Partner Schools

We provide school districts with the opportunity to visit our campus and witness first-hand the BG experience while they begin to make meaningful connections. Our College Credit Plus partner sites are reimbursed for transportation costs relating to campus visits and we provide lunch in one of most popular on-campus dining facilities. We want students to feel welcome and part of the BGSU family. We want students to experience what it means to be a college student.


BG Cheer Team

2019-2020 Partner Schools and Course Offerings

Examination of basic chemical concepts and role of chemistry in modern society. For students not majoring in sciences.

Basic principles of public speaking. Focuses on informative and persuasive speaking in both extemporaneous and impromptu styles. Emphasizes adapting to diverse audiences, reducing communication apprehension, presenting in varied contexts, and using technology effectively.

Various thematic topics. Introduction to literary and textual study with attention to various forms of fiction, nonfiction, drama, poetry, and to essential literary terminology and practice. Extensive expository writing.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week.

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

Prerequisites: (1) two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry, one-half year of trigonometry, ACT math score of 24 or higher and satisfactory score on department placement test; or (2) grade of C or higher in MATH 1280, MATH 1290 or MATH 1300.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

Laboratory course for non-science majors. Emphasis on scientific data analysis and the meaning of scientific knowledge. Not acceptable toward physics major or minor. Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

 Historical and aesthetic components of art with laboratory or online experiences with basic elements of creative expression. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Personal financial management; budgeting, borrowing sources and costs; auto, property, and life insurance; home ownership financing; personal investment strategy; and retirement planning.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week.

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Basic principles of public speaking. Focuses on informative and persuasive speaking in both extemporaneous and impromptu styles. Emphasizes adapting to diverse audiences, reducing communication apprehension, presenting in varied contexts, and using technology effectively.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week.

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

The first in a two-course sequence for science majors and students in other science-related programs. Topics include atomic structure, molecular structure and bonding, common classes of chemical reactions, stoichiometric calculations, thermochemistry, and properties of gases. Both conceptual understanding and problem-solving skills are emphasized. Three lectures, one recitation.

 Laboratory course taken in conjunction with CHEM 1230.

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Extensive practice in speaking and writing German.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

Prerequisites: (1) two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry, one-half year of trigonometry, ACT math score of 24 or higher and satisfactory score on department placement test; or (2) grade of C or higher in MATH 1280, MATH 1290 or MATH 1300.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Transition to University life through orientation to University facilities and options; activities stressing study skills and personal growth.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

A general education course emphasizing discussion of humanistic themes based on student responses to readings in fiction, drama, poetry and nonfiction. 

Various thematic topics. Introduction to literary and textual study with attention to various forms of fiction, nonfiction, drama, poetry, and to essential literary terminology and practice. Extensive expository writing.

Personal financial management; budgeting, borrowing sources and costs; auto, property, and life insurance; home ownership financing; personal investment strategy; and retirement planning.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Helps students examine their skills, interests, values and personal characteristics; investigate occupations and career paths; examine the interrelationship between self-knowledge and occupational decisions; identify academic programs and experiential learning opportunities that enhance future employment options; make informed career and life decisions; and establish realistic goals and an action plan.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

Prerequisites: (1) two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry, one-half year of trigonometry, ACT math score of 24 or higher and satisfactory score on department placement test; or (2) grade of C or higher in MATH 1280, MATH 1290 or MATH 1300.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

 Historical and aesthetic components of art with laboratory or online experiences with basic elements of creative expression. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Scientific approaches to the study of behavior of organisms. Application to personal and social behavior.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Introductory Python programming for problem solving and algorithm development. Learn about basic programming topics including data types, control structures, file operations, arrays, functions, programming style, testing and debugging strategies. Does not apply to the computer science major.

Prerequisite: two years of high school algebra or co-requisite of MATH 99 or higher.

