Winter 2017 Active SLOs Report

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Course Prefix Course Number Course Title Student Learning Outcomes
Course Prefix Course Number Course Title Student Learning Outcomes
ACOM 12 Adult Literacy
ACOM 30 Citizenship Preparation
  1. Understand the requirements for naturalization to successfully pass the redesigned naturalization test
  2. Use online government resources to research government and American history
  3. Demonstrate the role of a citizen by participating in local events in the private, public, and/ or non profit sectors.
  4. Understand basic American history and historical events that shape American society
  5. Construct a meaningful idea of what their rights and responsibilities are to integrate successfully in American society.
ACOM 35G General Studies
  1. Demonstrate effective listening and note taking strategies
  2. Develop study habits for academic success
  3. Develop questioning,listening and responding strategies for effective and constructive class participation
  4. Develop test taking techniques
ACOM 35K Mathematics Tutoring
  1. perform the topic of tutoring with a higher rate of success than before receiving tutoring.
  2. better apply study skills in the math classroom.
ADPE 40A Introduction to Physical Fitness
  1. Demonstrate physical activity.
  2. Utilize flexibility and strength to complete physical activity.
ADPE 41 Advanced Physical Fitness
  1. Demonstrate exercises that enhance their mobility.
ADPE 41A Advanced Physical Fitness
  1. Demonstrate exercises that enhance their mobility.
ADPE 80 Adult Tennis
  1. Play tennis in a single or double beginning level game.
ADPE 90 Hawaiian Dance for Older Adults
  1. Increase performance in flexibility.
  2. Increase muscle strength through performance.
AENG 1 Citizenship Preparation Level 1
  1. Demonstrate ability to speak clearly with correct pronunciation and intonation.
  2. Understand enough to respond correctly to personal and basic civic and government questions.
AENG 2 Citizenship Preparation Level 2
  1. Demonstrate competency by responding successfully to N-400 questions and to U.S.History or civic questions.
  2. Student will be able to read sentences fluently with few errors in pronunciation.
  3. Students will be able to write simple dictated sentences with few grammatical and spelling errors.
AENG 10.1 Low Beginning Listening and Speaking Review
  1. Match phonetic sounds with names of letters
  2. Respond to simple expressions of courtesy
  3. Make simple statements and questions related to immediate basic needs.
  4. Answer simple questions with yes and no responses.
AENG 10.1C Low Beginning ESL Computer Skills
  1. Demonstrate basic keyboarding ability using simple keyboarding software.
  2. Apply basic internet search to open email, and locate ESL websites.
  3. Student type basic correspondence using Word.
AENG 10.2 Low Beginning Reading & Writing
  1. Write very simple sentences related to personal life events and situations.
  2. Demonstrate comprehension of printed passages and materials that contain the highest-frequency vocabulary and sight words.
  3. Fill out commonly used forms.
AENG 10.3 High Beginning Listening and Speaking
  1. Interpret simplified personal and work-related speech on familiar and concrete topics.
  2. Evaluate and respond to non-face-to-face speech in familiar contexts such as simple phone conversations and routine announcements using simple sentences or learned phrases.
  3. Interpret the central message of a short listening passage. Respond appropriately to simple instructions including requests for clarification.
  4. Demonstrate the ability to participate in simple conversations on familiar topics (i.e. simple social, classroom and work exchanges) using mostly learned phrases using the simple present, past and future tenses.
AENG 10.4 High Beginning Reading and Writing
  1. Read, write, and identify basic vocabulary to fill out everyday forms, and compose short sentences.
  2. Demonstrate ability to comprehend simplified reading passages.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of familiar words, phrases, and high frequency expressions in everyday life.
AENG 10.5 ESL Level 3 Low Intermediate Listening and Speaking
  1. Engage in a social conversation using rephrasing techniques to facilitate conversation.
  2. Describe learning strategies and study skills.
  3. Describe the sequence of future events.
AENG 10.6 Low Intermediate Reading and Writing
  1. Demonstrate the ability to utilize appropriate reading strategies, such as predicting, skimming, scanning, and vocabulary in context and word analysis for a variety of reading purposes such as reading passages, charts or graphs.
  2. Summarize reading passages with guiding questions.
AENG 10.6 Esl Low Int. Read/Write
AENG 10.7 ESL Level 4 High Intermediate Listening and Speaking
  1. Demonstrate listening and speaking strategies in everyday situations.
  2. Demonstrate usage of idioms and appropriate grammar structure in guided role play activities.
  3. Demonstrate appropriate language functions that are culturally appropriate to facilitate conversations.
AENG 10.9 ESL Level 5 Bridge for College and Job Success
  1. Demonstrate successful interviewing techniques.
  2. Compose and send an email using the correct format and business etiquette.
  3. Describe positive and negative behaviors.
AGNR 60 Horticulture Laboratory
  1. Apply the scientific concepts and nursery skills necessary to understand the horticulture field.
  2. Implement the practices and technological skills necessary to sustain plant growth and production.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of plant and horticulture technology tools and equipment commonly used in greenhouse propagation and technologies.
AGNR 61 Natural Landscape Practices
  1. Apply the scientific and technological knowledge required for the design of water efficient and natural landscapes
  2. Implement the practices and skills necessary to assure plant health, selection and sourcing of native and climatic adapted plant material
AGNR 61C Recycling and the Essentials of Composting
  1. Apply the scientific and technological knowledge required for the recycling of biomass
  2. Implement the practices and skills necessary to assure composting, vermiculture and reuse of waste materials
AGNR 74 Conservation & Sustainability Practices
  1. Analyze and plan to implement the principles of sustainable development that balances environmental issues with social values and economic needs.
  2. Propose the practices necessary to ensure sustainable development.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of selected green technologies.
AGNR 74A Sustainable Community Leadership
  1. Analyze the principles of sustainable community development that balances environmental issues with a local community's social values and economic needs.
  2. Propose the practices necessary to ensure sustainable development.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of selected green technologies
AGNR 74B Biodiversity Management and Technology
  1. Analyze principles of sustainable biodiversity management.
  2. Propose the practices necessary to ensure the sustainability of the earth's biodiversity.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of Geographic Information Systems (GIS), Global Positioning Systems (GPS), and Satellite Imaging technologies.
AGNR 74C Waste and Pollution Management
  1. Evaluate the values and principles that enhance the sustainable management of society's waste.
  2. Apply scientific knowledge, natural resource policy and sustainable practice to ensure minimal water and air pollution.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of emerging green technologies in waste management, air pollution and water quality.
AGNR 74D Habitat Restoration
  1. Analyze the principles and prepare a plan for the restoration of a particular habitat
  2. Evaluate the best practices necessary to restore habitats damaged by natural resource extraction and use.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of restoration tools and technology
AGNR 74E Sustainable Agriculture Practices
  1. Analyze and plan the principles of sustainable agriculture
  2. Propose the practices necessary to ensure the sustainability of the earth's food supply.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of sustainable agricultural tools and technology
AGNR 74F Sustainable Building and Energy Practices
  1. Analyze and implement the principles of sustainable building
  2. Propose the practices necessary to design an energy efficient and sustainable home.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of "green" building tools and technologies.
AGNR 100 General Animal Science
  1. Utilize the scientific method to collect data, calculate production parameters and make scientifically-based management decisions.
  2. Apply knowledge of animal nutrition, health and physiology to livestock production.
  3. Analyze the factors that influence the impact of animal health, welfare and production on the economy, society and the environment.
AGNR 101L Livestock Feeding and Nutrition
  1. Formulate an animal diet and evaluate economic factors and trends in livestock feeding.
  2. Compare and contrast the feeding practices of ruminants and animals with a simple stomach.
  3. Diagnose and recommend treatment of nutritional disease.
AGNR 102 Equine Science
  1. Apply the knowledge of equine disease process in the development of preventative veterinary health programs.
  2. Compare form (conformation) to function (biomechanics) with regard to equine anatomy and possible lameness.
  3. Apply knowledge of equine reproductive management through maintenance of herd reproductive health.
  4. Formulate and design nutrient requirements that maximize the health of the equine athlete.
AGNR 105 Equine Health
  1. Assess the clinical indicators of infectious and non-infectious diseases, toxic agents, and parasites: recommend treatment options and prognosis.
  2. Evaluate the impact of equine lameness on the athletic potential of the equine athlete.
  3. Examine the general anatomy and physiology of the equine an develop an assessment procedure for signs of injury, disease, or lameness that includes guidelines on when additional professional veterinary care is needed.
AGNR 106 Veterinary Terminology and Technology
  1. Recognize and label an anatomical diagrams of common pet and food species.
  2. Evaluate the correct diagnostic technology and drugs needed to treat common animal diseases.
  3. Apply positional terminology to correctly locate the site of a particular medical condition.
AGNR 107 Livestock Selection and Evaluation
  1. Compare and contrast classes of live animals based on economically important traits.
  2. Describe and compare animals using proper livestock terminology in both oral and written forms.
  3. Demonstrate safe handling and training of animals, along with appropriate use of tools, technology and equipment.
AGNR 120 Integrated Pest Management
  1. Apply the scientific principles and concepts of pest management necessary to understand plant anatomy and physiology.
  2. Implement the practices, and technological skills necessary to ensure the sustainability of integrated pest management.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of integrated pest management technology, tools,chemicals and equipment.
AGNR 121 Introduction to Environmental Horticulture
  1. Apply the scientific principles and concepts of environmental horticulture necessary to understand plant propagation, soil nutrients, plant anatomy & physiology.
  2. Implement a propagation and greenhouse maintenance protocol for a native plant
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate techniques for the use of common horticulture technology, tools and equipment.
AGNR 122 Plant Propagation and Greenhouse Production
  1. Apply scientific knowledge necessary to understand plant propagation in greenhouses utilizing basic nursery skills and concepts.
  2. Implement the general propagation practices and skills necessary to sustain plant growth and production in a nursery/greenhouse setting.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of horticulture practices commonly used in greenhouse propagation and technologies.
AGNR 123 Introduction to Plant Science
  1. Apply the scientific concepts necessary to understand plant anatomy and physiology.
  2. Compare and contrast the knowledge of sustainable plant practices, their role in disease processes and control; evaluate the role of integrated pest management programs.
  3. Demonstrate safe handling and propagation of plants along with appropriate use of tools, equipment, and chemicals.
AGNR 131 Introduction to Soil Science
  1. Use the scientific method,sound experimental methodology and hypothesis testing to evaluate a soil's water holding capacity, plant available water, and the movement of water in a soil. .
  2. Interpret a soil nutrient analysis in relation to the proposed use of that soil using experimental methodology and the scientific method.
  3. Develop a soil erosion prevention plan by testing several hypothetical models.
AGNR 138 Cooperative Education Agriculture
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives.
AGNR 140 Plant Material and Usage I
  1. Apply scientific knowledge of plant taxonomy and anatomy to properly identify plants in the field.
  2. Implement the practices and technological skills necessary to identify plants and know how to utilize them.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of suitable landscape plants for the design of low maintenance drought tolerant landscape for California by using computerized plant selection programs and other tools.
AGNR 141 Plant Materials and Usage II
  1. Assess the condition of a native plant community to develop sustainable forestry and ecological restoration strategies.
  2. Design a dichotomous plant key for native and non-native tree, shrub and annual plants.
  3. Formulate a plant community monitoring protocol that can track the diversity and density of native and invasive species
AGNR 150 Landscape Design
  1. Create a functional landscape design, applying the basic principles and elements of design.
  2. Demonstrate the proper use of drafting tools and graphing material.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to accurately measure the physical characteristics of a landscape sight.
  4. Design a landscape plan using computer design programs.
AGNR 152 Irrigation and Water Management
  1. Differentiate and debate current irrigation industry methods and technologies.
  2. Design a drip irrigation system that demonstrates an understanding of the latest low-water use technology.
  3. Assess system failures and revise an irrigation plan to meet industry standards.
AGNR 160 Beginning Floral Design
  1. Plan and prepare basic floral products for display or resale.
  2. Construct a minimum of five different kinds of floral arrangements and corsages.

  3. Demonstrate an understanding of basic floral design theory.
  4. Assess and evaluate flowers that are used in the floral industry.
AGNR 161 Advanced Floral Design
  1. Complete a wedding and sympathy order form and conduct a wedding consultation
  2. Demonstrate the correct uses of computers and other business technologies as applied to the floral design work
  3. Plan and construct a holiday display and seasonal sales calendar for a floral shop
  4. Design and construct two arrangements used in wedding and sympathy floral work
AGNR 170 Environmental Science and Sustainability
  1. Evaluate the values and principles that enhance a community wide sustainability ethic.
  2. Apply scientific knowledge, natural resource policy, sustainable practices, and technology to balance the economic, social, and environmental aspects of sustainable development.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of natural resource management technology, tools and equipment.
AGNR 170L Environmental Science and Sustainability Laboratory
  1. Apply the scientific method and concepts necessary to properly implement sustainable practices.
  2. Implement the skills and technologies necessary to ensure sustainable development.
  3. Develop a safety and survival skills protocol to complete projects in a desert environment.
AGNR 171 Introduction to GIS in Natural Resources
  1. Acquire and manipulate spatial data from government, private and internet sources
  2. Convert and transfer remote sensing data into a GIS
  3. Operate a Global Positioning System receiver or Mobile GIS system and download the acquired data into a Geographic Information System
  4. Produce simple GIS maps using local natural resource management data.
AGNR 172 Natural Resource Remote Sensing & GIS
  1. Demonstrate skills in converting natural resource digital data from one format to another.
  2. Collect,assemble and evaluate geospatial data from multiple sources for natural resource management.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to select a natural resource question to study, design a project to collect spatial data and implement a GIS that answers that question
AGNR 173 Watershed Management and Restoration
  1. Evaluate the values and principles that enhance sustainable watershed management.
  2. Apply scientific knowledge, natural resource policy, sustainable practices, and technology to ensure watershed restoration and health.
  3. Select the safe and appropriate use of water resource management technology, tools, and equipment.
AGNR 175 Sustainable Agriculture, Environment and Society
  1. Collect, analyze, and evaluate information on current agricultural,environmental,social issues.
  2. Evaluate the values and principles that enhance a community wide sustainability ethic.
  3. Select safe and appropriate use of sustainable agricultural practices, and technologies.
AGNR 176 Advanced Irrigation Technology
  1. Apply the scientific principles and concepts to create a complete water efficient irrigation design.
  2. Demonstrate a thorough understanding and knowledge of how to proficiently install an irrigation system using state of the art industry technology.
