aromatic nomenclature, structure, stereochemistry, selected mechanisms and reactions, and an introduction to interpretive spectroscopy.
Prerequisites: CHEM1215
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

Child Development
CHLD 1003 Child Development Seminar
This course is a directed intensive study on a selected problem or a special topic related to the core components common to Child Development Education.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 1023 Administrative Program Planning (for Directors) [CD 114]
Focus on how to effectively manage child care programs. Relevant and current issues in the field are addressed. Licensing requirements, managing staff, and ethical professional issues are studied.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 1103 The Child Development Professional [CD 105]
An introduction to the profession of early childhood education, focusing on the professional competency standards that form the core of accreditation and credentialing programs. Topics include developmentally appropriate practices, types of programs, historical perspectives, ethics, and current issues. A grade of 'C' or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 1213 Growth and Development of Infants and Toddlers [CD 112]
Emphasizes developmental processes and environmental factors that can affect physical growth, shape personality and achievement from conception to three years of age. Presents skills for group of individual care of infants or toddlers such as individual daily schedules, record keeping, food preparation, age appropriate discipline techniques and activities. Also, includes interpreting the Oklahoma licensing standards for infants and toddlers. Students apply learning in four clock hours of field experiences.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2003 Conscious Discipline [CD 102]
This course presents how to create the school family. The students learn how to foster a caring and cooperative environment and developmentally appropriate instruction that uses everyday situations to build character and social skills. Emphasis will be placed on principles of guidance and organization/management of classroom environments and instruction. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2013 Introduction to Child Development (Growth & Development) [CD 101]
This course will identify patterns of the physical, intellectual and emotional/psycho-social development of children. The course will recognize the major theories of human development as they apply to children. Emphasis is on the study of the developmental aspects of child growth from conception to eight and its relationship to planning of appropriate curriculum for young children. Students apply learning through field experience. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2113 Nutrition, Health and Safety [CD 106]
This course is a study of principles of nutrition applied to the selection, preparation, and preservation of food as it relates to young children in early childcare and the study of health and safety for young children based on the environment. It includes the study of practices, supervision, and instruction in habits of health, care, and safety. Students apply learning in 16 clock hours of field experiences (labs). A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2131 Capstone Practicum
Capstone Practicum is required of all students during their last semester prior to graduation. It provides an opportunity to synthesize learning from previous course work and field experiences and demonstrate that learning at the field site for the field experience supervisor/teacher and Child Development Program personnel. The culminating experiences are the completion of the student's professional portfolio and demonstration of classroom management and implementation of a developmentally appropriate activity which supports the student's knowledge, skills, and abilities as they relate to the NAEYC associate degree standards for early childhood. Students demonstrate learning in four clock hours of field experiences. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2153 Behavior and Guidance [CD 102]
This course presents the theoretical basis for the use of positive, constructive child guidance and discipline techniques in programs serving young children. Emphasis will be placed on principles of guidance and organization/management of classroom environments and instruction. Students apply learning in 32 clock hours of field experiences (labs). A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion. (LAS)
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2303 The Abused and Neglected Child
Designed to educate students in current federal, state, and local child abuse laws, including the Oklahoma licensing standards. Includes procedures for observations, documentation, and interpretation of policies; as well as activities to encourage problem solving and decision making. Students apply learning in four hours of field experience
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2313 Children's Literature and Language [CD 107]
This course is a study of language development and emergent literacy theories and practices for children birth to age eight. Students learn children's use of language for representing and constructing meaning. Literacy standards and stages of children's language development are placed in context of the early childhood environment while creating and implementing literacy learning experiences. Students apply learning in 16 clock hours of field experiences. (LAS)
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2323 Effective Parenting
Provides effective parenting skills appropriate for anyone who is interested in parenthood. Students learn to teach and monitor child's progress, develop reasoning skills to implement proper first aid, medication, and appropriate guidance measures. Effective listening and spoken techniques in parent/teacher conferences are developed along with communicating skills. Child-care situations and resources are explained and written report examples are developed. The intellectual and emotional growth of children and parents will be taught as well as learning how to develop strategies for managing stressful situations.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2413 Planning Curriculum for Young Children [CD 109]
This course has been designed for developing a preschool classroom that balances teacher- and child-directed learning by responding to children's learning styles and building on their strengths and interests. Provides the opportunity to plan, implement, and evaluate an integrated curriculum that takes into account cultural-valued content and children's home experiences. Students apply learning through 30 hours of field experience. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2423 Child Care Management and Financial Strategies [CD 114]
An introduction to effective personnel management and budgeting processes of an early childhood program. This course includes managing enrollment, staff recruitment and retention, budgets, and financial record keeping.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2513 Cognitive Activities in Math, Science & Social Studies [CD 110]
The study of suitable activities in the physical, natural and social sciences; also a study of the development of reasoning processes through concrete experiences. Students apply learning in ten hours of field experience.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2543 Socialization and Support of Young Children [CD 103]
This course will focus on the relationships and promoting optimum development and support between the child, family, community, and early childhood educators. Students apply learning in 16 clock hours of field experiences (labs). A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in the course for degree completion.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2613 Creative Activities in Play, Art & Music [CD 108]
A survey of appropriate materials and techniques in presenting art, music, dance, and drama. Different types of play are studied. Students apply learning through ten hours of field experience.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2703 Children with Special Needs [CD 104]
This course introduces the students to children with special needs, their families, and support services. Emphasis is placed on the characteristics of special needs, observation and assessment of children, strategies for adapting the learning environment, and identification of community resources. Students apply learning through ten hours of field experience. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2713 Diversity in the Early Care Program
This course is an in-depth study of culture, diversity, and ability diversity among children and families being served in early care programs. The primary objectives of the course are to guide students to become culturally competent, focused on individual uniqueness, and responsive educators to each and every child and their families. Students will assess their own culture, diversity, and uniqueness while developing strategies to build trust and effectively deal with the effects of circumstances, beliefs, biases, and special needs while working within the early care field.
Co-requisites: CHLD1103
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2723 Communications and Literacy for Infants and Toddlers
This course is a study of language development and emergent literacy theories and practices specific to children birth to 30 months. Students will implement developmentally appropriate practices which enhance language development and fundamentals of literacy skills. Students will apply learning in at least 16 clock hours of field experiences. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2733 Nutrition, Health, and Safety for Infants and Toddlers