 Alternative economic goals; economic growth, full employment, price stability, fair income distribution, economic security, economic freedom, consumer sovereignty, efficiency.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime. [

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Computer technology and related social issues. Hardware, software, applications in diverse areas. Problems concerning computerized services, data banks, governmental controls. Problem solving using software packages (such as hypertext, spreadsheets, word processing, database, presentation graphics, etc.).

(Prerequisite: one year of high school algebra or MATH 95 or higher.)

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

Prerequisites: (1) two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry, one-half year of trigonometry, ACT math score of 24 or higher and satisfactory score on department placement test; or (2) grade of C or higher in MATH 1280, MATH 1290 or MATH 1300.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

Helps students examine their skills, interests, values and personal characteristics; investigate occupations and career paths; examine the interrelationship between self-knowledge and occupational decisions; identify academic programs and experiential learning opportunities that enhance future employment options; make informed career and life decisions; and establish realistic goals and an action plan.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Introduction to educational foundation topics and contemporary issues for prospective teachers. Explore and analyze the teaching profession in a weekly seminar and a service learning experience. Required as an entry-year experience for all teacher-education candidates.

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions.

Prerequisites: Two years high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score.

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

Provides an overview of the development and characteristics of students with exceptional learning needs; historical, philosophical, and legal issues in special education; instructional strategies and adaptations of learning environments; and consultation and collaboration to meet the needs of all students.

(Prerequisite: EDTL 2010)

The course addresses effectively identifying, locating, evaluating, designing, preparing and efficiently using educational technology as an instructional resource in the classroom as related to principles of learning and teaching. Candidates will develop increased classroom communication abilities through lectures, discussions, modeling, laboratory experiences and completion of a comprehensive project.

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Various thematic topics. Introduction to literary and textual study with attention to various forms of fiction, nonfiction, drama, poetry, and to essential literary terminology and practice. Extensive expository writing.

Works in English and in translation of various world literatures from 1700 to the present, including a balanced selection of texts from European and non-European cultures such as French, Russian, Spanish, Latin American, Chinese, Indian, African, Caribbean, Japanese, Arabic, etc.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

Provides an overview of the development and characteristics of students with exceptional learning needs; historical, philosophical, and legal issues in special education; instructional strategies and adaptations of learning environments; and consultation and collaboration to meet the needs of all students.

(Prerequisite: EDTL 2010)

Introduction to educational foundation topics and contemporary issues for prospective teachers. Explore and analyze the teaching profession in a weekly seminar and a service learning experience. Required as an entry-year experience for all teacher-education candidates.

The course addresses effectively identifying, locating, evaluating, designing, preparing and efficiently using educational technology as an instructional resource in the classroom as related to principles of learning and teaching. Candidates will develop increased classroom communication abilities through lectures, discussions, modeling, laboratory experiences and completion of a comprehensive project.

Focuses on the broad continuum of cognitive, social, emotional and physical development of children emphasizing conception through grade 3. Examines children growing up in diverse families, communities, and cultural contexts through various observational techniques, application of developmental theory, and instruction in research methodology.

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop-based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one's learning with an eye toward transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, and narrative expository arguments.

Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry-based writing. By engaging a range of writing tasks, both informal and formal, students pursue person- and library-based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voices to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. ePortfolio based. Placement through UWP online pre-screening or prior credit for WRIT 1110.

2018-2019 Partner Schools and Course Offerings

 Historical and aesthetic components of art with laboratory or online experiences with basic elements of creative expression. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week.

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences.

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Basic principles of public speaking. Focuses on informative and persuasive speaking in both extemporaneous and impromptu styles. Emphasizes adapting to diverse audiences, reducing communication apprehension, presenting in varied contexts, and using technology effectively. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions. 

(Placement: ACT Match sub-score of 22 or Math Placement required).

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

Laboratory course for non-science majors. Emphasis on scientific data analysis and the meaning of scientific knowledge. Not acceptable toward physics major or minor. Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory.

Scientific approaches to the study of behavior of organisms. Application to personal and social behavior.

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime.