AGNR 177 Principles of Wildlife Management
  1. Evaluate the principles that support effective wildlife management.
  2. Apply scientific knowledge, natural resource policy, and sustainable practice to the management of wildlife resources.
  3. Demonstrate the safe and appropriate use of wildlife management technology, tools and equipment.
AGNR 178 Agriculture Economics
  1. Evaluate the values and principles that underlie agriculture economics.
  2. Solve supply and demand schedules.
  3. Interpret how Agricultural Economics affects National Economics
AHOM 10 Advanced Clothing Construction
  1. Recognize a larger selection of fabric characteristics and identify the types of garment designs that they will work with well.
  2. Adjust and manipulate patterns to fit their bodies.
  3. Choose garment designs requiring unfamiliar techniques and develop skills necessary to perform said techniques.
AHOM 20 Beginning Clothing Construction
  1. Identify the major parts of a conventional sewing machine and recognize their function.
  2. Operate and maintain a conventional sewing machine.
  3. Distinguish between woven and knitted fabrics by choosing the fabrics necessary for the assignments.
  4. Demonstrate the preparation of fabrics by consistently prewashing and straightening the grains.
  5. Practice interpretation of beginning-level pattern instructions on all assignment projects.
  6. Practice appropriate techniques in construction of assigned projects, including sewing even seam allowances, securing stitching, finishing raw edges, pivoting at corners, clipping, grading and trimming curves and corners, pressing, casing construction, application of zippers and buttons, and construction of buttonholes.
AHOM 60 Needlecraft and Design
  1. Demonstrate the difference between knitting needles, crochet hooks and hand sewing needles used with yarn.
  2. Identify the different types of yarn for knitting and crochet.
  3. Define the importance of the gauge for knitting and crocheted articles.
  4. Read and decipher needlework patterns.
AHOM 70 Hand Crafted Items
  1. Craft quality gift and comfort items.
AHOM 75 Machine Quilting
  1. Determine difference between project types.
  2. Recognize quilting styles.
  3. Duplicate simple quilt patterns.
  4. Construct quilts of varied sizes.
AHOM 85 Serger Techniques
  1. Identify the major parts of an overlock machine, and recognize their function.
  2. Thread, operate and maintain an overlock machine.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of machine strengths and weaknesses in the selection of appropriate techniques for use in each garment.
  4. Produce samples displaying specialized stitches and use of specialized threads.
AHOM 20.1 Intermediate Clothing Construction
  1. Identify the major parts of an overlock machine, and recognize their function.
  2. Thread, operate and maintain an overlock machine.
  3. Recognize fabrics that require special sewing techniques, and identify needed resources to utilize.
  4. Practice setting sleeves and making and applying collars using different techniques.
  5. Evaluate and choose to employ techniques superior to written pattern instructions when appropriate.
AHOM 75.1 Machine Quilting II
  1. Duplicate a quilt by analyzing a photo.
  2. Determine their quilting preference; traditional or modern.
  3. Use piecing, paper piecing or applique techniques.
  4. Produce quality quilted articles for home use, charity or supplemental income.
AJ 8 Pc 832.3 Campus Law Enforcement
  1. Comprehend and examine the history and development of the campus law enforcement officer.
  2. Analysis and comprehend the campus police officer's responsibilities and legal authority in the educational environment.
  3. Analysis and evaluate the restrictions and lawful authority for search and /or seizures in a educational environment.
  4. Analysis and apply the concept of In Loco Parentis and Paren Patria within the educational environment.
  5. Analysis and evaluate the various crimes that occur on a school or college campus. Evaluate if the crime is a misdemeanor or felony and determine if a citation or arrest is appropriate.
  6. Evaluate and Assess potentially dangerous situations such as disasters or disturbances. Evaluate crime scenes and determine equipment and manpower requirements to properly process the crime scene and interact with local law enforcement.
  7. Analysis and apply the principles of community oriented policing to the educational environment.
AJ 30 PC 832 Firearms
  1. Operate a semi-auto or revolver pistol in a safe manner , practicing the procedures for the safe -handling of a firearm.
  2. Perform the proper cleaning, care and inspection of a semi-auto or revolver firearm.
  3. Perform the fundamental skills of firing a firearm to be effective in reactive and precision situations during live fire exercises.
  4. Operate a semi-auto or revolver firearm in a safe manner when correcting a malfunction.
AJ 31 Fingerprint Recognition & Classification
  1. Critically examine a fingerprint and assess the patterns found in the print using the Galton and/or Henry systems.
  2. Applying the principles of the Henry or Galton systems, Critically analyze a known fingerprint and compare the print to five unknown fingerprints for an accurate identification.
AJ 58 PC 832 Laws of Arrest
  1. Critically analyze and evaluate the role of leader in Law enforcement. Assess the components of leadership, an officer's responsibility to lead, and the impact of their leadership.
  2. Analyze and Assess the role of Ethics in a Law Enforcement Organization and the effect Ethics has on police power, authority and public trust.
  3. List, Identify and critically analyze the various categories of peace officer in California, State , and Federal governments.
  4. Critically analyze and evaluate the role of community partnerships, law enforcement's duty to form community partnerships, and the effect of trust and ethical behavior in forming community partnerships.
  5. Critically evaluate behavior to determine if the elements of a specific crime are present
  6. Critically analyze and evaluate the restrictions placed on peace officers through the US and State Constitutions. Assess the Constitutional limitations placed on detentions, arrests, and search or seizure.
  7. Critically evaluate whether a custodial setting exists under the Miranda Decision. Assess if Miranda warning and admonishment is required in order to have a admission or confession admitted as evidence.
  8. Critically evaluate situations where warrantless search or seizure are permitted and assess the Constitutional foundation of Reasonableness found in the fourth amendment.
  9. Critically analyze and evaluate direct and circumstantial evidence for relevancy, materiality and admissibility.
  10. Apply the general guidelines for the collection, packaging, and processing of physical evidence found at a crime scene to ensure that each piece of evidence is admissible in a court of law.
  11. Apply the principles of effective report writing, to include, well organized and factual to establish that a crime has been committed and all actions taken by officers were appropriate.
  12. Critically analyze and assess the complexities of cultural diversity to develop skills necessary for identifying and responding to California’s changing communities
  13. Critically evaluate a peace officer's authority to use force to effect an arrest, prevent escape, or avoid injury to him/herself or others. Assess if the force option is reasonable or unreasonable and evaluate the criminal or civil liabilities .
  14. Critically assess the probable cause to use Deadly Force outlined in Tenn. vs Garner.
  15. Demonstrate through simulation the proper application of a restraint device ( handcuff, flex cuffs, leg irons, etc.)
  16. Critically analyze and assess behaviors to evaluate if the crime elements for Obstruction of Justice is present. Assess if the crime is a felony or misdemeanor.
  17. List, identify, and critically analyze the Judicial component of the Criminal Justice System; to include the court system, corrections, and youth authority.
AJ 64 Basic Corrections Officer Academy
  1. Critically analyze and evaluate the role and legal responsibilities of a correctional officer.
  2. Critically analyze and distinguish the various legal codes and references utilized by a correctional officer.
  3. Critically analyze and evaluate ethical and unethical behavior of a correctional officer. Critically evaluate off-duty behavior that is unethical for a correctional officer.
  4. Critically evaluate and assess the proper classification of an inmate to ensure safety to the facility and inmate.
  5. Critically analyze and assess inmate property for contraband and evaluate a safe and secure method of handling the contraband that ensure the chain of custody.
  6. Critically evaluate and assess effective communication methods for a variety of situations in a detention facility.
  7. LAB: Recognize the legal requirements for using force in a detention facility and effectively manipulate a control hold or take-down tactic to control an inmate. Critically evaluate the methods of controlling a inmate and adapt techniques to effectively control the inmate.
  8. Critically evaluate and assess legal detainers for completeness and accuracy before receiving or releasing an inmate.
  9. Critically evaluate and appraise a written report, incident, or log entry for completeness and accuracy.
  10. Critically analyze and assess the safety and security of a detention facility during inmate movement, recreation, dining, and visitation.
  11. Critically analyze and assess the mental and physical health of inmates. Assess the potential for mental illness and suicide risks.
  12. Critically evaluate and assess all visitors entering the detention facility to control contraband, prevent escapes, and monitor the safety of all inmates.
  13. Critically analyze and evaluate procedures and plans for a safe prisoner transport.
  14. LAB: Critically assess the types of emergencies and disasters that may occur in a detention facility. Adapt emergency procedures to the type (s) of emergency (s) that occur in a detention facility.
  15. Critically analyze and evaluate the type of testimony required in a court appearance.
  16. LAB: Perform bench mark physical agility tests that require the manipulation of a 165 pound dummy, carrying a 35 pound backpack, and running or briskly walking a specified distance.
AJ 67 Crime Scene Investigation
  1. Recognize the goals to be accomplished in order to successfully protect and process a crime scene.
  2. Explore the methods of photographing a crime scene and recognize the evidentiary issues associated with crime scene photography
  3. Critically assess photographic lens and lighting equipment required for a specific crime scene. Critically evaluate the need for photographing or video taping a crime scene.
  4. Critically evaluate and determine the types and uses of evidence kits for specific types of evidence found in specific crime scenes.
AJ 80 Module III Law Enforcement Basic Course
  1. Critically evaluate the role of a peace officer as a leader in the community.
  2. Critically evaluate and discuss the role of probation and parole officers .
  3. Critically assess the fourth amendment restrictions on peace officers as fourth amendment relates to citizen contacts, detentions and arrests.
  4. Critically evaluate the role and responsibilities of the primary officer at a crime scene.
  5. Critically examine the responsibilities of a peace officer in a detention facility. Assess the constitutional protections afforded any person in the custody of a peace officer.
  6. Critically evaluate and assess the correct telecommunication network and program to acquire specific information regarding wanted persons, warrants, stolen property, Juvenile RAJ's and missing persons, and the Supervision of released felons.
  7. Apply the principles of operating am Emergency Vehicle.
  8. Demonstrate proficiency with a Firearm in a designated firearms course of fire.
  9. Perform specific psycho-motor skills that relate to handcuffing, person searches, control holds and a designated take-down tactic. Perform proficiency in weapon retention and baton tactics.
  10. Perform specific manipulative skills relating to first-aid and CPR, child birth, and Cardiac Arrest that is expected of a Peace Officer.
AJ 81 Module II Law Enforcement Basic Course
  1. Critically evaluate the role of a peace officer as the leader in the community and assess the communities expectations. Assess and develop a plan to solve a specific crime problem in the community.
  2. Critically evaluate and appraise the effects specific crimes has on victims.
  3. Critically analyze the effect court decisions on the Fourth Amendment has on a peace officers ability to conduct detentions and effect arrests, search or seize evidence, or obtain evidence without a search warrant.
  4. Critically evaluate specific scenarios to determine if the elements of a crime are present for Crimes against Property, Persons, Obstruction of Justice, public order and decency. Critically evaluate if the crime justifies an arrest .
  5. Critically evaluate and asses specific scenarios to determine if a peace officer was justified in using Force; Critically analyze the scenario to determine if the level of force was appropriate.
  6. Critically analyze specific scenarios to determine if the search or seizure of evidence was appropriate and would be admissible in court.
  7. Critically analyze and appraise a crime scene for the proper protection, collection, preservation of evidence.
  8. Perform specific defensive tactics to ensure the retention and recovery of a weapon from a holstered, unholstered position; both in front and back of the officer.
  9. Demonstrate the safe handling, loading and reloading of a firearm, and proficiency with the firearm in both day and night time shooting scenarios.
  10. Demonstrate the proper decontamination procedures when exposed to a chemical agent; specifically OC pepper spray and CS gas.
  11. Demonstrate proficiency and accuracy in criminal investigation report writing.
  12. Critically analyze and evaluate the procedures and tactics when responding to crimes in progress, person with a firearm, or responding to non-criminal emergencies.
AJ 92 Writing for Criminal Justice
  1. Critically assess and explain the legal basis for requiring investigative reports
  2. Recognize that the information gathered during the initial investigation in the field will become the foundation for their investigative reports.
  3. Apply the principles of proper English to ensure an accurate report exhibits the writer's command of the language and be free of errors in sentence structure, grammar, and other writing mechanics
  4. Critically evaluate a complete crime report to ensure the factual documentation of physical evidence, victim and witness statements, and suspect admissions or confessions are included.
  5. Identify the various types of supplemental reports and memos required in a law and justice organization.
AJ 93 Traffic Enforcement and Investigation
  1. Critically evaluate the Vehicle Code Violations relating to driver licensing.
  2. Critically appraise the Vehicle Code sections relating to vehicle registration.
  3. Critically appraise and apply the Vehicle Code sections relating to Rules of the Road to the Primary Collision Factor in an auto accident.
  4. Critically evaluate the Vehicle Code Sections relating to Vehicle Equipment .
  5. Apply the Vehicle Code sections relating to Driving under the Influence to vehicle accidents.
  6. Critically appraise the responsibilities and duties of a Traffic Accident Investigator when conducting a traffic accident investigation.
  7. Critically appraise the types of evidence a Traffic Accident Investigator may collect during the traffic accident investigation
  8. Demonstrate a completed Traffic Collision Report and Investigation.
AJ 101 Introduction to Administration of Justice
  1. Analyze and evaluate criminological theories used to explain crime and criminality.
  2. Explain the methods, theories, and concepts associated with the sources of crime data, the emerging patterns of criminal activity, and the costs of crime.
  3. Describe and examine the history, development, structure, and function of the American police, courts and corrections.
  4. Describe and examine the functions of the judicial role players and examine the process of adjudication.
  5. Critically examine the functions of corrections, to include parole and probation,community corrections; jails and prisons.
  6. Identify and describe the special issues in the criminal justice system, to include juvenile justice, drugs, and future developments.
  7. Utilize conclusions from scholarly research in creating informed positions on controversial issues in criminal justice.