This course is a study of principles of nutrition, health, and safety specific to infants and toddlers. Included are the study of practices, supervision, and instruction in habits of health, care, and safety. Students apply learning in 16 hours of field experience. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for certificate or degree completion.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2743 Behavior and Guidance for Infants and Toddlers
This course is the study of the importance of attachment, attunement, and social play to establish the basics for self-regulation, socialization, and problem-solving. Theories are incorporated into the hands-on activities that support the use of positive guidance techniques and the creation of organizing and managing an infant and toddler environment. Students apply learning through 16 clock hours of field experience. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2753 Curriculum and the Environment for Infants and Toddlers
This course focuses on developmentally appropriate curriculum and room arrangement that is based on building attachment which nurtures learning. The student is provided with opportunities to plan, implement, and evaluate the environment and the curriculum for culturally, linguistically, and ability diverse inclusiveness. Students apply learning through 16 clock hours of field experiences. A grade of "C" or better must be obtained in this course for degree completion.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2801 Child Care Staff Management
Presents organizational skills, such as developing and communicating, job descriptions, job qualifications, employee policies and staff work schedules. Develops skills in hiring and dismissing employees. Staff maintenance will be covered, including staff meetings, employee records, self-analysis and improvement. Emphasizes staff training strategies, such as educational activities, planning workshops, use of consultants and resource libraries.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2811 Food & Meal Management
Presents interpretation of local, state and federal regulations regarding planning and servicing nutritious meals to the children, with sanitation and cost factors being considered. Emphasizes planning a cycle menu, evaluating nutrient content and calculating food costs as well as listing required kitchen equipment and outlining systems of sanitation, safety and purchasing for food service. Also, stresses serving meals to children in order to make mealtime fun and organized.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CHLD 2821 Program Communications & Discipline
Emphasizes the importance of open communication and positive relationships between the staff members and the parents. Also, concentrates on choosing strategies and techniques, which can be used in guiding child behavior.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Computer Science
COSC 1153 Microcomputer Applications [CS 000,IS 001]
Designed to familiarize the student with fundamental terminology and concepts of microcomputers, their operating systems and disk management, as well as major production applications including word processing, spreadsheets, and includes desktop publishing, graphics, Internet, and data communications. Basic knowledge of keyboarding recommended. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Criminal Justice
CRIJ 1003 Orientation and Legal Matters
The Constitution and legal basis of law enforcement: the penal code, formation of law enforcement bodies, local ordinances and regulatory functions. (COP students must take this course before Criminal Investigation).
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1013 Introduction to Criminal Justice [CJ 101]
An overview of the criminal justice system, to include police, courts, and corrections as they pertain to both adults and juveniles. An understanding of the participants and their roles in accomplishing the missions of the criminal justice system.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1033 Criminal Law I [CJ 105]
The basic concepts of the theory of substantive criminal law including sources, classification of crimes, anticipatory offenses, parties to crime, uncompleted crimes, criminal liability, and defenses.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1043 Applied Criminology
The objective of this course is to introduce the student to the study of criminal behavior within our society. The information will be presented from both a theoretical and practical point of view. The information will be presented beginning with the theoretical point of view, and moving into specific crimes and cases for study.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1113 Criminal Investigation [CJ 110]
An introduction to the fundamentals of criminal investigation, including theory and history, conduct at crime scenes, and collection and preservation of evidence.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1503 Introduction to Corrections [CJ 103]
An overview of the historical development and a complete analysis of the entire adult corrections system.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1513 Special Problems in Corrections
Intensive probing of selected problem areas through employment of concepts learned in previous courses. The faculty will select germane topics of which the following are examples: Problems in Development of Prison Industries, Selection of Parolees, Functions of Psychiatry in Prison, and Balancing of Treatment and Social Protection as Goals and Conflicting Role Demands in Police Work.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1523 Interpersonal Relations in Corrections
This course emphasizes the application of various models of counseling and leadership to interpersonal relations with peers and inmates. Given a corrections social setting, the student will be able to select social and psychological techniques likely to elicit positive behavior in the setting.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1533 Correctional Treatment Systems
A study of the basic concepts of behavior therapies and therapeutic methods based on experimentally established principles of learning. Special attention is placed on custody, rehabilitation, and treatment programs as recognized by modern penology.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1543 Firearms
Care and use of police firearms, including legal provisions and restrictions. COP students must have permission from department coordinator.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 1553 Defensive Tactics / Custody Control
The study and practice of methods of defense employed by police officers. COP students must have permission from department head.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2003 Community Relations [CJ 111]
An examination of the relationships existing between the police and the communities they serve. Emphasis will be placed on the officer's role relative to the community, crime prevention, civil rights, and the elements of effective community relations. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2013 Patrol [CJ 112]
A study of the police patrol operation, its organization and measurement of effectiveness, assignment of personnel, department policies, public relations, and the use of equipment in patrol operations.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2023 Police Administration [CJ 115]
This course views the police as a functional unit in the criminal justice process. It presents the principles of police organization and administration and surveys the administration of operational staff and auxiliary units including patrol, traffic, detective, and juvenile.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2043 Human Relations
Application of sociological theory and methods to various job situations. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2073 Correctional Services in the Community
A study of the problems of released prisoners; interrelationships between institutional programs and their subsequent experiences; and the place and functions of probation, parole, pre-release centers, halfway houses, and work release.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2103 Introduction to Juvenile Justice and Delinquency [CJ 104]
An overview of the organization, function, and jurisdiction of the juvenile justice system; methods of handling, processing and detention of juveniles; case disposition and court procedures.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2113 Traffic [CJ 113]
Police responsibility in traffic control; organization of traffic and patrol division; routine traffic duties and accident reports.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2123 Criminal Evidence [CJ 109]
An analysis of the rules of evidence with an emphasis on the conceptual and definitional issues of admissibility, relevancy, materiality, weight, burden of proof, presumptions, types of evidence, judicial notice, evidentiary privileges, best evidence, opinion evidence, and hearsay evidence and its exceptions.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2133 Criminal Procedures [CJ 108]
Rules, principles, and concepts governing the enforcement of arrest, search, and seizure primarily focusing on the Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Amendments to the U.S. Constitution.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2223 Cultural Diversity
An investigation of the sociological processes of a racially and culturally heterogeneous society. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2241 Law Enforcement Driver Training
Emphasizes defensive driving skills needed by police officers. Open only to COP students with permission of department head.
(1 credit hours, 8 lecture hours, 20 lab hours)