 Historical and aesthetic components of art with laboratory or online experiences with basic elements of creative expression. 

Scientific approaches to the study of behavior of organisms. Application to personal and social behavior.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime. [

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Computer technology and related social issues. Hardware, software, applications in diverse areas. Problems concerning computerized services, data banks, governmental controls. Problem solving using software packages (such as hypertext, spreadsheets, word processing, database, presentation graphics, etc.).

(Prerequisite: one year of high school algebra or MATH 95 or higher.)

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Helps students examine their skills, interests, values and personal characteristics; investigate occupations and career paths; examine the interrelationship between self-knowledge and occupational decisions; identify academic programs and experiential learning opportunities that enhance future employment options; make informed career and life decisions; and establish realistic goals and an action plan.

Limits, the derivative, differentiation techniques and applications of the derivative. MATH 1340 and MATH 1350 is a two-semester sequence which includes all the topics from MATH 1310. Not open to students with a grade of C or higher in MATH 1310 or MATH 1260. Prerequisites: same as MATH 1310.

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

Introduction to functional areas and environments of business administration. Knowledge and skill development in accounting, finance, management and marketing. Overview of legal, economic, ethical and social/cultural aspects of business in domestic and global markets.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions. 

(Placement: ACT Match sub-score of 22 or Math Placement required).

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Introduction to educational foundation topics and contemporary issues for prospective teachers. Explore and analyze the teaching profession in a weekly seminar and a service learning experience. Required as an entry-year experience for all teacher-education candidates.

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Introduction to Spanish language and to Hispanic cultures. Communicative approach to teach beginning language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing.

SPAN 1010 continued. Prerequisite: SPAN 1010 or a satisfactory placement exam score.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Provides an overview of the development and characteristics of students with exceptional learning needs; historical, philosophical, and legal issues in special education; instructional strategies and adaptations of learning environments; and consultation and collaboration to meet the needs of all students.

(Prerequisite: EDTL 2010)

Focuses on the broad continuum of cognitive, social, emotional and physical development of children emphasizing conception through grade 3. Examines children growing up in diverse families, communities, and cultural contexts through various observational techniques, application of developmental theory, and instruction in research methodology.

Introduction to educational foundation topics and contemporary issues for prospective teachers. Explore and analyze the teaching profession in a weekly seminar and a service learning experience. Required as an entry-year experience for all teacher-education candidates.

The course addresses effectively identifying, locating, evaluating, designing, preparing and efficiently using educational technology as an instructional resource in the classroom as related to principles of learning and teaching. Candidates will develop increased classroom communication abilities through lectures, discussions, modeling, laboratory experiences and completion of a comprehensive project.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

2017-2018 Partner Schools and Course Offerings

 Historical and aesthetic components of art with laboratory or online experiences with basic elements of creative expression. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week.

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic principles of public speaking. Focuses on informative and persuasive speaking in both extemporaneous and impromptu styles. Emphasizes adapting to diverse audiences, reducing communication apprehension, presenting in varied contexts, and using technology effectively. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Personal financial management; budgeting, borrowing sources and costs; auto, property, and life insurance; home ownership financing; personal investment strategy; and retirement planning.

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Grammar review; development of the four skills

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Constitutional basis and development, political processes (parties, nominations and elections, interest groups and public opinion), federalism and institutions of national government. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

 Grammatical review and reading of ancient Latin texts.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions. 

(Placement: ACT Match sub-score of 22 or Math Placement required).

The definite integral; the fundamental theorem; indefinite integrals; integration by parts, by substitution and using tables; and applications of definite and indefinite integrals.

(Prerequisite: grade of C or higher in MATH 1340.) 

Laboratory course for non-science majors. Emphasis on scientific data analysis and the meaning of scientific knowledge. Not acceptable toward physics major or minor. Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory.

Scientific approaches to the study of behavior of organisms. Application to personal and social behavior.

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime.