  8. Demonstrate the ability to raise critically relevant questions based on independent reading of criminal justice literature and apply the APA Research writing style to relevant research.
AJ 102 Criminal Trial Processes
  1. Critically analyze the procedures and pre-trial motions in each stage of the trial process.
  2. Critically analyze and correctly apply the concepts of "due process" to each stage of the trial procedure, ensuring the protections afforded by the fourth, fifth, sixth, eighth, and fourteenth amendments.
  3. Critically analyze and apply the exclusionary rule to trial procedures.
  4. Critically analyze and apply the procedures for jury selection . Recognize the duties of a jury and safeguards against jury misconduct.
AJ 103 Criminal Law
  1. Critically analyze the goals and characteristics of criminal law.
  2. Explain the adversary system and sources of criminal law.
  3. Critically analyze the philosophical and historical evolution of criminal law, noting the role of the judiciary in its development.
  4. Recognize and explain the basic terminology, definitions,and theories of criminal law.
  5. Critically analyze and evaluate the elements of offenses against the person, property, morals, public welfare , crimes against the justice system. Recognize the crime classification and identify the lesser included offenses.
  6. Critically evaluate the defenses to a crime, capacity to commit a crime and criminal culpability.
AJ 104 Legal Aspects of Evidence
  1. Critically analyze and distinguish the various types of evidence; assess how evidence is used to meet the prosecutor's burden of proof.
  2. Critically evaluate the admissibility, relevance, and materiality of physical and testimonial evidence.
  3. Critically evaluate the admissibility or exclusion of evidence obtained from a consensual contact, detention, or arrest.
  4. Critically analyze the admissibility or exclusion of evidence obtained from person searches, vehicle searches, and searches of real property or residences/businesses.
  5. Critically evaluate the admissibility or exclusion of evidence obtained from interviews or interrogations of witnesses, victims, or suspects.
AJ 127 Introduction to Criminology
  1. Critically analyze, evaluate, and distinguish sociological theories of crime causation.
  2. Critically analyze and evaluate sub-cultural values that define male versus female criminality.
  3. Critically analyze and explain theories of crime causation to crimes against property, persons, substance abuse, child abuse, spousal abuse, and terrorist activities.
  4. Critically analyze and evaluate research methods and crime statistics that measure crime patterns.
AJ 132 Introduction to Corrections
  1. Comprehend, analyze and evaluate the goals and challenges inherent in the Corrections field.
  2. Analyze and evaluate the impact the Age of Reason, Correctional Reform, Classical School,and the Positivists School has on Modern American Corrections.
  3. Compare and Contrast the types of punishments and assess the effectiveness of punishment and sentencing guidelines.
  4. Critically analyze the diverse population in Corrections and assess the guideline, issues and barriers to client classification.
  5. Critically evaluate, analyze and critique the dual role of the probation officer, critique the probation officer as supervisor, and evaluate the effectiveness of probation revocation.
  6. Critically examine the different models of incarceration and analyze their effect on prisonization and the prison sub-culture, economy and relations with correctional staff. Analyze and evaluate the causes for prison violence and the methods of reducing violence.
  7. Critically analyze the unique issues present in female prisons and assess the impact of female clients on: prison programs, classification, staff, and medical requirements.
AJ 135 Juvenile Law & Procedures
  1. Critically analyze and assess the emergence of the Juvenile Justice System; to include delinquency, status offenders, and the distinction between Juvenile and Criminal Courts.
  2. Critically evaluate the origins of the Juvenile Justice System, to include, male versus female offenders and violent versus nonviolent offenders.
  3. Critically analyze the theories of crime causation pertinent to Juvenile offenders.
  4. Critically analyze and assess the legal rights and Constitutional Rights afforded to Juveniles through the Judicial branch of government.
  5. Critically assess the booking and pre-trial procedures the courts have imposed for Juvenile Justice.
  6. Critically analyze the changing Prosecutorial role in Juvenile Justice and assess the roles of both Prosecution and Defense Counsel.
  7. Critically analyze and evaluate the various types of judicial dispositions imposed by the Juvenile Court, to include, waivers, Diversion, Alternative Dispute Resolution, Probation, and incarceration.
AJ 138 Cooperative Education Administration of Justice
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribution to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
AJ 145 Introduction to Criminal Investigations
  1. Critically evaluate and assess the role and methods of documentation in the criminal investigative process.
  2. Critically evaluate the purpose and implication of any given piece of evidence in a criminal investigation.
  3. Critically analyze the ethical issues relating to criminal investigations.
  4. Critically evaluate the successive stages of the criminal investigative process.
  5. Recognize and assess the procedures for first responders to any crime scene.
  6. Critically evaluate and apply the principles of crime scene management ( management control, evidence search and processing, general area investigation).
  7. Critically analyze and distinguish the methods of forensic examinations in a criminal investigation process.
  8. Compare and Contrast the legalities and strategies of interview and interrogations.
  9. Recognize and distinguish between the main information sources and data systems available to investigators.
  10. Critically assess the role of the investigator in the judicial process.
AJ 150 Introduction to Forensic Science
  1. Critically examine the role of forensic science and each of the forensic science specialists in the Criminal Justice System.
  2. Critically analyze and explore the purpose and usefulness of physical evidence in a criminal investigation.
  3. Critically evaluate the procedures in processing a crime scene to ensure evidence integrity and provide the basis for accurate crime scene analysis.
  4. Critically evaluate pattern evidence and the importance of pattern evidence in crime scene reconstruction.
  5. Critically evaluate, analyze, and asses the several types of fingerprint impression evidence and other personal identification patterns utilized by the Forensic Scientist to identify a person.
  6. Critically examine the different types of document evidence and the importance of handwriting analysis.
  7. Critically evaluate the importance of toolmarks and firearms examination for accurate crime scene reconstruction.
  8. Critically evaluate the importance of blood and physiological fluid evidence to the accurate reconstruction of a crime scene.
  9. Critically evaluate and distinguish the methods of DNA typing and the purpose for each method.
  10. Recognize the kinds of chemical and material evidence commonly associated with crime scenes involving arson and /or explosives.
  11. Critically evaluate and distinguish between the various types of controlled substances involved in criminal activities and determine the proper method of analyzing each type of controlled substance.
  12. Critically examine and assess the major categories of material evidence and their relevance in proving or disproving connections with other evidence.
AJ 201 Community and the Justice System
  1. Explain the history and evolution of multiculturalism in the U.S. and California specifically. Describe the challenges presented by a multicultural society.
  2. Critically analyze and explain key issues that pose potential conflict between diverse communities and the courts, police and corrections.
  3. Critically analyze and describe the strategies for the administration of justice in a multicultural society.
ALDH 60 Nursing Assistant
  1. Accurately monitor, treat, and assist residents going through physiological as well as psychological changes associated with the aging process
  2. Demonstrate the role of the Nursing Assistant working in a skilled nursing facility.
  3. Identify physiological as well as psychological changes associated with the aging process.
ALDH 61 Home Health Aide
  1. Identify basic principles of nursing care in home settings
  2. Demonstrate critical thinking as a basis for effective clinical decision making
  3. Provide and meet the patient’s basic physical and psychological needs
ALDH 62 Acute Care CNA
  1. Provide appropriate,competent, and safe, basic nursing care in the acute care setting.
  2. Demonstrate proficiency in the CNA skill set as mandated by the scope of practice in the California Code of Regulations, Title 22, under the supervision of the Registered Nurse.
  3. Verbalize increased knowledge of the disease process and identify how the body responds to illness.
  4. Review an acute care diagnosis that manifests pain, identify signs and symptoms of pain and plan the application of nursing care within the CNA scope of practice.
  5. Discuss how non-nursing departments such as radiology; cardio & nuclear medicine; GI lab plus nursing units that require a higher level of care, function and how they benefit safe patient care.
ALDH 80 Pharmacology
  1. Safely administer a medication using one of the three methods of drug calculations. 2.Distinguish between a desired effect of a medication vs. an untoward effect. 3.Select and evaluate the best medication for any illness or disease and be able to compare each medication with in their class.
ALDH 81 Medical Insurance
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of purpose and types of medical insurance
  2. Discuss the importance of medical records and documentation in the medical billing process.
  3. Discuss the purpose of ICD-9-CM Diagnostic Codes and the CPT Code Set.
  4. Describe the information needed to collect copayments and bill for surgical procedures under contracted plans.
ALDH 82 Medical Office Procedures
  1. Apply the principle of standard precautions in the performance of medical assisting Exams/Tests/Quizzes Quizzes Simulation Class Participation Lab Activities Standardized instrument objectively measuring student knowledge Competency based written and practical tests which demonstrate the students ability to apply skills and concepts learned to minimum standards established by the instructor
  2. Analyze and describe medical law and ethics related to care of patients in the medical office Exams/Tests/Quizzes Quizzes Simulation Class Participation Lab Activities Standardized instrument objectively measuring student knowledge Competency based written and practical tests which demonstrate the students ability to apply skills and concepts learned to minimum standards established by the instructor
  3. Identify and describe the anatomy and physiology of the cardio respiratory system Exams/Tests/Quizzes Quizzes Simulation Class Participation Lab Activities Standardized instrument objectively measuring student knowledge Competency based written and practical tests which demonstrate the students ability to apply skills and concepts learned to minimum standards established by the instructor
ALDH 82C Medical Office Procedures - Clinical
  1. Apply the principle of standard precautions in the performance of medical assisting
  2. Analyze and describe medical law and ethics related to care of patients in the medical office
  3. Identify and describe the anatomy and physiology of the cardio respiratory system
ALDH 82D Medical Assisting Exam Review
  1. Cite examples of prefixes or suffixes that are descriptive or pertain to position or placement, amounts and time and parts of the body.
  2. Discuss the anatomy, physiology, diseases and conditions, diagnostics and treatment of body systems.
  3. Demonstrate medical office management skills, including secretarial, financial accounting and receptionist procedures common to a medical setting.
  4. Discuss the importance of workplace safety, improving and maintaining standards for quality care and reducing risks and liability.
  5. Apply the principle of standard precautions in the performance of medical assisting
ALDH 83 Basic Arrhythmia
  1. Describe the physiology of at least 20 different rhythms and be able to choose the proper treatment for each. 2.To list the major causes of lethal rhythms and appropriate treatments for each. 3.List the five major steps used to identify an arrhythmia.
ALDH 125 Medical Aspects of Drugs and Alcohol
  1. Identify and define terms commonly used in the field of chemical abuse / dependency.
  2. Identify and describe the effects of specified substances on each body system: cardiac, respiratory, gastro-intestinal, hepatic-renal, endocrine, immune, nervous, etc.
  3. Identify the social and personality factors in substance use and abuse.
ALDH 138 Cooperative Education Allied Health
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
ALDH 139 Medical Terminology
  1. Associate medical terms with various diseases.
  2. Interpret a history and physical summary report using medical terms
  3. Identify and define the four word parts of a medical term
ALDH 141 Athletic Training I
  1. Recognize signs and symptoms of athletic injuries
  2. Respond to emergency athletic injury situations
  3. Examine various body areas to assess degree of injury
  4. Organize and stock athletic training kits
  5. Apply various prophylactic taping techniques to support injured body areas
  6. Understand basic human anatomy
ALDH 142 Athletic Training II
  1. Demonstrate ability to assess vitals signs.
  2. Illustrate use of various strengthening exercises including isometric, isotonic, and isokinetic.
  3. Demonstrate their ability to operate therapeutic modalities.
  4. Build skills in prophylactic taping techniques.
ALDH 148 Special Topics
ALDH 176 Athletic Training III
  1. Apply basic first aid to injured athletes.
  2. Apply prophylactic taping and padding.
  3. Assess vital signs.
ALDH 177 Athletic Training IV
  1. Apply therapeutic modalities in the treatment of athletic related injuries
  2. Assess rehabilitation progression
AMUS 20 Community Chorus
  1. Perform competently and expressively as a choral musician in all aspects of a large choral ensemble through a wide range of choral repertoire.
ANTH 101 Introduction to Physical Anthropology
  1. Inventory the main goals of the discipline and subdisciplines of Anthropology.
  2. Describe the main concepts in biological anthropology using the appropriate terminology for the subdiscipline.
  3. Evaluate the types of evidence concerned with and supporting the age, origins, and development of humans as a species.
  4. Synthesize the evidence for human evolution, including the important trends that exist from the earliest to most modern human forms.
ANTH 101L Physical Anthropology Laboratory
  1. Describe the main concepts in biological anthropology using the appropriate terminology for the subdiscipline.
  2. Identify, describe, and discuss some of the methods employed by biological anthropologists.
  3. Analyze, describe, and discuss the results of various laboratory experiments in human genetics, genetic inheritance, natural selection, genetic drift, human body and skeletal measurements, primate comparisons, and forensic methods.
ANTH 102 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology
  1. Inventory the main goals of the discipline and subdisciplines of Anthropology.
  2. Describe the main concepts in cultural anthropology using the appropriate terminology for the subdiscipline.
  3. Apply principles/theoretical approaches of major and/or minor concepts of social anthropology to discussions and interpretations of local and worldwide current events.
  4. Evaluate the types of evidence presented toward human social organization, interaction, and change.
ANTH 103 Introduction to Archaeology
  1. Inventory the main goals of the discipline and subdisciplines of anthropology.
  2. Describe the main concepts in archaeology using the appropriate terminology for the subdiscipline.
  3. Evaluate the evidence presented for interpretations of past human behavior and activities.
ANTH 103F Archaeology Field Class
  1. Describe the basic procedures used in archaeological discovery and investigations.
  2. Perform the tasks necessary during any type of archaeological investigation.
ANTH 103L-A Basic Archaeology Lab
  1. Describe the basic procedures used in curating and processing archaeological materials.
  2. Perform the entry level tasks necessary to archaeological laboratory work.
ANTH 106 Introduction to Linguistic Anthropology
  1. Inventory the main goals of the discipline and subdisciplines of Anthropology.
  2. Describe the main concepts in linguistic anthropology using the appropriate terminology for the subdiscipline.
  3. Apply principles/theoretical approaches of major and/or minor concepts of linguistic anthropology to discussions and interpretations of local and worldwide current events.