CRIJ 2243 Current Issues in Criminal Justice
A survey of matters of topical interest which influence law enforcement in American society. Focus is on social actions; legislative, executive and court decisions; and contemporary developments within criminal justice agencies.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2253 Criminal Law II [CJ 106]
An examination of the nature of the criminal acts of substantive criminal law defining the necessary elements and punishment of each act. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2293 Introduction to Counseling
A survey of the individual and group approaches to counseling. The basic principles of human behavior and some of the techniques of changing attitudes and behavior are evaluated. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2373 Criminal Justice Internship
A capstone experience. Placement of advanced Criminal Justice majors in community-based agencies for career development. Involves frequent contact with faculty supervisor and off-campus supervisor. May not be repeated without department director's approval.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 100 lab hours)

CRIJ 2563 Practicum I
A capstone experience. Students work in a corrections institution in preparation for certification.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 100 lab hours)

CRIJ 2573 Practicum II
A capstone experience. Students work in a corrections institution in preparation for certification.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 100 lab hours)

CRIJ 2583 Practicum III
A capstone experience. Students work in a corrections institution in preparation for certification.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 100 lab hours)

CRIJ 2601-3 Topics in Criminal Justice
A study of a topic which includes current analysis of industry problems or technical training which enhances student knowledge and skills within the criminal justice industry. This course may be repeated with different topics.
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2703 Introduction to Substance
As an overall introduction to the field of substance abuse studies, this course covers categories of substance abuse, physiological and psychological effects of alcohol and other drugs, the disease concept of addiction, family and social dimensions of substance abuse, and the principle therapy and treatment approaches to the disease. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2803 Domestic Violence
An examination of the relationships of individuals in society, dealing in particular with recognized relationships and conflict. A focus on child, spouse, and elderly abuse with discussion of services available to the abused is studied. Social influences will be examined that may cause or reinforce violent behavior in the home. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2812 Private Security Skills I
Required for all forms of security guard licenses. Course is related to general private security tasks such as: interpreting the Oklahoma Security Guard and Private Investigator Act, developing basic first aid skills, operating a fire extinguisher and firefighting equipment, writing field notes and reports, and interpreting legal powers and limitations.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2813 Victimology
This course is a survey course of contemporary developments in the field of victimology. The course will focus on conceptual boundaries, basic concepts, literatures, and its sub-fields and role as a field of study in criminal justice and sociology. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2822 Private Security Skills II
Course is related to tasks of unarmed security guards. Instruction will be given in public relations, performing fixed post duties, patrolling, and investigating security incidents.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2832 Private Security Skills III
Course is related to tasks of private investigators. Instruction will be given in responsibilities to clients, interpreting private investigations laws, complying with the Fair Credit Reporting Act, conducting investigations and surveillance, and locating and communicating information.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2842 Private Security Skills IV
Course is related to firearms skills for armed security and private investigators. Instruction will be given in safety, revolver maintenance and nomenclature, inspecting, revolver shooting fundamentals, legal issues and deadly force, range procedures and tower commands, revolver qualification, and shotgun familiarization.
(2 credit hours, 8 lecture hours, 24 lab hours)

CRIJ 2901-3 Law Enforcement Seminar
The study, practice, and/or analysis of a selected topic in law enforcement. May be repeated with a different topic.
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

CRIJ 2913 The Study of Terrorism
This course studies the effects of terrorism on our society. The course examines past, present, and future international players in the world of terrorism. The course is designed to develop a better understanding of terrorism while managing the consequences. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Economics
ECON 2113 Principles of Economics I [BU 410]
Fundamental macroeconomic principles appearing in production, consumption, and distribution of wealth; monetary and fiscal policy; determinants of such aggregates as national income, output, inflation, employment and price; and aspects of international trade interdependence. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ECON 2123 Principles of Economics II [BU 420]
The continuation of ECON 2113, Principles of Economics I, with fundamental microeconomic principles involving behavior of consumers, business firms, market structures, and resource owners as they relate to the allocation of resources; individual price and output determination; goals of economic behavior with applications and illustrations from current issues; and international trade. (LAS)
Prerequisites: ECON2113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

English
ENGL 0123 English Fundamentals
A pre-collegiate course designed to aid students in mastering the basic language arts and communications skills.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 0222 English Integrated Review
This pre-collegiate course will supplement ENGL 1113 to provide focused instruction on strategies for writing clear, organized essays correctly. ENGL 0222 - Integrated Review content includes paragraph and essay writing with focused instruction on organization, unity, usage, and basic grammar rules. This course will provide an integrated review of content that the typical English Comp I eligible student would possess as prior knowledge.
Note: Appropriate placement score required for enrollment.
Co-requisites: ENGL1113
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 0223 ESL Writing/Usage I
A pre-collegiate level beginning English as a Second Language course for non-native speakers emphasizing elementary competency in standard written English with a focus on basic grammar, writing skills, and sentence structure.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 0243 ESL Writing/Usage II
A pre-collegiate level intermediate English as a Second Language course for non-native speakers of English designed to aid students in developing skills in standard written English with a continued focus on basic grammar, writing skills, and paragraph and essay structure.
Prerequisites: ENGL0223
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 1113 English Composition I [E 001]
Systematic analysis of expository rhetoric and composition with regular practice to develop proficiency. (GE,LAS)
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 1213 English Composition II [E 002]
This course provides instruction in academic writing and research techniques and builds upon the skills developed in English Composition I (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 2123 Creative Writing [E 010]
A study of the writing techniques involved in the various literary genres. The course provides a survey of all writing areas with emphasis on individualized writing interest. Extensive outside practice writing; class analysis and discussion. (H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 2413 Introduction to Literature [E 003]
An introduction to literature's forms and components. Readings in prose, poetry, and drama accentuate the universality of literature from a variety of cultures and eras. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 2453 African American Literature [E 015]
This course will be a combination of literature created about and by African Americans from pre-slavery to current day. It will contain reading, study, and discussion of prominent African American writers with particular attention to themes and philosophies dealing with the African American experience. This will demonstrate the ways in which African Americans have contributed to, been influenced by, and have transformed America. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

ENGL 2463 Survey of American Literature
This course examines major works of American literature written since the middle of the nineteenth century. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Geography
GEOG 2243 Fundamentals of Human Geography [GG 102]
An introductory course which emphasizes the interrelationships of man and his physical and cultural environment. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Geology
GEOL 1114 General Geology [GE 100,GS 110]
Fundamentals of physical and historical geology, including basic mineral and rock types, rock structures, plate tectonics, erosion and deposition, and principles of interpreting earth history. (GE,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