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Grammar review; development of the four skills.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime. [

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Introduction to functional areas and environments of business administration. Knowledge and skill development in accounting, finance, management and marketing. Overview of legal, economic, ethical and social/cultural aspects of business in domestic and global markets.

Computer technology and related social issues. Hardware, software, applications in diverse areas. Problems concerning computerized services, data banks, governmental controls. Problem solving using software packages (such as hypertext, spreadsheets, word processing, database, presentation graphics, etc.).

(Prerequisite: one year of high school algebra or MATH 95 or higher.)

Basic algebra; inequalities; functions and graphs; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions and identities; applications and other topics.

(Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra and one of geometry AND a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 1200 or MATH 1220.)

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Scientific study of social structure, interaction, and institutions. Topics include gender, race, class, family, culture, and crime. [

Helps students examine their skills, interests, values and personal characteristics; investigate occupations and career paths; examine the interrelationship between self-knowledge and occupational decisions; identify academic programs and experiential learning opportunities that enhance future employment options; make informed career and life decisions; and establish realistic goals and an action plan.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Laboratory course for non-science majors. Emphasis on scientific data analysis and the meaning of scientific knowledge. Not acceptable toward physics major or minor. Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Review of functions and their graphs, linear and quadratic functions, factoring. Polynomial and rational functions. Review of exponents. Exponential and logarithmic functions and their graphs. Systems of equations, theory of equations.

[Prerequisites: Two years of high school algebra, one year of geometry and a satisfactory placement exam score, or grade of C or higher in MATH 99, MATH 1210, or grade of D in MATH 1200.]

Description of data, binomial and normal distributions, estimation and testing hypotheses for means and proportions. 

(Placement: ACT Match sub-score of 22 or Math Placement required).

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic concepts: the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, ecology. Three one-hour lectures, one two-hour laboratory.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

 Shore and ocean environments, variety and adaptations of marine life. Observations of marine organisms in marine laboratory. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Grammar review; development of the four skills. Three class periods and laboratory practice each week

A communicative approach to intermediate language using the four skill areas of listening, speaking, reading, and writing, along with French and Francophone culture.

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

First term of an introductory physics sequence using algebra and trigonometry, but not calculus. Topics include motion, forces, energy, fluids, heat and simple harmonic motion. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Communicative approach to teach intermediate language use in the four skill areas: listening, speaking, reading, writing (emphasis on composition). Reading and discussion in Spanish of cultural readings.

Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics.

Comparative study of how and why economic, social, political and intellectual factors shaped and defined the history of selected Western and non-Western civilizations in the ancient and medieval periods. [

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Provides an overview of the development and characteristics of students with exceptional learning needs; historical, philosophical, and legal issues in special education; instructional strategies and adaptations of learning environments; and consultation and collaboration to meet the needs of all students.

(Prerequisite: EDTL 2010)

Focuses on the broad continuum of cognitive, social, emotional and physical development of children emphasizing conception through grade 3. Examines children growing up in diverse families, communities, and cultural contexts through various observational techniques, application of developmental theory, and instruction in research methodology.

Introduction to educational foundation topics and contemporary issues for prospective teachers. Explore and analyze the teaching profession in a weekly seminar and a service learning experience. Required as an entry-year experience for all teacher-education candidates.

The course addresses effectively identifying, locating, evaluating, designing, preparing and efficiently using educational technology as an instructional resource in the classroom as related to principles of learning and teaching. Candidates will develop increased classroom communication abilities through lectures, discussions, modeling, laboratory experiences and completion of a comprehensive project.

Basic expository writing; emphasis on organizing and developing coherent essays of at least 800 words for college-educated audiences. 

Expository writing including research paper; emphasis on analytical writing based on critical reading. Placement through pretesting or successful completion of GSW 1110. Students must complete course and program portfolio assessment successfully to receive a passing grade. 

Selected constitutional, intellectual, political and social developments that defined and shaped America between its first European settlement and the end of Reconstruction.

How and why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.

High School Teachers Seeking College Credit Plus (CCP) Credentialingcan Click Here