ANTH 107 Introduction to Forensic Anthropology and Archaeology
  1. Summarize the main goals of the discipline of Anthropology and the Forensic specialty study.
  2. Describe the major concepts in Forensic Anthropology and Archaeology.
  3. Describe and evaluate the methods utilized by forensic anthropologists and forensic archaeologists.
ANTH 128 Special Topics - Lithic Tech Ws
ANTH 129 Independent Study
APE 160A Introduction to Adapted Physical Exercise
  1. Demonstrate improved weight training and body conditioning.
  2. Employ basic safety techniques in the weight room.
  3. Demonstrate fundamental skills including proper breathing, proper stretching, range of motion, treadmill usage, Sci-Fit stationary cycle usage.
APE 160B Intermediate Adapted Physical Exercise
  1. Demonstrate ability to perform intermediate adapted physical exercises specifically related to cardiovascular endurance, muscular strength and flexibility.
  2. Participate in practice of the daily exercises.
APE 160C Advanced Adapted Physical Exercise
  1. Demonstrate psychosocial well-being has been positively affected through the Advanced Adapted Physical Exercise.
  2. Identify and practice alternative exercises which will develop health-related fitness
APE 166A Introduction to Adapted Cardiovascular Training
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardiovascular activities available to the disabled.
APE 166B Intermediate Adapted Cardio Training
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Understand the values and criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after aerobic exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardio activities available to the disabled.
  5. Demonstrate a positive attitude toward lifetime cardiovascular activities.
APE 166C Advanced Adapted Cardio Training
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Understand the values and criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after aerobic exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardio activities available to the disabled.
  5. Demonstrate a positive attitude toward lifetime cardiovascular activities.
APE 167A Introduction to Adapted Weight Training
  1. Participate in a weight lifting program exhibiting the concepts and techniques of the adapted weight training exercise class and how to use them.
  2. Demonstrate individual improvement or maintenance for an adapted weight training exercise program.
APE 167B Intermediate Adapted Weight Training
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on weight training exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Exhibit criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after weight training exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the weight training available to the disabled.
  5. Demonstrate a positive attitude toward lifetime weight training activities
APE 167C Advanced Adapted Weight Training
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on weight training exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Exhibit criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after weight training exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the weight training available to the disabled.
  5. Demonstrate a positive attitude toward lifetime weight training activities
APE 169A Introduction to Adapted Cardiac Rehabilitation
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on the individual cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Utilize the values and criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after aerobic exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardio activities available to the cardiac rehab student.
APE 169B Intermediate Adapted Cardiac Rehabilitation
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on the individual cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Utilize the values and criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after aerobic exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardio activities available to the cardiac rehab student.
APE 169C Advanced Adapted Cardiac Rehabilitation
  1. Exhibit measurable progress pertaining to physical fitness as it corresponds to their goals and objectives noted on the individual cardio exercise card.
  2. Monitor with accuracy their own resting, training, and recovery heart rates.
  3. Utilize the values and criteria for proper warm-up and cool-down exercises before and after aerobic exercise.
  4. Demonstrate improved knowledge of the cardio activities available to the cardiac rehab student.
APE 183A Introduction to Adapted Walking for Fun Fitness
  1. Employ the adapted fitness concepts and skills of the walking exercise in a lifelong fitness program.
  2. Improve strength, coordination, flexibility and cardiovascular endurance while employing the skills and concepts of a walking exercise fitness program.
APE 183B Intermediate Adapted Walk for Fun Fitness
  1. Employ the adapted fitness concepts and skills of the walking exercise in a lifelong fitness program.
  2. Improve strength, coordination, flexibility and cardiovascular endurance while employing the skills and concepts of a walking exercise fitness program.
APE 183C Advanced Adapted Walking for Fun Fitness
  1. Employ the adapted fitness concepts and skills of the walking exercise in a lifelong fitness program.
  2. Improve strength, coordination, flexibility and cardiovascular endurance while employing the skills and concepts of a walking exercise fitness program.
ART 101 Survey of Art History
  1. Identify the artist, title, date, and medium for a given set of images of art.
ART 102 Survey of Art History
  1. Demonstrate fundamental skills and appropriate vocabulary for analysis and interpretation of works of art in their historical contexts.
ART 103 The Art of American Cinema
  1. Identify the elements of art used in the creation of a film. Elements of art may include any of the following: line, shape and mass, light, color, texture and pattern, space, time and motion. Further elements of art include unity and variety, balance, emphasis and subordination, scale and proportion, rhythm.
ART 104 Film As an Art Form
  1. Recognize the basic elements of art used in its creation.
ART 105 Introduction to Art
  1. Recognize and define representational, abstract, and non-representational art.
ART 106 Art Concepts
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of vocabulary that relates to the principles of art.
ART 107 Art and Life of Greece
  1. Identify works of ancient Greek art by style, subject and theme.
ART 108 Art and Life of Italy
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of the role of the arts in establishing political and social unity in the Roman Empire.
  2. Demonstrate ability to use art critical terminology to discuss, compare and contrast works of art of ancient Rome and those of other cultures.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of the foundation of Roman art by discussing its roots in ancient cultures such as Etruscan and Greek art styles, and the influences upon Roman art.
ART 109 Survey of African American Art
  1. Identify and discuss historical periods in the development of African American art.
  2. Demonstrate students understanding of the continuity of African arts and concepts into the Americas.
ART 112 Design I
  1. Demonstrate comprehension of appropriate two-dimensional design fundamentals.
ART 113 Design II
  1. Evaluate and judge the utilization of three-dimensional design elements in art work created by other students and by designers.
ART 114 Color Theory
  1. Demonstrate the ability to create color transparency using two parent colors and a child color.
ART 115 Water-Based Media
  1. Using water-based media techniques and processes, develop paintings using visual elements and principles of design.
  2. Compare different styles and techniques of water-based media paintings.
ART 120 Acrylic Painting I
  1. Apply basics of linear and atmospheric perspective and the basics of likeness in portraiture.
  2. Distinguish basic tools, methods, and techniques by utilizing them throughout the semester through a series of painting projects.
ART 121 Acrylic Painting II
  1. Refine and develop painting techniques at an intermediate level.
  2. Develop a professional portfolio.
ART 122 Life Drawing I
  1. Render a representational likeness of the human figure using a variety of techniques and media such as charcoal, conte, ink, and pencil.
ART 123 Life Drawing II
  1. Render a representational likeness of the human figure using a variety of techniques and media.
  2. Analyze visual and technical concepts such as form, structure, movement, foreshortening, and anatomy as they relate to figure drawing.
ART 124 Anatomy of Life Drawing
  1. Draw human anatomy.
  2. Analyze visual and technical concepts such as form, structure, movement, foreshortening, and anatomy as they relate to the figure.
ART 125 Drawing I
  1. Produce drawings employing appropriate media and technique.
ART 126 Drawing II
  1. Refine and develop introductory drawing techniques.
  2. Develop a professional portfolio.
ART 134 The Art of Web Design
  1. Use Adobe Dreamweaver to create visual content for the internet.
  2. Recognize and use the different forms of interactive communication structures to disseminate information to a specific audience.
  3. Define and use the design process to plan and produce web content.
  4. Evaluate, test and revise design to ensure proper functionality.
ART 135 Introduction to Time Based Art/Communication
  1. Operate video production equipment including cameras, video recording devices and industry standard non linear editing software.
  2. Utilize the computer a video editing tool
  3. Import digital video into the computer.
  4. Use correct terminology to communicate with other in the industry.
  5. Communicate a complete idea/message using digital video technology.
ART 138 Cooperative Education Art
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
ART 141 Sculpture I
  1. Analyze and critique the visual design and expressive attributes of various sculptural art objects.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to conceive, design, and fabricate sculptural art objects in a self-driven manner.
ART 150 Oil Painting I
  1. Create paintings using oil based colors as the primary medium.
  2. Compare different styles and techniques of oil painting.
ASL 121 Fingerspelling
  1. Demonstrate receptive and express ability with fingerspelling.
  2. Demonstrate receptive and expressive abilities with signed numbers.
ASL 122 American Sign Language I
  1. Comprehend, produce and differentiate between each of the four basic sentence types in American Sign Language.
  2. Apply basic principles of communication (such as greeting, asking for clarification, leaves-taking, etc) within the Deaf Culture to successfully negotiate a signing environment.
ASL 123 American Sign Language II
  1. Demonstrate expressive and receptive skills in American Sign Language.
  2. Negotiate a conversation in American Sign Language that involves making a request.
ASL 124 American Sign Language III
  1. Demonstrate expressive and receptive skills in American Sign Language.
  2. Negotiate a conversation in American Sign Language that includes qualifying or contradicting opinions.
ASL 125 American Sign Language IV
  1. Demonstrate expressive and receptive skills in American Sign Language.
  2. Negotiate a signed narrative that includes giving a family history.
ASL 126 Introduction to Interpreting
  1. 1.Evaluate solutions to ethical challenges related to the field of Sign Language interpreting. 2.Interpret or transliterate a frozen text or brief consecutive monologue applying linguistic concepts of American Sign Language.
ASTR 101 Descriptive Astronomy
  1. Use critical thinking skills to demonstrate an understanding of the process of scientific discovery.
  2. Identify and analyze the history and development of astronomical knowledge and concepts from the ancients to the present day.
  3. Interpret and analyze the development of the Solar System with an emphasis upon the differences in planetary function and structure.
  4. Demonstrate an understanding of the classification and evolution of stars; compare and contrast the development of at least two different star types.
  5. Describe the formation of galaxies and the evolution of the universe; distinguish between the types of galaxies and the content of those galaxies.
ATHL 120 Varsity Baseball
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies.
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition.
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices.
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes.
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation.
ATHL 120P Preparation for Intercollegiate Men's Baseball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate baseball participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper baseball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
ATHL 121 Varsity Basketball Men
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies. 2. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies. 3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices. 4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes. 5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation.
ATHL 121P Preparation for Intercollegiate Men's Basketball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men's basketball participation and competition.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper men's basketball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
ATHL 122 Varsity Basketball Women
  1. 1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies. 2. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies. 3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices. 4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes.
ATHL 122P Preparation for Intercollegiate Women's Basketball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate women's basketball participation and competition.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper women's basketball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
ATHL 123 Women's Cross Country
  1. List and demonstrate training techniques for competitive long distance running.
  2. Demonstrate significant improvement in performance levels for the collegiate cross country program
  3. Demonstrate ability to use nutritional, health and hydration information to allow student to perform at the intercollegiate level
ATHL 123P Preparation for Intercollegiate Women's Cross Country
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate women's cross country participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper women's cross country techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper women's cross country techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate women's cross country.
ATHL 124 Varsity Football
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies.
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition.
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation
ATHL 124P Preparation for Intercollegiate Football
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate football participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper football techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
ATHL 125 Varsity Golf
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for shot and club selection and strategies
  2. Observe and analyze their various weather conditions and responsibilities during competition.
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation.
ATHL 125P Preparation for Intercollegiate Golf
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate golf participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper golf techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper volleyball techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate golf.
ATHL 126 Varsity Soccer Women
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies.
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation
ATHL 126P Preparation for Intercollegiate Women's Soccer
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate women's soccer participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper women's soccer techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper women's soccer techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate women's soccer.
ATHL 127 Varsity Softball
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies.
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition.
  3. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes.
  4. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation.
  5. Compare and contrast various strategies for offensive and defensive success.
ATHL 127P Preparation for Intercollegiate Women's Softball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate women's softball participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper women's softball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper women's softball techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate women's softball.
ATHL 128 Varsity Tennis Women
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive strategies
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation
ATHL 128P Preparation for Intercollegiate Women's Tennis
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate women's tennis participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper women's tennis techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper women's tennis techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate women's tennis.
ATHL 129 Varsity Tennis Men
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive strategies
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation
ATHL 129P Preparation for Intercollegiate Men's Tennis
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men's tennis participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper men's tennis techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper men's tennis techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate men's tennis.
ATHL 130 Varsity Volleyball Women
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies.
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition.
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices.
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes.
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation.
ATHL 130P Preparation for Intercollegiate Volleyball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate volleyball participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper volleyball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper volleyball techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate volleyball.
ATHL 132 Varsity Wrestling
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate wrestling participation and competition.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper wrestling techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper wrestling techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast the theoretical skills, techniques, rules and interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate wrestling.
ATHL 132P Preparation for Intercollegiate Wrestling
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men’s wrestling participation and competition.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper wrestling techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper men’s wrestling techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate wrestling.
ATHL 133 Men's Cross Country
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men's cross country participation and competition 2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper men's cross country techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment. 3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper men's cross country techniques for intercollegiate competition. 4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate men's cross country.
ATHL 133P Preparation for Intercollegiate Men's Cross Country
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men’s cross country participation and competition 2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper men’s cross country techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment. 3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper men’s cross country techniques for intercollegiate competition. 4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate men’s cross country.
ATHL 140 Varsity Soccer Men
  1. Define and demonstrate the proper techniques for offensive and defensive skills and strategies
  2. Observe and analyze their various positions and responsibilities during competition
  3. Analyze opponents strategies and techniques and demonstrate adjustments during competition and practices
  4. Evaluate personal and team performance outcomes
  5. Apply acquired skills and techniques to competitions and practice participation
ATHL 140P Preparation for Intercollegiate Men's Soccer
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate men's soccer participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper men's soccer techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper men's soccer techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate men's soccer.
ATHL 143 Sports Performance Training
  1. Integrate training techniques into competitive training goals.
  2. Apply training concepts to competitive behaviors.
  3. Utilize journaling reports/projects to analyze competitive outcomes.
ATHL 144 Varsity Sand Volleyball Women
  1. Analyze, select and execute tactics, strategies and skills necessary to play sand volleyball at an intercollegiate level.
  2. Evaluate strength and weaknesses of self, team and opponents.
  3. Demonstrate increased proficiency in advanced sand volleyball skills.
  4. Exhibit increased physical strength, stamina and endurance and mobility.
  5. Apply the rules and etiquette of intercollegiate sand volleyball matches.
  6. Explain and apply COA, USAV and FIVB rules in competition.
ATHL 144P Preparation for Intercollegiate Sand Volleyball
  1. Demonstrate improvement in strength, endurance, flexibility, physical directional changes and general physical conditioning required for intercollegiate sand volleyball participation and competition
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of proper sand volleyball techniques, rules, safety and care of equipment.