History
HIST 1223 Early Western Civilization [HS 001]
A survey of early European civilization from prehistoric times to 1648. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HIST 1323 Modern Western Civilization [HS 002]
A survey of European civilization from 1648 to present. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HIST 1483 American History (1492 to 1865) [HS 005]
A survey of American History from the discovery of the New World through the Civil War. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HIST 1493 American History (1865 to Present) [HS 006]
A survey of American History from the Reconstruction period after the Civil War to the present. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HIST 2323 Oklahoma History [HS 007]
A survey of the development of Oklahoma from the first explorers to the present. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HIST 2901-3 Selected Topics in History
A directed study of history, providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, analysis, interpretation, and writing as they pertain to history. May be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours. (LAS)
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Health, Physical Education & Recreation
HPER 1003 Lifetime Health
This course is designed to provide the student with a philosophy of living that encourages a higher quality of life and a state of well-being. Lifestyle choices are identified and explained in regard to proper exercise, weight management, stress management, health care, nutrition and cardiovascular disease prevention. Assessment techniques and development of individual prescriptions in the areas of muscular strength, muscular flexibility, cardiovascular endurance, body composition, and nutrition are studied. Lifetime leisure skills are identified and developed to provide a well-rounded exposure to wellness. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 1011 Weight Training
Introductory theory, skills, and training for weight lifting. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1021 Cardio-Circuit Training
Skills and training in exercise for flexibility, muscle strengthening, and cardiovascular fitness including monitoring pulse. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1053 Personal and Community Health
Principles from the physical, biological, and social sciences applied to personal and community health policy and practice. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 1101 Bowling
Rules, skills, and practice in bowling. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1121 Social Dance
Instruction and practice of a variety of popular dances for exercise and enjoyment. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1231 Intercollegiate Softball-Women
Rules, skills, strategies, and practice of softball with intercollegiate team competition for women. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1241 Intercollegiate Baseball-Men
Rules, skills, strategies, and practice of baseball with intercollegiate team competition for men. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1251 Intercollegiate Basketball-Men
Rules, skills, strategies, and practice of basketball with intercollegiate team competition for men. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1261 Intercollegiate Basketball-Women
Rules, skills, strategies, and practice of basketball with intercollegiate team competition for women. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1271 Aerobics
Skills and practice of aerobic exercises for muscle tone and circulatory conditioning. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1283 Care and Treatment of Athletic Injuries
Safety and prevention of injuries in athletic and physical education programs, with theory and practice of emergency treatment and care for injuries and illness.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 1311 Golf
Rules, skills, strategies and practice of golf with intercollegiate team competition for men. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1421 Cheerleading
Theory, skills, and practice of cheerleading, including squad activities at college sporting and promotional events. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1423 Nutrition
A basic course in which nutrients are studied in relation to the food requirements of an individuals' nutrition. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 1431 Intercollegiate Rodeo-Men and Women
Rules, skills, strategies, and practice of rodeo with intercollegiate team competition. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 1953 Introduction to Health, Physical Education, and Recreation
History, philosophy, current practices and opportunities in the field of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 1991 Country and Western Dance
Instruction and practice of a variety of traditional and contemporary country and western dances for exercise and enjoyment. Activity course. (GE)
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

HPER 2013 Sports Officiating I
Study of interpretation of rules and practice in officiating at football, soccer, volleyball, and swimming events including tournaments and meets.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 2023 Sports Officiating II
Study of interpretation of rules and practices in officiating at baseball, basketball, softball, and wrestling events including tournaments and meets.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HPER 2111-3 CPR/First Aid
Theory and practical skills for emergencies when medical assistance is not available, including techniques of CPR and clearing airway obstructions.
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Humanities
HUMA 2113 General Humanities I [HH 001]
This humanities course provides an examination of various art forms, including philosophy, drama, music, literature, painting, and architecture from the beginning of civilization through the Medieval Period. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

HUMA 2131-3 Selected Topics in Humanities [HH 010]
A directed study of the humanities, providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, analysis, interpretation, and writing as they pertain to the humanities. May be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours. (H,LAS)
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

HUMA 2223 General Humanities II [HH 002]
This humanities course provides an examination of various art forms, including philosophy, drama, music, literature, painting, and architecture beginning with the Renaissance and continuing into the modern era. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Journalism
JOUR 1113 Introduction to Mass Communication [JR 130, SP 050]
A survey course of the field of mass communications and its influence on modern society. This course is also a comparative study of communication through newspapers, radio, television, magazines, and motion pictures with emphasis on journalism techniques. Special emphasis will be placed on emerging technologies, such as the Internet and the rapidly increasing varieties of news and entertainment outlets. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

JOUR 2001-3 Individual Studies in Communications
Independent study provides the opportunity for specialized activities that augment a student's program of study. At Western, independent study in journalism will consist of an internship arrangement through the Public Information and Marketing Office on campus or through a commercial media outlet in the geographical area. Students who work off campus will be required to maintain a log and/or complete a portfolio depending on the type of assignment(s) agreed upon. Students may choose to focus on a specialty area such as video, graphics, or writing, or a broader approach, such as working as a general assistant to the Public Information/Marketing Office. A minimum of 32 hours of work is required per credit hour. Permission of the Coordinator for Arts and Humanities Division is required.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