  3. Demonstrate and analyze the proper sand volleyball techniques for intercollegiate competition.
  4. Compare and contrast theoretical skills, techniques, rules, interpretation of rules and competitive strategies associated with intercollegiate sand volleyball.
AUTO 50 Introduction to Automotive Technology
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Recognize and understand the components that comprise the major automobile systems and understand the interactive relationship of those systems for the purpose of preparing to diagnose and repair failures.
AUTO 51 Automotive Engines and Drive Trains
  1. Recognize the different strokes of the four stroke engine.
  2. Disassemble, measure, diagnose, repair, and reassemble basic engine components.
  3. Disassemble, measure, diagnose, analyze, repair and reassemble basic drive line components.
  4. Diagnose basic manual and automatic transmission problems.
  5. Analyze the condition of an automobile engine, and interpret the results.
  6. Recognize and identify shop safety, Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
AUTO 51A Engine Repair
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Disassemble, evaluate, repair and reassemble automotive engines and their related components.
AUTO 55 Standard Transmission and Differential Overhaul
  1. Disassemble, measure , diagnose, analyze, repair and reassemble rear wheel drive transmissions.
  2. Disassemble, measure, diagnose, analyze, repair and reassemble front wheel drive transmissions.
  3. Disassemble, measure, diagnose, analyze, repair and reassemble differentials.
  4. Recognize and identify shop safety. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
AUTO 56 Automatic Transmission & Overhaul
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Disassemble, evaluate, repair and reassemble automatic transmissions/trans-axles and their related components.
AUTO 56A Transmission Computer Systems
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Diagnose, evaluate, repair transmissions/trans-axles electronic systems and their related components.
AUTO 57 Automotive Brake/Wheel Alignment
  1. Safely and responsibility perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Complete a basic diagnosis and repair of the disc and drum brake systems.
  3. Complete a basic diagnosis and repair of the suspension system.
  4. Complete a basic 2 and 4 wheel alignment.
AUTO 58 Automotive Lubrication Technician
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for general maintenance
AUTO 59 Automotive Tire Technician
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the suspension system into industry compliance for good driveability.
AUTO 60 Auto Suspension and Alignment
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Disassemble, evaluate, repair and reassemble suspension and steering systems and their related components.
  3. Complete alignments both 2 and 4 wheel with computer and non computer systems.
AUTO 61 Automotive Brakes
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Disassemble, evaluate, repair and reassemble braking systems and their related components.
  3. Scan, Diagnose, evaluate, and repair the (ABS) Anti-lock Brake System.
AUTO 62 Automotive Detailing
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Effectively assess vehicle condition, determine proper correction action and effectively clean and condition interior and exterior of vehicle.
  3. Effectively perform skills necessary to gain and maintain employment as an automotive dealership porter
AUTO 77 Automotive Service Writing and Shop Management
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Effectively perform service-writing and management operations while complying with local and state laws.
AUTO 77L Automotive Service Writing and Shop Manager Laboratory
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Effectively perform service-writing and management operations while complying with local and state laws.
AUTO 79 Auto Tune-Up/Emission Control & Fuel System
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 79A Basic Tune Up
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 79B Ignition and Fuel Systems
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 80 Automotive Computers, Electronics and Electrical Systems
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Determine and perform the necessary repairs to bring a vehicles electrical system into industry compliance for driveability and Emissions
AUTO 80-F Ford Diagnostic and Repair Strategies
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 80A Auto Computers, Elect, & Elec. Sys
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 82 Automotive Electrical Repair
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the electrical system into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 85-D BAR Specified Diagnostic and Repair Training
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 95A Automotive Laboratory
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Build and develop automotive repair and diagnostic skills necessary for professional employment.
AUTO 95B Automotive Laboratory
  1. Safely and responsible perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Build and develop automotive repair and diagnostic skills necessary for professional employment.
AUTO 96 Applied Technical Mathematics and Measuring Instrumentation
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Effectively perform basic applied measurement and math function.
AUTO 97 Automotive Air Conditioning and Heating Systems
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing negative impact on the environment.
  2. Evaluate, disassemble, repair and reassemble air-conditioning systems and their related components.
  3. Evaluate, disassemble, repair and reassemble Automotive heating systems and their related components.
AUTO 138 Cooperative Education Automotive
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objective. a. Class Work
AUTO 50.5 Introduction to Basic Automotive Service and Maintenance
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the vehicle into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 57.1 Automotive Brakes, Theory and Function
  1. Safely and responsibly determine necessary brake system repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the brake system into industry compliance for driveability and safety
AUTO 77.1 Automotive Leadership and Team Building
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Apply automotive leadership styles and techniques necessary to acquire and retain team members in an effective team in the automotive industry
  3. Apply leadership principles to group change and respond to these changes to maintain an effective and cohesive automotive work group
AUTO 77.2 Automotive Safety Training for Managers
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Initiate a new facility safety program or modify an existing facility safety program, bring program into compliance with local, state and federal regulations.
AUTO 77.3 Automotive Workplace Professionalism
  1. Apply automotive workplace professionalism skills and techniques necessary to acquire and retain employment in the automotive industry
  2. Apply automotive workplace professionalism skills and effectively respond to a changing work environment in order to maintain a high level of professionalism.
AUTO 80.6 Introduction to Automotive Electricity
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine and perform the necessary repairs to bring a vehicles electrical system into industry compliance for driveability and Emissions
AUTO 85.1 Introduction to Engine Performance Theory
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the engine into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 85.5 Engine and Emission Control Training
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the emission control systems into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 85.6 Emission Control Training
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs to meet automotive industry standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the emission control system into industry compliance for proper driveability and emissions
AUTO 89.1 Introduction to Hybrid Vehicle Technology
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the hybrid vehicle into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 89.2 Hybrid Vehicle Maintenance and Service
  1. Safely and responsibly perform automotive repairs while minimizing impact on the environment
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring a hybrid vehicle and its components into industry compliance for driveability and emissions
AUTO 99.1 Light Duty Diesel Systems 1
  1. Safely and responsibly perform light duty diesel repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Determine and perform necessary repairs to bring the light duty diesel engine into industry compliance for drive ability and emissions.
AUTO 99.2 Light Duty Diesel Systems 2
  1. Safely and responsibly perform light duty diesel repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Determine and perform necessary repairs to bring a light duty diesel charging, starting and maintenance requirements into industry compliance.
AUTO 99.3 Light Duty Diesel Systems 3
  1. Safely and responsibly perform light duty diesel repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Determine and perform the necessary repairs to bring the light duty diesel engine intake, exhaust, cooling systems, and lubrication circuits into industry compliance.
AUTO 99.4 Light Duty Diesel Systems 4
  1. Safely and responsibly perform light duty diesel repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment.
  2. Determine and perform necessary repairs to bring the light duty diesel cylinder block assembly, timing gear-train and cylinder head assembly into industry compliance.
AVA 50 Aviation Technology Survey
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft body into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 51 General Aviation 1
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 52 General Aviation 2
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability during ground inspections.
AVA 61 Airframe 1
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft body into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 62 Airframe 2
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft body into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 63 Airframe 3
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 71 Powerplant 1
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs to the engine to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 72 Powerplant 2
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary engine repairs to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 73 Powerplant 3
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs/replacement of propellers to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
AVA 74 Aviation Technology Capstone Course
  1. Safely and responsibly perform aviation repairs while minimizing the impact on the environment and meeting FAA standards
  2. Determine necessary repairs / replacement of propellers to bring the aircraft into industry and FAA compliance for safety and dependability.
BADM 50 Applied Accounting I
  1. Identify common terms used in accounting.
  2. Perform a variety of accounting skills such as journalizing, posting, double entry accounting, reconcile a bank statement, prepare financial statements, record adjusting and closing entries, and complete a worksheet.
  3. Demonstrate a working knowledge or interest calculation and basic payroll procedures and reporting requirements.
  4. Analyze and record various business transactions for a small business.
BADM 51 Applied Accounting II
  1. Apply basic accounting theory and practice as it relates to partnerships and corporations.
  2. Complete the four financial statements of accounting identifying each according to generally accepted accounting principles.
  3. Describe the concept of Notes Payable and use of Notes Payable Register.
  4. Interpret the Statement of Cash Flows and demonstrate the benefits to users.
BADM 52 Elements of Supervision
  1. Identify the skills, traits, and characteristics of an effective supervisor
  2. Develop strategies to apply the course content to the challenges of modern supervision
  3. Establish work objectives and build systems to achieve appropriate goals
  4. Critically assess work situations and select appropriate actions
  5. Conduct employee interviews and existing employee evaluations
  6. Assess various motivational techniques including empowerment;
BADM 100 Introduction to Business Organizations
  1. Explain the nature of business and the fundamental principles of capitalism and how it operates in our society.
  2. Create an organized report using charts, tables, and graphs, focusing on details, research, and then communicate results.
  3. Apply course content to understand, analyze and form opinions about current issues in business and the economy
BADM 101 Financial Accounting
  1. Identify and perform each step in the accounting cycle for a sole proprietorship form of organization. 2. Analyze the basic structure of accounting and be able to apply the principles by recording changes in financial conditions. 3. Interpret and calculate the periodic financial statements required and formulate both the financial position of a business and income profits earned by the business operations. 4. Comprehend and recognize accounting theory and concepts and be able to calculate quantitatively various financial and merchandising valuation methods. 6. Examine the basic principles of accounting, measure and record changes in financial condition using manual ledger techniques as well using and organizing accounting using microcomputer. 7. Operate and use microcomputers to generate financial accounting statements and spreadsheets used in business.
BADM 102 Managerial Accounting
  1. Describe the general concepts of managerial accounting, emphasizing just in time, costing concepts process and job order. Master budgeting and management accounting internal reporting procedures.
  2. Explain and record complex business transactions affecting corporations.
  3. Computations of cost-volume-profit analysis using algebraic formulas.
  4. Describe and explain managerial accounting systems.
BADM 103 Financial Accounting Fundamentals
  1. Demonstrate the ability to define and complete the steps in the accounting cycle including journalizing and posting financial transactions, recording adjusting and closing entries, and preparation of financial reports.
  2. Apply transaction analysis, input transactions into the accounting system, process this input, and prepare and interpret the four basic financial statements.
  3. Identify, interpret and record financial data related to asset valuation, long term asset, issues related to stockholders equity and financial ratio analysis.
  4. Identify the ethical implications inherent in financial reporting and be able to apply strategies for addressing corrective action policies.
  5. Demonstrate the ability to use the microcomputer to generate the periodic financial statements which are required to show both the financial condition of a business and the amount of income provided from operations.
BADM 104 Principles of Accounting
  1. Define and quantitatively illustrate various managerial accounting costing systems.
  2. Explain differences between financial and managerial costing formats. Evaluate relevance of data for decision making purposes.
  3. Describe the various types of costing methods associated with manufacturing firms.
  4. Explain managerial accounting systems and cost/volume/profit decision making models.
BADM 106 Accounting Software Applications Part A
  1. Apply accounting concepts using accounting software.
  2. Prepare Financial Statements.
  3. Create supporting reports to help make business decisions.
BADM 107 Accounting Software Applications Part B
  1. Apply accounting concepts using accounting software.
  2. Create a merchandising or service business using accounting software.
  3. Prepare financial reports and graphs for a small business using accounting software.
BADM 109 Human Resource Management
  1. Describe the selection and hiring process and legal issues relating to these.
  2. Understand the role of training and development, along with key influences that impact this function within human resources management.
  3. Compare and contrast methods of performance evaluation.
  4. Discuss and analyze various compensation and benefits packages.
  5. Assess the importance of career development, career development systems, and the role of human resources professionals in career management within an organization
BADM 110 Principles of Management
  1. Demonstrate an understanding of the planning, organizing, leading, and controlling functions of management.
  2. Explain the basic management skills as it relates to the various levels of management.
  3. Explain various leadership theories and describe emerging leadership styles and issues of today.
  4. Analyze the ethical consequences of managerial decisions.
BADM 112 Introduction to Marketing
  1. 1. Demonstrate the use of the components of the marketing mix. 2. Develop a strategic marketing plan. 3. Demonstrate the knowledge required to make effective marketing decisions. 4. Identify the advantages and disadvantages of internet marketing. 5. As part of a marketing plan, assess a marketing strategy 6. Compare attributes of Product, Price, Distribution and Promotion as part of a marketing strategy. 7. Design and implement a marketing management mission.
BADM 116 Human Relations in Business
  1. Identify and resolve common human relation issues such as conflict, stress, and failure to communicate.
  2. Describe the importance of having a diverse workforce within an organization.
  3. Discuss the relationship between individual, group, and organizational behavior.
BADM 117 Legal Environment of Business
  1. Understand and be able to explain the historical perspectives of the Constitution, the basic structure of the U.S. government, and the relationships between business and the Constitution.
  2. Describe the emerging alternative dispute resolution methods in the legal profession.
  3. Compare and contrast the formation, management, financing, and termination of business entities.
BADM 118 Business Law
  1. Analyze and evaluate fact patterns involving laws of agency and employment relationships.
  2. Identify laws affecting creation, operation, and termination of each type of business entity.
  3. Analyze and evaluate the application of laws relating to bailments and other property, rights and interests thereto.
  4. Identify administrative agencies and problems relating to consumer protection, environment, antitrust, bankruptcy, labor relations, and environment.
BADM 122 Small Business Management
  1. Appreciate the role of small business in our economic system.
  2. Know the advantages and disadvantages of small business ownership.
  3. Calculate financial ratios and interpret financial statements.
  4. Prepare an operating budget for a business.
  5. Develop ability to identify small business management problems and to recommend reasonable solutions to those problems.
  6. Plan for the establishment of a new small business enterprise.
BADM 138 Cooperative Education Business Administration
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of the business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
BADM 142 Business Mathematics
  1. Demonstrate speed and accuracy in analyzing the fundamental processes of mathematics commonly used in making business calculations.
  2. Explain, analyze, apply principles, and solve problems within a specific subject matter.
  3. Compare and discriminate between mathematical processes in order to select the appropriate process and formula to apply to common business mathematical problems.
  4. Demonstrate an understanding of mathematical skills required in other business subjects such as accounting, management, finance, and marketing.
BADM 144 Business Communications
  1. Demonstrate the ability to choose an appropriate communication medium and/or writing style/technique, organize facts and ideas into concise, coherent, and effective business communication, appropriate for today's diverse, technology-based, organizational environments.
  2. Format multiple forms of business documents, such as memos, letters, reports, and employment correspondence.
  3. Analyze data and solve problems using information obtained with basic research techniques, as well as cite and reference secondary sources.
BADM 148 Special Topics
BESC 138 Cooperative Education Business Escrow
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
BESC 149 Independent Study
BET 68 Proofreading
  1. Apply basic capitalization, punctuation, and grammar rules used in business writing.
  2. Use appropriate revisions symbols to mark and correct errors in capitalization, punctuation, and grammar in business documents.
BET 74 Office Machine Calculations
  1. Define the components of the electronic calculator.
  2. Apply basic math operations to basic business records and reports using the electronic calculator.
BET 77 Speed and Accuracy Development
  1. Describe and identify the toolbars, task panes, scroll bars and elements of the keyboarding window using the current version of Keyboarding Pro Software.
  2. Apply proper techniques to develop keyboarding skills
  3. Demonstrate accuracy, on timed writing and applied business documents
BET 100 Introduction to Computers
  1. Describe components of a computer.
  2. Explain the purpose of a Web browser and identify the components of a Web address.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to use computer software.
BET 101 Beginning Keyboarding/Typing
  1. Demonstrate ability to correctly position fingers for alphabetic and numeric keyboarding.
  2. Achieve straight copy of 20 gwam.
BET 104 Beginning Word Processing/Typing: Word for Windows ABC
  1. Create, edit, format and save basic documents and tables.
  2. Create multi-page documents using mail merge, styles and templates.
  3. Explore and apply advanced features in Word.
BET 107 Internet A/B/C
  1. Describe and record basic principles of the Internet.
  2. Demonstrate basic features and commands of the Internet.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to apply functions of the use of the Internet to typical office document.
BET 112 Spreadsheet: Excel for Windows A/B/C
  1. Describe and record basic principles of an electronic spreadsheet
  2. Demonstrate basic features and commands of Excel.
  3. Describe and demonstrate various types of Excel formulas.
  4. Describe and demonstrate exchanging data with other programs.
BET 118 Microsoft Access
  1. Create and use a database.
  2. Maintain a database.
  3. Administer a database system.
BET 122 Intermediate Keyboard/Typing
  1. Using current version Microsoft Word and keyboarding Pro, demonstrate increased speed and accuracy when keying straight copy using keyboarding software
  2. Create, format and edit various business documents
BET 123L Machine Transcription-Legal
  1. Identify and record basic principles of legal transcription.
  2. Prepare dictated legal documents.
BET 123M Machine Transcription-Medical
  1. Identify and record basic principles of medical transcription.
  2. Prepare dictated medical documents.
BET 123T Machine Transcription
  1. Describe the functions of transcription.
  2. Demonstrate various transcribing equipment such as transcriber machines, computers, printers, headsets.
BET 124 Records Management
  1. Demonstrate familiarity with records management.
  2. Describe how records are classified and used in businesses.
BET 131 Presentation Software: Powerpoint A/B/C
  1. Describe and record basic principles of PowerPoint
  2. Demonstrate basic features and commands of PowerPoint.
  3. Describe and demonstrate functions and commands of PowerPoint.
  4. Demonstrate advanced features and commands of PowerPoint.
BET 133 Microsoft Office
  1. Create, edit, format text documents in WORD.
  2. Build, edit, format, charts and worksheets in EXCEL.
  3. Create tables, queries, forms, and reports in ACCESS.
  4. Create, modify, and enhance presentations in POWERPOINT.
  5. Explore basic operating systems and Internet features.
BET 136 Career Applications for Word Processing
  1. Prepare complex business documents using Microsoft Office Word and integration with Excel, Powerpoint and Access.
BET 137 Desktop Publishing: MicroSoft Publisher
  1. Describe and record basic principles of Microsoft Publisher.
  2. Demonstrate features nd commands of Publisher.
  3. Describe and define ways to revise a publication to present its data with greater impact.
BET 138 Cooperative Education Business Education Technology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
BET 141 Os: Windows A/B/C
  1. Start, view and work with Windows operating system
  2. Customize files, folders and control panel.
  3. Explore the internet and email options.
BET 142 Office Technologies & Procedures
  1. Identify and describe responsibilities and functions of an administrative assistant.
  2. Compose business correspondence and documents.
  3. Produce business correspondence and documents using application software.
  4. Assess and evaluate solutions to problem scenarios that are typical of an office environment.
BET 145 Communications for Business
  1. Evaluate and prepare business communications and reports.
  2. Prepare employment application communications.
BET 148 Special Topics
BET 149 Independent Study
BIOL 98 Comparative Natural History Studies
  1. Describe features of common habitats and vegetation types found in destination country
  2. Discuss environmental factors that affect the abundance and distribution of plant species, vegetation types and other organisms in destination country
  3. Describe features of organisms commonly found in the target country
  4. Recognize various types of disturbance (natural and anthropogenic) to habitats in destination country
  5. Demonstrate proficiency in the use of binoculars and hand lens
  6. Recognize cultural norms, customs, money exchange rate and some common words of destination country
BIOL 100 General Biology
  1. Demonstrate and apply the scientific method in classical scientific investigations in Biology.
  2. Identify, explain, and use basic concepts of biochemistry, cellular biology, and molecular biology in biological applications.
  3. Identify and explain the basis for cell division, inheritance, and flow and use of genetic information.
  4. Interpret and discuss the basic tenets of organismal biology, including evolutionary biology, the ecology of biological communities and ecosystems, and conservation biology and its impact on the global community.
BIOL 107 Introduction to Human Biology
  1. Discuss the basics of chemistry and the relationship to life.
  2. Identify and discuss cellular structures and functions.
  3. Explain the molecular basis of inheritance.
  4. Identify and describe the cells, tissues, organs and organ systems of the human body.
  5. Discuss and describe the pathology of selected diseases and disorders.
  6. Explain the general dynamics of an ecosystem and the human impact.
BIOL 110 Introduction to Human Nutrition
  1. Explain the basis of the scientific method as it is used in developing hypotheses and theories, then apply the scientific method-based research, such as in peer-reviewed intervention, epidemiological, lab, and case studies, to the critical evaluation of nutrition-related literature and media, thus differentiating between proven scientific based research and myth.
  2. Describe the basic chemical structure of the six classes of nutrients and the substances therein; their action, interaction, and balance in relation to health and disease; and the process by which the human body ingests, digests, absorbs, transports, utilizes and excretes food substances.
  3. Judge the effect of nutrition and lifestyle factors that contribute to chronic diseases (and leading causes of death in the United States), then assess one’s own diet for nutritional adequacy, practically apply lifestyle changes, through food label-reading, food safety practices,and altered dietary choices, which are personalized for the individual’s nutrient and phytochemical needs based on health status, body weight differences and goals, sports performance, and differing lifecycle stages.
BIOL 118 Principles of Heredity
  1. Identify and describe cellular structures and functions and explain steps of mitosis and meiosis for humans
  2. Apply laws of probability to genetic inheritance and solve Mendelian genetics problems.
  3. Describe the dogma theory of biology and explain how it relates to genetic inheritance.
  4. Analyze fundamental DNA techniques and applications.
  5. Identify and describe the roles of both quantitative and population genetics.
BIOL 138 Cooperative Education Biology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
BIOL 145 Forensic Pathology
  1. Identify, examine and prepare reports and/or certificates in medicolegal cases/situations in accordance with the law of the land, estimation of age by physical, dental and radiological examination and issuance of certificate, examination of victim/accused.
  2. Perform medicolegal postmortem examination and reasonably interpret autopsy findings, as well as the results of other relevant investigations to logically conclude the cause, manner and time since death – especially in accidental deaths, hanging, burns, drowning and poisoning.
BIOL 149 Independent Study
  1. Develop an understanding of the processes involved in authentic scientific research.
  2. Critically evaluate scientific literature.
  3. Demonstrate good laboratory techniques.
  4. Develop scientific instrumentation skills.
BIOL 201 Biology of Cells
  1. Explain the relationship between chemistry and biology.
  2. Describe the structure and functions of cells.
  3. Explain the principles of heredity and genetics.
BIOL 202 Biology of Organisms
  1. Explain the mechanisms of evolution.
  2. Describe the evolutionary history of biological diversity.
BIOL 203 Population and Environmental Biology
  1. Demonstrate and apply variations of the scientific method in designing, carrying out, and interpreting results of field experiments
  2. Evaluate and discuss how various aspects of population genetics, population dynamics, behavior, and species interactions affect evolution
  3. Explain and interpret the results of various human activities on biodiversity and ecosystem function
BIOL 210 Biology of Plants
  1. Identify and discuss the essential parts of a scientific investigation and use common methods of botanical investigation.
  2. Describe plant anatomy from the molecular and cellular level to arrangement and functions of organs
  3. Explain steps of major metabolic pathways in plants and discuss issues of water uptake and regulation
  4. Describe the effects of soil and mineral nutrients on plant growth and appearance and the actions of various plant hormones within the plant body
  5. Discuss and explain concepts of plant cell division, life cycles, plant genetics, and plant systematic.
  6. Discuss environmental factors that affect the abundance and distribution of plant species and vegetation types
BIOL 211 Human Anatomy
  1. Identify, define and describe the scope of human anatomy, organization of the human body and develop sufficient terminology applicable to anatomy.
  2. Identify and describe the basic functions and structures of the major systems of the human body.
  3. Gain an appreciation for life and a better understanding of the magnificence of the human body.
BIOL 213 Sexually Transmitted Diseases
  1. Identify and differentiate between the most prominent sexually transmitted diseases including their epidemiology, signs and symptoms and treatments.
  2. Examine the concepts of various techniques in biotechnology and their relation to treatment and development of vaccines for sexually transmitted diseases.
  3. Compare and contrast preventative measures for sexually transmitted diseases.
BIOL 215 Human Gross Anatomy
  1. Demonstrate improved dissection technique of tissues and organs of the human cadaver.
  2. Locate and discuss the surface anatomy, tissues and organs that are associated with the anatomical regions of the human body, including the thorax, abdomen, pelvis, back, extremities, head and neck.
  3. Discuss medical/clinical issues and case studies of the human anatomy.
BIOL 221 General Microbiology
  1. Identify and discuss the major structures and functions of prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells.
  2. Discuss and describe the concepts of microbial genetics.
  3. Identify and discuss microbial metabolism.
  4. Identify and discuss the components of the innate and acquired immune systems.
  5. Discuss the nature of an infectious disease.
  6. Identify and discuss agents used to control microorganisms.
  7. Identify and discuss the classification and pathology of major groups of pathogenic microbes.
BIOL 231 Human Physiology
  1. Design and apply the scientific method by stating a question; researching the topic; determining appropriate tests, performing tests; collecting, analyzing and presenting data; and finally proposing new questions about the topic
  2. Apply basic concepts of chemistry and physics to explain physiological functions on a cellular, tissue and organ level within the various organ systems of the human body.
  3. Critically evaluate and synthesize the different homeostatic control mechanisms utilized in the many physiological processes within the human body.
BIOL 233 Pathophysiology
  1. Read, understand and critically evaluate medical journals, health articles and other forms of data related to pathophysiology.
  2. Apply the scientific method when evaluating the validity of information related to pathophysiology
  3. Effectively communicate case studies in pathophysiology through verbal, written and multimedia means.
BIOL 250A Ecosystem Field Biology
  1. Describe features of common habitats and vegetation types found in destination country
  2. Discuss environmental factors that affect the abundance and distribution of plant species, vegetation types, and other organisms in destination country
  3. Describe features of organisms commonly found in the target country
  4. Recognize various types of disturbance (natural and anthropogenic) to habitats in destination country
  5. Demonstrate proficiency in the use of binoculars and hand lens
  6. Use sampling methods to assess biodiversity of various organism types and or habitats in destination country
  7. Discuss parts of a scientific paper and what goes into each part, then practice scientific writing
  8. Recognize cultural norms, customs, money exchange rate, and some common words of destination country
BIOL 295H Undergraduate Research I - Scientific Communication
  1. Utilize skills relating to the process of conducting science and apply the scientific method.
  2. Apply the basics of experimental design, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis testing.
  3. Critically analyze current research published in the primary scientific literature.
  4. Convey ideas, scientific knowledge and experimental outcomes through written and oral communication.
BIOL 296H Undergraduate Research II - Experimental Design
  1. Apply quantitative methods to biological problems.
  2. Evaluate, and interpret information from a variety of sources (e.g., web, popular media, and scientific publications).
  3. Communicate the results of a scientific investigation in written and oral formats.
  4. Use scientific instrumentation and information technology.
BRE 60 Advanced RE Appraisal: Compliance and Review Procedures
  1. ...identify the required forms for Federal real estate appraisals.
  2. ...describe the application of appraisal forms and procedures within the real estate industry.
  3. ...define quality control in the appraisal industry.
  4. ...compare multiple appraisal methods used to evaluate a specific property.
BRE 61 Advanced RE Appraisals: Land Valuations
  1. Develop an appraisal report that acts as a communication and decision making tool for use in investment decisions and litigation.
  2. Identify, define, and discuss adjustment procedures.
  3. Locate property of the surface of the earth.
BRE 62 Advanced RE Appraisal: Narrative Report
  1. Develop a narrative report, including a description of the complete assignment that is directed towards a supportable and verifiable opinion of value.
  2. Develop a comprehensive approach to writing the narrative report that will lead the appraiser to relevant methodologies, reconciliations and conclusions.
BRE 100 Real Estate Principles
  1. Distinguish between, identify, and describe the various documents used within the real estate industry.
  2. Evaluate, describe, and explain the importance of controlling the nations money supply and how that money supply is distributed within the economy.