Liberal Arts
LART 2001 Liberal Arts Capstone
Liberal Arts Capstone is required of all Liberal Arts students during their last semester prior to graduation. This course provides engagement in a student-centered, content-related learning experience that serves as a summary and synthesis from previous coursework. Students select an area of interest related to their academic studies and engage in an activity leading to a research project, creative project or applied project reflective of comprehensive knowledge of the Associates in Arts Degree in Liberal Arts.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Mathematics
MATH 0253 Math Fundamentals for STEM College Algebra
A pre-college course designed to assist the student in the study of graphing linear equations in one and two variables, graphing systems of linear equations, polynomial factoring, rational expressions, roots and radicals including complex numbers, quadratic equations and inequalities. This course does not satisfy requirements for any degree plan at Western Oklahoma State College. This course is a high school deficiency removal course.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0323 Math Fundamentals for Functions and Modeling
A developmental course designed to assist the student in the study of decimals, percents, rations, proportion, polynomials, factoring, and graphing and preparing students for the Functions and Modeling course (MATH1483). This course does not satisfy requirements for any degree plan at Western Oklahoma State College. This course is a high school deficiency removal course. Appropriate placement score is required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0333 Math Fundamentals for Survey of Math
A developmental course designed to assist the student in the study of fractions, decimals, percents, ratios, proportion, polynomials, and preparing students for Survey of Math. This course does not satisfy requirements for any degree plan at Western Oklahoma State College. This course is a high school deficiency removal course. Appropriate placement score is required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0512 Integrated Review for College Algebra
Integrated Review content includes order of operations, linear equations, and factoring polynomials, properties of exponents, simplifying rational expressions, simplifying complex numbers, and solving quadratic equations.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0522 Integrated Review for Functions and Modeling
Integrated Review contenct includes order of operations, linear equations, and factoring polynomials, properties of exponents, simplifying rational expressions, simplyfying radical expressions, and solving quadratic equations.
Note: Appropriate placement score required for enrollment.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0532 Integrated Review for Survey of Math
Integrated Review content includes order of operations, fractions, decimals, percents, ratios, proportions, and basic geometric figures.
Note: Appropriate placement score required for enrollment.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 0542 Integrated Review for STEM College Algebra
Integrated Review content includes order of operations, linear equations, and factoring polynomials, properties of exponents, simplifying rational expressions, simplifying complex numbers, and solving quadratic equations.
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(2 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1143 Survey of Mathematics [MA 201]
An introduction to mathematical ideas and their applications. Topics are chosen from set theory, logic, probability and statistics, number theory, and graph theory. (GE,LAS)
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1483 Functions & Modeling
Study of equations and functions (linear, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic) from various perspectives (symbolic, verbal, numerical, graphical); digital techniques for graphing functions, solving equations, and modeling data using regressions. This course is designed for students in agricultural, business, life/health science, or social science majors. (GE,LAS)
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1513 College Algebra [MA 203]
Course content includes polynomial, logarithmic, exponential, rational, radical, and absolute value equations and inequalities. (GE,LAS)
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1523 STEM College Algebra
Study of equations and functions (polynomial, rational, radical, exponential, logarithmic), system of equations. Suitable for students planning on taking calculus. (GE,LAS)
Note: Appropriate placement score or lower level deficiency cleared required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1613 Trigonometry [MA 204]
Course content includes trigonometric functions, identities and equations, trigonometric function graph, inverse trigonometric functions, and solutions of triangles. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 1743 Elementary Calculus for Business, Life, and Social Sciences [MA 602]
Introductory course in calculus for non-mathematics major with topics in limits, derivatives, differentiation, integration of polynomial functions, and introduction to exponential and logarithmic functions. Applications related to the business, economics, and the social sciences. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523 or MATH1483
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 2013 Elementary Statistics [ST 001]
Provides an introduction to the elements of statistics. Includes frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, elementary probability, binomial distribution, measures of variation, normal distributions, random sampling, tests of significance, t-test and chi-square test. Projects may be assigned using statistical software. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523 or MATH1483
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 2215 Calculus I
Topics include differentiation and integration of functions, curve tracing, definite integrals, and treatment of trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions. Students may enter course directly from high school if student's courses included college algebra and trigonometry and if student's ACT test is sufficiently high. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1523 & MATH1613
(5 credit hours, 80 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 2235 Calculus II
Topics include hyperbolic functions, techniques of integration, disc and shell methods, parametric equations and polar coordinates, l'Hopital's Rule, sequences and series, and an introduction to vectors. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH2215
(5 credit hours, 80 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MATH 2273 Calculus III
A continuation of MATH 2235 Calculus II. Includes vectors, infinite series, partial derivatives, multiple integration, Green's Theorem, and Stokes' Theorem.
Prerequisites: MATH2235
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Mid-Management
MGMT 2213 Principles of Management [MG 001]
An introductory management course dealing with the fundamental principles of management such as planning, organizing, leading, and controlling the basic processes. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MGMT 2323 Principles of Marketing [MK 003]
A survey course for students who have prior course work and understanding in business, includes a survey of all the aspects of marketing - consumer behavior issues, products, pricing, distribution, promotion, research, strategy, and trends. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Military Studies
MILS 1003 Military Studies
This course provides an orientation to the systematic study of the military. It explores topics that include grand strategy, the role of the military in the promotion of national security, how the application of military force can promote peace, the character traits necessary for moral and effective leadership, and the ethical dilemmas raised by the use of military force.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1103 Introduction to Leadership
This is an introductory course in the acquisition of information about historical and contemporary theories, concepts, and issues associated with leadership. Students will be exposed to the nature of leadership through presentation of objective material through group activities.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1201-5 Beginning Military Technical Skills
This is an orientation course designed to provide an overview as well as generalized introductory skills in a specialized technical field. This course may be taken in any technical military specialty where the student wishes to get basic skills in a specific field of study. This class will be an application course of technical training.
(1-5 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-160 lab hours)

MILS 1211-5 Intermediate Military Technical Skills
This is an intermediate course designed to provide a more in depth concepts and skills in a specialized technical field. This course may be taken in any technical military specialty where the student wishes to get more complex skills in a specific field of study. This class will be an application course of technical training.
(1-5 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-160 lab hours)

MILS 1303 Communications
This course is designed to strengthen basic language skills and to teach advanced communication techniques. Students are taught to use concise clear, straightforward language. Students are taught to be more perceptive and skillful communicators by improving interpersonal, listening, and speaking skills. Students will integrate electronic elements in the oral and written communication process.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1403 Management
An introductory management course dealing with the fundamental principles of management such as planning, organizing, leading, and controlling the basic processes.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1503 Emergency Management
This course provides students with insight into the profession of emergency management, its history, principles, participants, functions, structure, and future, This course includes concepts related to accreditation of emergency management programs.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1703 Occupational Safety
This course is an introduction to occupational safety from a holistic approach rather than individual safety rules for individual occupational area. A concentration on the development of a safe attitude as related to such topics as technology changes, new and existing hazards, health and safety regulations, ethics, and cooperate responsibilities as well as individual responsibilities, philosophies related to product safety and a basic understanding of safety program.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 1803 Physical Conditioning
this is an activity course designed to help students build high levels of overall physical conditioning. Students should expect to physically challenge themselves through a variety of activities focusing on aerobic, anaerobic, and resistance training. Additionally, students will have an opportunity to learn skills necessary to create safe, complete conditioning programs while considering safety and injury prevention.
(3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 96 lab hours)

MILS 2103 Advanced Military Leadership
This is an advanced course in the theories and concepts of leadership with an in depth look at military leaders. A close examination of how and what made specific military leaders successful by studying their leadership techniques and military careers. This course is designed to inspire an interest in the principles and practices of military leadership and to explore how these high-impact principles and practices may be professionally applied in the workplace.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 2201-5 Advanced Military Technical Skills
This course is designed to provide students advanced concepts and skills in a specialized technical field. This course may be taken in any technical military specialty where the student wishes to gain advanced skills and knowledge in a specific field of study. This class will be a combination of theory and application of the more advanced concepts that require students to analyze and collaborate to resolve issues in a specific technical area.
(1-5 credit hours, 8-40 lecture hours, 16-80 lab hours)