BRE 101 Real Estate Practices
  1. Identify, describe, and differentiate between the various working practices of a real estate office.
  2. Identify and quantify the elements of a successful office operation.
BRE 110 Legal Aspects of Real Estate I
  1. Recognize situations in which legal counsel should be sought.
  2. Understand the rights and obligations licensees have under the law.
BRE 120 Real Estate Appraisal
  1. ...relate appraisal theory and technique to the practice of real estate appraisal.
  2. ...understand how real estate is defined, marketed, and valued.
BRE 121 Advanced Real Estate Appraisal: Income Property
  1. ...evaluate and explain the authority, purpose, and scope of the different types of appraisal licenses.
  2. ...demonstrate the application of the income approach to value.
BRE 126 Real Estate Finance
  1. Evaluate and explain the monetary system as applied by the Federal Reserve and the affect monetary policy has on the financial markets.
  2. Identify, differentiate, and compare and contrast the fiduciary sources of financing, the types of loans available, and the various financial instruments used in the real estate industry.
BRE 127 Real Estate Office Administration
  1. Identify and describe the processes and requirements of a successful office operation.
  2. Describe the realities of staffing and directing a real estate office.
BRE 138 Cooperative Education Business Real Estate
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
BRE 139 Real Estate Economics
  1. Describe the factors that cause real estate uses or values to change.
  2. Examine neighborhood concepts and describe the key characteristics of the various property types.
  3. Identify and describe the ways that state and federal governments affect real estate.
BRE 140 Real Property Management
  1. Identify and describe the responsibilities of a property manager.
  2. Describe the elements of a sound landlord-tenant relationship.
BRE 142 Real Estate Marketing
  1. Identify, define and describe the elements needed to market real property in a changing environment.
  2. Differentiate between marketing and salesmanship.
BSKL 1B Reading and Writing One B
  1. Combine dependent and independent clauses to form complex and compound sentences.
  2. Compose compound and complex sentences with proper grammatical structure and punctuation.
BSKL 3 Essential Reading and Writing
  1. Identify subjects and verbs in simple and complex sentences.
  2. Define new vocabulary terms in a paragraph length work using context clues.
  3. Compose a paragraph with a well-defined topic sentence and well-developed supporting details.
BSKL 9 Essential Mathematics
  1. Recall arithmetic calculations in addition, subtraction, multiplication and division.
  2. Solve arithmetic operations with whole numbers, fractions, decimals, word problems, percentages, ratios, or proportions.
  3. Evaluate whole number, fraction and decimal expressions using order of operations.
BSKL 12 Math Operations Of Whole Numbers
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Add, subtract, multiply, and divide whole numbers. 2. Round whole numbers. 3. Perform Prime factorization. 4. Determine GCF and LCM of at least two numbers. 5. Find area and perimeter of geometric shapes. 6. Perform order of operations.
CART 71 Survey of Computer Graphics Studio
  1. List and describe basic components of the computer and peripherals that may be used by a graphic designer.
  2. Recognize industry standard applications in print and and other media.
  3. Differentiate between types of programs and how they are best used.
  4. Be able to operate the computer to produce visual content in it appropriate format for its intended purpose/distribution.
CART 72 Adobe Illustrator
  1. Apply basic features of Adobe Illustrator.
  2. Synthesize and manage IA documents.
  3. Evaluate and manipulate IA objects.
  4. Evaluate/draw vector objects.
  5. Use the typographical features in IA.
  6. Evaluate illustrations for editorial and commercial categories.
CART 133 Digital Imaging
  1. Convert traditional drawing/painting techniques into digital form.
  2. Produce a thematic collection of digital work for presentation purposes.
CART 134 The Art of Web Design
  1. Use Adobe DreamWeaver to create visual content for the internet.
  2. Recognize and use the different forms of interactive communication structures to disseminate information to a specific audience.
  3. Define and use the design process to plan and produce web content.
CHDV 50 Working with Young Children
  1. Demonstrate use of child development information when working with children.
  2. Demonstrate proper techniques in communicating with children and guiding their behavior.
  3. Identify factors leading to healthy children and demonstrate safety awareness.
  4. Apply understanding of developmentally appropriate practice to design curriculum in areas such as literacy, language, mathematics, science, physical development, and creativity.
CHDV 100 Child Growth & Development
  1. Identify typical and atypical physical, cognitive, and social-emotional development of young children from conception through adolescence.
  2. Analyze how cultural, economic, political, historical contexts affect children’s development.
  3. Apply developmental theory to the analysis of child observations, surveys, and/or interviews using investigative research methodologies.
  4. Identify and discuss similarities and differences between major theorists.
  5. Analyze the importance of the early years and the interaction between maturational processes and social/environmental factors and the effects on various areas of development.
CHDV 106 Child, Family, and Community
  1. Describe socialization of the child focusing on the interrelationship of family, school, and community.
  2. Identify the educational, political, and socioeconomic impacts on children and families.
  3. Describe strategies that empower families and encourage family involvement in children’s development.
CHDV 110 Principles and Practices of Teaching Young Children
  1. Interpret best and promising teaching and care practices as defined within the field of early care and education including an historic overview, range of delivery systems, program philosophies, and ethical standards
  2. Identify the underlying theoretical perspective in forming a professional personal philosophy of teaching.
  3. Assess early childhood settings, curriculum and teaching strategies utilizing indicators of quality early childhood practice that supports all children including those with diverse characteristics.
  4. Examine the value of play as a vehicle for developing skills, knowledge, dispositions, and strengthening relationships among young children.
  5. Examine a variety of guidance and interaction strategies to increase children’s social competence and promote a caring classroom community.
CHDV 111 Infant and Toddler Caregiving
  1. Analyze infant and toddler behavior and generate appropriate caregiving strategies to support development.
  2. Analyze and appraise infant and toddler environments for elements of quality and formulate an improvement plan.
  3. Demonstrate responsive caregiving practices.
CHDV 133 Art Experiences for Young Children
  1. Design and present a variety of developmentally appropriate creative art experiences for young children in a classroom setting.
  2. Evaluate and critique planned activities making modifications to promote the creative process.
  3. Formulate a comprehensive plan to generate creative learning across multiple domains.
CHDV 134 Language and Early Literacy Development
  1. Analyze the developmental continuum of language acquisition from infancy through age five in order to develop appropriate language and literacy activities and materials for the classroom.
  2. Analyze and critique children’s literature and other language and literacy materials for appropriateness.
  3. Evaluate and justify approaches for supporting English language development and early literacy for first and second language learners.
CHDV 137 The Child With Special Needs
  1. Develop a historical perspective of the services provided and legislation affecting children with special needs.
  2. Generate strategies to promote an accepting and inclusive climate for special needs children including issues of home language, cultural diversity, gifted abilities, emotional and physical needs.
  3. Assess a child’s needs and adapt curriculum to provide optimal opportunity for development.
CHDV 138 Cooperative Education Child Development
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
CHDV 141 Basics of School-Age Child Care
  1. Create and evaluate developmentally appropriate curriculum for the school-aged child.
  2. Outline state regulations, construct tools to observe and evaluate a school-aged program.
  3. Formulate strategies in promoting positive guidance and discipline techniques.
CHDV 142 Child Health, Safety, and Nutrition
  1. Assess strategies to maximize the mental and physical health of children and adults in programs for all young children in accordance with culturally, linguistic and developmentally sound practice.
  2. Identify health, safety, and environmental risks in children’s programs.
  3. Analyze the nutritional needs of children at various ages and evaluate the relationship between healthy development and nutrition.
  4. Evaluate how regulations, standards, policies and procedures related to health, safety, and nutrition support quality in programs and support young children, teachers and families.
CHDV 144 Math and Science Experiences for Young Children
  1. Apply the concepts of developmentally appropriate practice and principles of active learning to the design and implementation of science/math curriculum activities.
  2. Design a classroom environment rich in math and science opportunities and materials which will meet the needs of the individual child as well as promote self-initiated activity
  3. Develop a comprehensive science and math unit that is inspired by the children’s interest.
CHDV 145 Music and Movement Experiences for Young Children
  1. Plan and implement a variety of developmentally appropriate music and movement activities.
  2. Demonstrate teaching methods which support a classroom rich in music and movement opportunities.
CHDV 148 Special Topics
CHDV 149 Independent Study
CHDV 150 Introduction to Curriculum
  1. Apply an understanding of children’s learning and development, and knowledge of key content to design and evaluate curriculum.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of the teacher’s role in evaluating best and promising practices with consideration for the various impacts on children’s learning and development.
  3. Design play-based curriculum for young children to support learning using developmental, inclusive, and anti-bias principles.
  4. Design play-based curriculum for young children to support learning using developmental, inclusive, and anti-bias principles.
CHDV 160 Observation and Assessment
  1. Justify and evaluate the purpose of both formal and informal observation and a meaningful assessment system in supporting the whole child’s development.
  2. Demonstrate competence in observation techniques and skills using various tools and apply the information gathered to develop activity plans that support the child’s development in play-based environments.
  3. Demonstrate systematic observation methods to provide data to assess the impact of the environment, interactions and curriculum on all domains of children’s learning and development.
CHDV 200 Teaching in a Diverse Society
  1. Critique theories and review the multiple impacts on young children’s social identity.
  2. Analyze various aspects of children’s experience as members of families targeted by social bias considering the significant role of education in reinforcing or contradicting such experiences.
  3. Critically assess the components of linguistically and culturally relevant, inclusive, age-appropriate, anti-bias approaches in promoting optimum learning and development.
  4. Evaluate the impact of personal experiences and social identity on teaching effectiveness.
CHDV 210 Practicum
  1. (Lab) Integrate understandings of children’s characteristics and needs to develop healthy, safe, respectful, supportive and challenging learning environments and activities for all children.
  2. Evaluate the effectiveness of an early childhood curriculum, classroom, teaching strategies and how teachers involve families in their children’s development and learning to improve teaching practices for all children.
  3. (Lab)Evaluate the effectiveness of an early childhood environment, the curriculum and teaching strategies to improve teaching practices.
  4. (Lecture/Lab) Design, implement and evaluate curriculum activities based on observation and assessment of young children.
  5. (Lecture/Lab) Apply a wide array of effective approaches, strategies and tools in developing relationships with children and colleagues.
  6. (Lecture) Evaluate how teachers involve families in their children’s development and learning.
  7. Critically assess one’s own teaching experiences to guide and inform practice.
CHDV 220 The Mentor Teacher/Adult Supervision
  1. Apply various strategies for guidance and evaluation of adults to formulate a specific plan for growth.
  2. Generate strategies which will facilitate positive interactions between student teachers, children, parents, and other staff. Appraise own relationship with each group and propose ways to improve future interactions.
  3. Assess an early childhood educational environment in regards to specific indicators of program quality and formulate a plan of improvement.
CHDV 239 Administration of Children's Programs I
  1. Evaluate a program’s quality based on compliance with state regulations, board policies, and established procedures and make recommendations for improvements.
  2. Design a comprehensive early childhood program including facility design, staffing plan, financial plan and supporting documents, incorporating all licensing requirements.
CHDV 240 Administration of Children's Programs II
  1. Appraise the various styles of leadership; identify one’s own style, assess strengths and weakness, and plan for improvement.
  2. Analyze useful communication skills that produce a climate of support and positive interactions.
  3. Apply the standards and ethics that are embodied in the role of the administrator during a typical day in an early childhood program.
CHEM 100 Introductory Chemistry
  1. Identify, define, solve, and discuss qualitative and quantitative chemical principles
  2. Identify, discuss, and characterize common functional groups in organic chemistry
  3. 3. Identify, define, and discuss qualitative principles related to biochemistry
  4. Laboratory Component: Demonstrate proficiency in basic laboratory techniques
CHEM 138 Cooperative Education Chemistry
  1. Identify organization objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
CHEM 201 General Chemistry
  1. Lecture: 1. Solve quantitative chemistry problems. 2. Explain qualitative chemical concepts and trends. Laboratory: 3. Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative laboratory procedures and techniques.
CHEM 202 General Chemistry
  1. Lecture: 1. Solve quantitative chemistry problems. 2. Explain qualitative chemical concepts and trends. 2. Laboratory: 1. Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative laboratory procedures and techniques.
CHEM 206 Introductory Chemistry II: Organic Chemistry
  1. Identify, define and discuss qualitative principles related to bonding and isomerism
  2. Identify, discuss, name and characterize common functional groups in organic chemistry.
  3. Identify, define and discuss qualitative principles of Stereochemistry.
  4. Define, discuss and write characteristic reaction mechanisms for organic compounds.
  5. Laboratory: Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative synthetic laboratory procedures/techniques.
CHEM 207 Introductory Chemistry III: Biochemistry
  1. Identify, define and discuss qualitative principles of cellular organization.
  2. Identify, draw and characterize key structural features of proteins, carbohydrates, nucleic acids and lipids; including monomeric units and linkage.
  3. Discuss qualitative and quantitative principles of enzymology.
  4. Define and discuss carbohydrate metabolism
  5. Discuss and write typical reactions involving biomolecules including formation and degradation.
  6. Laboratory: Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative synthetic laboratory procedures/techniques.
CHEM 281 Organic Chemistry I
  1. Identify, define and discuss qualitative principles related to atomic orbitals, molecular orbital theory and bonding. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  2. Identify, discuss and characterize common functional groups in organic chemistry. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  3. Identify, define and discuss qualitative principles of Stereochemistry. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  4. Define, discuss and write characteristic reaction mechanisms for Substitution (SN1, SN2) and Elimination (E1, E2) reactions. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  5. Interpret, solve and discuss principles of chromatography and spectroscopy. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  6. Laboratory: Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative synthetic laboratory procedures/techniques. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
CHEM 282 Organic Chemistry II
  1. Lecture: Define, discuss, and write characteristic reaction mechanisms for Addition reactions and Radical induced chain reactions. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  2. Define and discuss qualitative principles of conjugation and aromaticity. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  3. Define, discuss, and write mechanisms for aromatic substitution reactions. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  4. Interpret, solve, and discuss principles of spectroscopy. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  5. Define, discuss, and write characteristic mechanisms for reactions involving alcohols, ethers, carbonyl groups, and carboxylic acids. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
  6. Laboratory: Demonstrate proficiency in qualitative and quantitative synthetic laboratory procedures/techniques. 1. Exams/Tests/Quizzes 2. Class Participation 3. Home Work 4. Lab Activities
CIDG 50 Drafting Laboratory
  1. Recognize the proper techniques, methods, and practices of the related field they are majoring in as it applies to Computer Integrated Design and Graphics and Media Arts.