MILS 2303 Strategic Operations Management
This course provides students with strategic management principles of operations and manufacturing in both domestic and international affairs. Explore common strategies based on overall operations improvement, productivity, quality control, processes, and customer service. Examine facilities, capacity, process/work-force planning organization, people, systems integration, and coordination between operations.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 2403 Logistics
This course explores logistics principles, practices and techniques. It includes career progression, logistics module, wartime and contingency planning, logistics command and control, support agreements, and deployment management.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 2503 Military Operations
This course analyses the concepts and principles of ground, air and naval operations. Includes strategic, tactical and support operations.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MILS 2603 Military Studies Capstone
This course is designed to allow students to demonstrate their mastery of the learning outcomes of the Military Studies program by demonstrating the ability to conduct research using primary and secondary sources and by creating a final research paper and presentation requiring comprehensive critical analysis during the last semester of the program.
Prerequisites: ENGL1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Music
MUSI 1013 American Popular Music
A lecture course for students of all levels. The focus is on American popular music of the last two hundred years, and mainly the twentieth century. Folk music, Tin Pan Alley, rock 'n roll, jazz, and blues are some of the highlighted areas of study. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1033 Fundamentals of Music [MU 003]
Course is a precursor to Music Theory covering the elements of music inclusive of staffs, clefs, key signatures, meter signatures, intervals, etc. (H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1133 Music Appreciation [HH 007,MU 001]
A study of the basic elements of music to encourage the enjoyment and appreciation of the various styles and periods of music history. Includes listening to recordings of music and attending musical performances. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1251 Western Pioneer Band
This is the large ensemble at Western Oklahoma State College. Pioneer Band rehearses and performs a diverse range of music and styles each semester, as well as performing in a variety of venues. It performs on and off campus. Instruction includes coaching toward proper ensemble/individual performance techniques, sight reading, and rhythmic reading skills. This course is open to any instrumental musician, subject to the faculty's approval.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1261 Community Jazz Band
Instrumental ensemble open to adults who play saxophone, trumpet, trombone, piano, trap set, electric guitar and bass. Students must be able to read music for their instrument, and have a high school or above playing ability on a jazz band instrument.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1271 Wind Ensemble
A wind or wind and percussion group to work on concert or small ensemble music. The music will depend on the instrument each semester. Not a beginner piece.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1301 Beginning Piano Class
An introduction to the rudiments of piano performance. Musical terminology, technical skills, folk songs, simple harmonization, and beginning piano literature are included in the course. Consult with faculty.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1513 Music Theory I [MU 004]
A study of the basic rudiments of tonal music including scales, modes, key signatures, intervals, triads, meter, and rhythmic notation. These principles are taught by written exercises and analysis. Application of the proceeding to keyboard harmony. (LAS)
Co-requisites: MUSI1531
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1523 Music Theory II [MU 005]
A further study of the rudiments of music including harmonic modulation, non-harmonic tones, and secondary functions. This includes beginning composition; analysis of four-part chorales; instrumental, vocal, and piano music from Baroque and early Classical periods. Advanced keyboard theory is also included. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI1513,MUSI1531
Co-requisites: MUSI1541
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1531 Aural Skills I [MU 027]
Designed to improve musical skills as related to melodic, harmonic, and rhythmic dictation, sight reading and keyboard harmony. Taken concurrently with Music Theory I. (LAS)
Co-requisites: MUSI1513
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1541 Aural Skills II [MU 028]
Designed to improve musical skills as related to melodic, harmonic, and rhythmic dictation, sight reading and keyboard harmony. Taken concurrently with Music Theory II. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI1513,MUSI1531
Co-requisites: MUSI1523
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1901 Voice Class
Laboratory class instruction in voice dealing with tone production, breath control, articulation, and interpretation. May be repeated for a total of 2 hours credit.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1911 Vocal Diction
An introduction to diction in Italian, German, and French based on song literature and using the International Phonetic Alphabet. Each language will be offered separately except English. Vocal choir experience required for enrollment.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1921 Vocal Ensemble
Performance-based group of 16-18 members. Two or three rehearsals a week, depending on ensemble assignment. Enrollment by audition and permission of faculty.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 1941 Community Chorus
This course is designed as a community choir program. The repertoire depends upon the constituency of the choir. A wide variety of small and large works is studied and performed. There is one public performance presented at the end of the semester.
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 1951 Guitar Class
Study of classical guitar and musical note reading.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 2211 Western Choir
A selected ensemble of vocalists concentrating on the study and performance of contemporary entertainment music and traditional choral music. The Western Choir functions as a public relations and recruitment group for the college. Enrollment is open to any student who wishes to audition for the director. Scholarships are available to qualified students.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 2301 Intermediate Piano Class
A continuation of MUSI 1302, Beginning Class Piano. Emphasis is on piano literature and harmonization. Required of music majors who have had less than one year of previous piano training.
Prerequisites: MUSI1301
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 2421-3 Selected Topics in Music
A directed study of music providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, music theory, composition, and performance.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

MUSI 2513 Music Theory III
A continued study of musical elements and style in the music of the late Classical and early Romantic Periods. Chords, borrowed chords, altered dominant cords, and augmented sixth chords are included. Modulations to all keys and analysis of the 19th century music. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI1523,MUSI1541
Co-requisites: MUSI2531
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 2523 Music Theory IV
A study of musical elements, style, form, and medium in music from the late Romantic Period to present Twentieth Century techniques in form and composition, with continued related aural and oral exercises. Students will study, analyze, and compose music as related to the styles of the late Romantic Period and the Twentieth Century. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI2513,MUSI2531
Co-requisites: MUSI2541
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

MUSI 2531 Aural Skills III
Advanced musical skills developed to complement the corresponding theory course. Emphasis is on advanced melodic, harmonic, rhythmic, dictation, sight reading, and key board development. Taken concurrently with Music Theory III. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI1523,MUSI1541
Co-requisites: MUSI2513
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 2541 Aural Skills IV
Advanced musical skills developed to complement the corresponding theory course. Emphasis is on advanced melodic, harmonic, rhythmic, dictation, sight reading, and keyboard development. Taken concurrently with Music Theory IV. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MUSI2513,MUSI2631
Co-requisites: MUSI2523
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

MUSI 2711 Community Band
The Community Band studies and performs a wide variety of concert band literature. Open to all instrumentalists in the community, the band performs one concert per semester. Not for beginning instrumental instruction. Required of all instrumental majors. May be repeated for credit.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

Nursing

Students must be formally admitted to the Nursing Program to be enrolled in NURS courses.
NURS 1119 Nursing I - Foundations of Nursing and Functional Health Patterns
This course introduces the student to the concepts essential for establishing a foundation in professional nursing practice and the skills needed to become a competent associate degree nurse. The foundations of nursing practice include, but are not limited to, competent, contemporary nursing care and skills, critical thinking and problem solving skills, caring behavior, efficient and effective use of all resources, communicative and collaborative skills, cultural sensitivity, health promotion and wellness care, ethical and legal practice, and desire to continue to learn and help others learn. Functional health patterns is the conceptual foundation for client care while the nursing process is the foundational bases for providing client care. Clinical focus is on developing clinical skills for therapeutic interventions when caring for clients experiencing dysfunctional health patterns and identifying practices which promote optimal functioning. Nursing Process emphasis is on Assessment and Nursing Diagnosis, with a beginning introduction to outcome identification, planning, implementation, and evaluation in providing client care.
Prerequisites: BIOL2104,CHEM1115,MATH1513
(9 credit hours, 96 lecture hours, 144 lab hours)

NURS 1123 LPN to RN Transition
This course is for LPNs who are articulating into the program under advanced standing status. This course is designed to validate prior learning and experiences and enhance the student's knowledge. This course will focus on the transition of the LPN to that of a student preparing for the role of RN. Gordon's Functional Health Patterns are utilized as a framework for gathering and organizing data. This course will also focus on the RN/LPN scope of practice; nurse competencies; nursing process; and clinical skills.
Prerequisites: BIOL2104,BIOL2304,MATH1513,CHEM1115
Co-requisites: ENGL1113,POLS1113,COSC1153,PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

NURS 1129 Nursing II - Functional Health Patterns for Maternal/Infant and Child Care
Functional health patterns for maternal/newborn and child-care are the emphasis for this course. Students use the nursing process to develop a plan of care for the maternal/newborn and pediatric client. Students continue to build on the foundations of nursing practice and in skill development for therapeutic interventions. Advanced skills of intravenous medication administration, is introduced during this course. Nursing process emphasis is on Assessment, Nursing Diagnosis, and Outcome Identification, while continuing to expand awareness of planning, implementation, and evaluation in providing client care.
Prerequisites: NURS1119
(9 credit hours, 96 lecture hours, 144 lab hours)

NURS 2219 Nursing III - Functional Health Patterns - Adult Client Care
This course is divided between the nursing care of the adult client with dysfunctional health patterns in mental health and in physical health. The students are introduced to the principles and concepts of mental health, psychopathology and treatment modalities and also begin the study of dysfunctional health patterns of the adult client in an acute care setting. This course continues to build on and enhance the student's foundation in nursing practice and skill development. Critical thinking is emphasized in relationship to entry- level competencies of the associate degree nurse. Management and leadership concepts are emphasized in both the mental health and physical health components of this course. Nursing process emphasis is on Assessment, Nursing Diagnosis, Outcome Identification, Planning, and Implementation, and developing awareness of evaluation in providing client care.
Prerequisites: NURS1129
(9 credit hours, 96 lecture hours, 144 lab hours)

NURS 2229 Nursing IV - Functional Health Patterns - Advanced Adult Client Care
Students continue to study dysfunctional health patterns of the adult client in an acute care setting, but are also introduced to advanced complex nursing roles. Focus of this course is to solidify the foundational bases for nursing practice and skill competencies for the entry-level associate degree nurse. Critical thinking is enhanced through a semester long problem solving project. Management and leadership concepts continue to be emphasized for the associate degree nurse in an acute care setting. The last course brings together all aspects of the nursing process, Assessment, Nursing Diagnosis, Outcome Identification, Planning, Implementation, and Evaluation, as a foundational base for providing client care.
Prerequisites: NURS2219
(9 credit hours, 96 lecture hours, 144 lab hours)

Philosophy
PHIL 1113 Introduction to Philosophy [HH 004,PI 101]
The study of fundamental problems of philosophy and the use of philosophical methods for studying the world and human life throughout recorded time. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PHIL 2233 Ethics [PI 103]
A study of the major philosophers, theories, and ethical issues concerning the morality of human behavior. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PHIL 2243 Philosophy of Religion [PI 210]
This course examines the major religious questions of mankind. It focuses primarily on the great religions of the world. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Physics
PHYS 1023 Undergraduate Research Methods
This is an introductory course describing research principles, methodology, and experimental design. Course emphasis will be on development of research skill sets, application of scientific knowledge, and the value of experimental research. (LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1513,ENGL113
(3 credit hours, 32 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

PHYS 1115 General Physics I [PH 120]
Algebra-based physics for students majoring in fields other than the physical sciences. Mechanics, fluids, oscillations, heat, and thermodynamics. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH1513,MATH1613
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

PHYS 1215 General Physics II [PH 130]
Continuation of PHYS 1115, General Physics I. Waves, electricity and magnetism, optics, electronics, and atomic and particle physics. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: PHYS1115
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

PHYS 2115 Physics I for Physical Science Majors [PH 240]
Calculus-based physics for students majoring in the physical sciences or engineering. Mechanics, fluids, oscillations, heat, and thermodynamics. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: MATH2215
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

PHYS 2215 Physics II for Physical Science Majors [PH 250]
Continuation of PHYS 2115, Physics I for Physical Science Majors. Waves, electricity and magnetism, optics, electronics, and atomic and particle physics. (GE,LAS)
Prerequisites: PHYS2215
(5 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

Political Science
POLS 1113 American Federal Government [PS 101]
Studies of the principles, structure, processes and functions of the United States Federal Government. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

POLS 2203 Introduction to Law [PS 205]
An introduction to the U.S. legal system through a study of the origins and evolution of the United States Constitution and selected Supreme Court cases. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

POLS 2703 Introduction to Political Theory [PS 202]
An introduction to the foundations of political philosophy. Examines the major works of selected political thinkers of Western Civilization. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

POLS 2901-3 Selected Topics in Political Science
A directed study of political science, providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, analysis, interpretation, and writing as they pertain to political science. May be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours. (LAS)
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

Physical Science
PSCI 1134 General Physical Science [GS 101]
A lecture-laboratory course designed for students with intentions for a non-science major. A study of selected topics from physics, chemistry, and astronomy. (GE)
(4 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 32 lab hours)

PSCI 1241-3 Physical Sciences Internship
The internship course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore employment opportunities in physical sciences by completing a paid or unpaid internship in a business, non-profit organization, or governmental setting.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

PSCI 1651 Fall and Winter Meteorology
Introduces the student to the fundamentals of weather with emphasis on fall/winter weather. (LAS)
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSCI 2561 Spring Meteorology
Introduces the student to the fundamentals of weather with emphasis on spring weather. (LAS)
(1 credit hours, 16 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Psychology
PSYC 1113 Introduction to Psychology [PY 101]
A survey of the major areas of study in Psychology such as motivation, learning, physiology, personality, social psychology, abnormal behavior, perception, memory, cognition/thought, and treatment. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2253 Developmental Psychology [PY 103]
A theoretical and research based course, with a prerequisite of Introduction to Psychology, offered at the 2000 level or above. The course will cover social, emotional, physical and cognitive aspects of human development throughout the life-span, from conception to death of old age. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2273 Social Psychology [PY 102]
A psychology course with a prerequisite of Introduction to Psychology offered at the 2000 level or above. The course will cover topics such as conformity, social influence, social cognition, prosocial behavior, prejudice, group processes, interpersonal attraction and social comparison. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2293 Introduction to Counseling
A survey of the individual and group approaches to counseling. The basic principles of human behavior and some of the techniques of changing attitudes and behavior are evaluated. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2403 Personality Theories [PY 104]
A psychology course with a prerequisite of Introduction to Psychology examining personality processes and the various theoretical approaches to the study of personality such as psychodynamic, behavioral, phenomenological, trait, and social learning theories. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2713 Aging [PY 163]
Introduces the student to the processes of aging, including both the physical and psychological aspects. Discusses federal and state programs designed to serve the aging and social changes associated with aging. (LAS)
Prerequisites: PSYC1113 or SOCI1113
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

PSYC 2901-3 Selected Topics in Psychology
A directed study of psychology, providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, analysis, interpretation, and writing as they pertain to psychology. May be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

Reading
READ 0113 Reading Fundamentals
A pre-collegiate level course designed to help students advance reading and thinking skills. The course does not count toward degree requirements or in a student's cumulative grade-point average. This course may be required to remove curricular deficiency in reading.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

READ 0423 ESL Reading I
A pre-collegiate level course designed to emphasize the acquisition of simple reading skills, expansion of receptive and productive vocabulary, and comprehension of short, adapted reading selections. Simple reading skills practice includes previewing, finding the main idea, simple outlining, scanning and detecting sequence.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

READ 0433 ESL Reading II
A pre-collegiate course designed to emphasize the continued acquisition of reading skills needed for the expansion of receptive and productive vocabulary and comprehension of medium-length adapted reading selections.
Note: Appropriate placement score required for enrollment.
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Religion
RELI 1213 Introduction to the Old Testament [RL 101]
This course is designed to give the student a grasp of the basic elements of the Old Testament from the standpoint of the text as historic literature. The focus is on gaining an understanding of the actual words that shaped Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

RELI 1223 Introduction to the New Testament [RL 102]
This course is designed to give the student an understanding of the New Testament text as historic literature. It focuses on the impact of the New Testament in shaping human thought. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

RELI 2221-3 Selected Religious Studies
This class will allow the student to seek more in-depth religious studies, specifically, but not limited to, study abroad. (H,LAS)
(1-3 credit hours, 16-48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Sociology
SOCI 1113 Introduction to Sociology [SS 001]
An analysis and description of society, focusing on culture, the socialization process, social change, social institutions (family, the economy, education), and social inequality. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SOCI 2013 Marriage and Family [SS 008]
The study of values and goals of marriage and the family with major emphasis on specific problems such as role conceptions, parenthood, and child training as influenced by psychological factors of modern society. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SOCI 2113 Social Problems [SS 031]
A study of some of the major social problems in American society including, but not limited to, crime and delinquency, drug and alcohol abuse, poverty, mental health, family violence, and environmental problems. The problems are analyzed with emphasis on the underlying conditions dealing with their probable causes, extent, cost, and possible solutions. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SOCI 2223 Cultural Diversities [SS 014]
An investigation of the sociological processes of a racially and culturally heterogeneous society. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SOCI 2901-3 Selected Topics in Sociology
A directed study of sociology, providing the opportunity for the student to study a selected topic and develop elementary skills in research, analysis, interpretation, and writing as they pertain to sociology. May be repeated for a maximum of three credit hours.
(1-3 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 32-96 lab hours)

Spanish
SPAN 1113 Conversational Spanish [WL 105-SP]
Intensive practice in speaking Spanish on topics of everyday life. Study designed to develop fluency in speaking Spanish and a command of idiomatic expression. (LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPAN 1114 Spanish I
Spanish I is an introductory course. This course is an introduction to the productive (speaking and/or writing) and receptive (listening/visual comprehension) skills appropriate in the Spanish language. Spanish I introduces vocabulary, pronunciation (or signing), a writing system, and reading and writing of short, simple texts. Grammar is often confined to simple sentence structure and simple tenses. (GE,H,LAS)
(4 credit hours, 64 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPAN 1115 Beginning Spanish I [WL 110-SP]
A course designed to establish a sound foundation in the basics of the language, understanding, speaking, reading, and writing Spanish. Emphasis is on essentials of grammar and phonetics, simple reading, composition, and oral-aural practice in classroom. (GE,H,LAS)
(5 credit hours, 80 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPAN 1225 Beginning Spanish II
Follows SPAN 1115, Beginning Spanish I. Continued review of grammar, idioms, composition, oral-aural practice, and readings in modern Spanish usage. Emphasis is on expansion of the student's passive vocabulary and his ability to make inferences as to the meaning of Spanish constructions. (GE,H,LAS)
Prerequisites: SPAN1115
(5 credit hours, 80 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPAN 2413 Introduction to Spanish Literature
An introduction to the study of literature in Spanish. Students will have the opportunity to study Spanish literature from various genres and periods. The course will emphasize the acquisition of a limited technical vocabulary for literary analysis. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

Speech
SPCH 1113 Public Speaking [SP 020]
Principles and techniques of preparing for, participating in, and evaluating communication behavior at the interpersonal and public levels. (GE,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPCH 1513 Introduction to Theater [HH 008,TH 353]
A survey and analysis of theater history, literature, and practices relating to the theater as a social force. (GE,H,LAS)
(3 credit hours, 48 lecture hours, 0 lab hours)

SPCH 2291 Theater Practicum [TH 311]
Credit is given for participation in major dramatic productions as an actor, a director, or as an assistant in stage craft. This includes three hours lab work for each one hour of credit per week.
(1 credit hours, 0 lecture hours, 48 lab hours)