  2. Demonstrate an improvement of their CAD and/or Animation skills.
CIDG 65 3ds Max Advanced Effects & Compositing
  1. Design and assemble particle systems
  2. Create space warp simulations
  3. Produce hard and soft body dynamic simulations
CIDG 77 Print Production Processes
CIDG 80 Geographical Information Systems for Emergency Management and Government Services I
  1. Distinguish between the basic cartographic as pertains to emergency management systems.
  2. Recognize basic map coordinate systems and map scales as pertains to emergency management systems.
  3. Explain the function of ellipsoids, datum, and map projections and describe their uses in GIS as pertains to emergency services.
  4. Define the concepts of spatial autocorrelation, georeferencing, generalization, and classification with respect to analysis and presentation of geographic data relating to emergency services.
  5. Recognize the two basic GIS data structures (raster and vector) and compare and contrast which is best suited to a particular GIS analysis.
CIDG 81 Geographic Information Systems for Emergency Management & Government Services II
  1. Evaluate the validity of GIS as an effective tool in decision making process for emergence management and governments’ business operations.
  2. Understand the design of an enterprise geodatabase and the stages of emergency management and the roles of GIS in each stage
  3. Determine which specific GIS capabilities and kinds of data are required to support emergency management work at each stage.
  4. Identify challenges in application of GIS to specific emergency management problems
  5. Assess the potential of new, evolving GIS technologies to meet emergency management needs
CIDG 95 Introduction to SolidWorks
  1. Use all menus and options of the CAD system needed to build basic and advanced solid models.
  2. Apply materials such as metals and plastics to solid models then load each model and analyze the resulting deformations and stresses.
  3. Build solid model assemblies and animate all moving parts with special attention to collision detection.
  4. Analyze and solve three-dimensional parametric solid modeling problems typically found in most solid models.
CIDG 101 Introduction to Drafting
  1. Apply the basic principles of mechanical drawing to the solution of various drawing problems.
  2. Analyze and solve design problems using the principles of orthographic projection.
  3. Recognize the symbols of Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing.
CIDG 103 Blueprint Reading for Construction
  1. Define blueprint reading as it relates to construction documentation.
  2. Recognize and identify construction drawing organization, and be able to explain the order sequence of construction drawings.
  3. Identify the various components of drawing types including but not limited to site plan, foundation, plumbing, floor plan, electrical, elevations, sections, HVAC, structural, piping, framing, details, and welding.
CIDG 108 Architectural Presentation
  1. Present alternative design strategies to the ultimate solution of a problem.
  2. Discuss different procedures architects use in design development.
  3. Plan, carry out and reflect on a process for creating design solutions.
  4. Analyze how basic design concepts have been used to create design solutions.
CIDG 110 2-D Autocad
  1. Develop the techniques of mechanical and architectural drawing using computer assistance.
  2. Set up drawing parameters in order to create, store and retrieve drawings.
  3. Synthesize information and apply critical thinking skills to solve instructional problems typical of industry.
  4. Apply the principles of two-dimensional CAD in the solution of various design problems.
CIDG 120 3-D CADD using Inventor
  1. Analyze solid models created in various materials.
  2. Explain three-dimensional wire frame and surfaced models.
  3. Extract sectional and profile orthographic drawings from solid models and identify each component of the drawing.
CIDG 138 Cooperative Education Computer Integrated Design and Graphics
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
CIDG 160 3ds Max Fundamentals
  1. Using 3ds Max, students will be able to design and assemble 3D models using basic transformation and modifier tools.
  2. Using 3ds Max, students will be able to add detail to a polygon model and describe the process
  3. Using 3ds Max, students will be able to recognize and construct static and animated materials
  4. Using 3ds Max, students will be able to organize and demonstrate keyframing and animation techniques, forward kinematics and hierarchical linking.
CIDG 210 Advanced Two-Dimensional Autocad
  1. Develop the advance techniques of mechanical and architectural drawing using computer assistance.
  2. Set up drawing blocks, filters, layers, and external references in order to create, store, and retrieve drawing information.
  3. Synthesize information and apply critical thinking skills to solve instructional problems typical of industry.
  4. Demonstrate CAD skills and work habits that will lead to transfer and future employment.
CIDG 250 Using REVIT for Architectural CAD
  1. Read a set of residential architectural plans.
  2. Execute and complete a set of residential working drawings.
  3. Identify all commonly used symbols on architectural plans.
  4. Analyze various design considerations when developing a planning checklist.
CIDG 260 3DS Max Adv Modeling and Materials
  1. Create and manipulate complete three-dimensional character models.
  2. Accurately create materials, textures and UVW mapping of modeled characters
  3. Develop and create all aspects of game levels using various game editors
CIDG 261 3ds Max Character Animation and Advanced Keyframing Techniques
  1. Create and edit keyframed animation
  2. Apply techniques for creating realistic character and creature movement within an animated sequence
  3. Recognize and use different keyframing principles, methods and strategies
CIS 50 Computer Ethics
  1. Identify the social and ethical impacts and implications of information technology.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of at least one significant ethical issue generated by information technology today.
  3. Demonstrate an understanding of how ethics comes into play on social networks.
CIS 67 Fundamentals of Networking
  1. Demonstrate preparedness to comply with the CompTIA Network+ industry standards.
CIS 75 Introduction to Network Security: Security+
  1. Demonstrate preparedness to comply with the CompTIA Security+ industry standards.
CIS 80 Operating Systems: MAC OS X
  1. Use the Mac OS X operating system utilities to perform maintenance and optimize computing efficiency.
  2. Use the Mac OS X applications to perform daily tasks and increase productivity.
  3. Navigate and interact with the operating system using the graphical interface.
  4. Perform basic operations with the included iLife applications.
CIS 83 Programming in Python
  1. Describe and explain the software development edit, run, test and debug cycle used to develop Python programs.
  2. Design an algorithm using programming control structures to solve a given problem.
  3. Develop and implement a given algorithm in Python source code.
  4. Demonstrate proper documentation of code using appropriate comments.
CIS 90 Introduction to the Unix Operating System
  1. To learn the characteristics of a Unix operating system and identify situations to utilize the Unix operating system.
  2. To learn a process which can be used to evaluate different Unix operating systems and respective applications, and choose from among them which would be most applicable for a given situation.
  3. To build a sound theoretical foundation of advanced facilities and functions of Unix operating systems and applications.
CIS 91A Mysql Admin A
  1. Analyze requirements necessary for installation of MySQL.
  2. Employ appropriate database installation options based on situational circumstances.
  3. Understand the importance of server health and analyze factors effecting server health.
  4. Evaluate benefits and trade offs of available server configurations.
  5. Identify factors effecting MySQL database security and how to mitigate risk.
CIS 91B MySql Admin B
  1. Understand the business implications of data disaster and the importance of a recovery plan.
  2. Analyze the risks and weaknesses presented to database operation and protection.
  3. Compose plans to optimize performance and mitigate risk to database systems.
  4. Design database improvements
CIS 94 PHP Programming
  1. Describe and explain the software development edit, run, test and debug cycle used to develop PHP programs.
  2. Design an algorithm using programming control structures to solve a given problem.
  3. Implement a given algorithm in PHP source code.
  4. Demonstrate proper documentation of code using appropriate comments.
CIS 96A Structured Query Language
  1. Identify SQL language standards
  2. Fluently use data definition language
  3. Fluently use data manipulation language
  4. Understand the role of structured query language in information management industry.
CIS 96B Structured Query Language
  1. Evaluate a business data need, select the appropriate SQL sub-language to use and craft an efficient statement to meet the need.
  2. Recognize complex data analysis problems and select the appropriate data manipulation SQL syntax necessary to solve the problem.
  3. Identify repetitive operations and target repetition for automation.
  4. Identify situation where it is necessary to embedded SQL programming languages.
CIS 101 Computer Literacy
  1. Effectively utilize contemporary software applications such as spreadsheets, word processing, databases, presentation and web browsing software to research, evaluate, organize, manage, and present, digital information.
  2. Use computer technology to research and evaluate digital data and use effective methods to store, retrieve and manage digital data and files from local and remote sources.
  3. Recognize the relationships of key components behind concepts such as hardware, networks, data storage, applications, and operating systems.
  4. Summarize the ethical issues regarding creation, storage and retrieval of digital information and knowledge, both in local (Desktop, LAN) contexts and the Internet.
CIS 104 Object Oriented Analysis and Design
  1. Explain the software development process as a process that can be measured and improved.
  2. Describe the phases of requirements, specification, design, implementation, and maintenance.
  3. Explain the relevance of a standardized visual specification language for object modeling.
  4. Demonstrate how all three elements (process, notation, and tool) can be used in tandem to specify, visualize, analyze, document, and create a software solution to a problem in an iterative and incremental manner.
CIS 105 Introduction to Systems Analysis
  1. Interpret business requirements
  2. Diagram business model and process flows
  3. Plan systems from a complete systems view of system planning and design.
  4. Plan system architectures to include provisions for security, extensibility, maintenance, and support
CIS 111 Multimedia Presentation
  1. Define the principles of communication, such as the concept of the "target audience" and its attendant biases and needs that are utilized in persuasive presentations of information.
  2. Demonstrate the implementation of various artistic techniques such as managing color schemes, composition, and style themes.
  3. (LAB) Demonstrate the ability to create, modify, and utilize several graphic file formats, including hand-drawn, scanned image, and clip art collection sources.
  4. (LAB) Demonstrate ability to design,create and present an effective multimedia presentation using popular computer-based multimedia presentation programs.
CIS 121 Introduction to Web Animation
  1. Understand web documents and web animations. Describe the rolls of Adobe Animate and Edge Animate in creating web animations.
  2. Create web documents using Dreamweaver, including the HTML files and CSS files.
  3. Create web animations as Flash movies using Adobe Animate. Understand and utilize timelines, symbols, and tweens.
  4. Understand and create Edge Animations with interactivity controlled by JavaScript.
CIS 136 Introduction to the Internet
  1. Demonstrate how some of the common Internet protocols such as HTTP, HTTPS, FTP, SSH, POP, IMAP, SSL/TLS, and SMTP are used for email, e-commerce, the WWW, and file transfer.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of security concerns with using the Internet such as having a digital footprint and browser misconfiguration, and methods to mitigate security risk when using the Internet
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of the additional risks when using the Internet in a wireless environment.
CIS 137 Introduction to HTML
  1. Select tools necessary to produce HTML and CSS documents.
  2. Demonstrate ability to create Web pages using HTML and CSS.
  3. Describe the history and future trends with web page development within the framework of W3C standards.
CIS 138 Cooperative Education Computer Information Systems
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives.
CIS 139B Windows for Power Users
  1. Install and Upgrade Windows
  2. Configure and Troubleshoot Post-Installation System Settings
  3. Configure Windows Security Features
  4. Configure Network Connectivity
  5. Configure Applications and Features Included with Windows
CIS 164 Computer Mathematics
  1. Utilize graphs, trees and Boolean algebra to solve application problems.
  2. Employ probability concepts and advanced counting techniques to solve discrete probability problems
  3. Apply set theory and logic to relations and functions.
CIS 201 Programming Concepts and Methods I
  1. Describe and explain the software development edit, compile, test and debug cycle used to develop C++ programs.
  2. Design an algorithm using programming control structures to solve a given problem.
  3. Implement a given algorithm in C++ source code.
  4. Demonstrate proper documentation of code using appropriate comments.
CIS 202 Programming Concepts and Methods II
  1. Demonstrate the ability to design, implement, and test class constructs in an object oriented C++ program.
  2. Explain and demonstrate C++'s exception handling mechanism to control errors.
  3. Demonstrate ability to design and implement class hierarchies using inheritance, multiple inheritance, friend functions, virtual functions, and polymorphism.
  4. Demonstrate ability to design and implement class and function templates in C++.
CIS 205 Javascript
  1. Understand the basics of JavaScript as a programming language and its relationship with Web documents. Understand the additional objects that are built into the JavaScript language, such as the Date object, Math object, String object, etc.
  2. Write JavaScript programs to bring dynamics, interactivity, and automation to a web document
  3. Understand the structure of DOM (Document Object Model) set forth by W3C (World Wide Web Consortium). Utilize and manipulate DOM elements.
  4. Understand the importance of separating a page into content (the HTML document), layout (the CSS file), and interactivity (the javascript file). Implement accordingly in Web design and development.
CIS 206 Programming Java
  1. Describe and explain the software development edit, compile, test and debug cycle used to develop Java programs.
  2. Design and implement a given algorithm in Java source code using proper programming control structures and data structures to solve a given problem.
  3. Demonstrate proper documentation of code using appropriate comments.
CIS 208 Computer Architecture and Organization
  1. Demonstrate elementary coding skills in 8086 assembly language.
  2. Explain and analyze key hardware and machine/assembler terms and concepts
  3. Design, develop and test programs in the MS Assembly Language that include strings, arrays, macros, and conditional processing (Boolean instructions, loops)
CIS 210 Programming in Visual Basic
  1. Understand and explain the roll of JavaScript in context of programming and web development.
  2. Analyze and define the needs of web sites.
  3. Design and develop the web pages accordingly using JavaScript language to achieve dynamic and interactivity that are required by professional web pages.
CIS 240A Windows Enterprise Administration
  1. Explain the role of Windows Enterprise as a client operating system in the scope of a Windows Domain.
  2. Explain and analyze the importance of secure file systems.
  3. Discuss the importance and impact of using the Active Directory to provision user and group classifications and security.
  4. Identify components of a disaster recovery plan and debate their importance.
  5. Understand the importance and scope of the system registry.
CIS 241 Microsoft Windows Server Administration
  1. Install and configure Windows Server.
  2. Configure server roles and features.
  3. Configure Hyper-V.
  4. Deploy and configure core network services.
  5. Install and administer Active Directory.
  6. Create and Manage Group Policies.
CIS 261 Unix System Administration
  1. Define and demonstrate understanding of essential system management duties of a UNIX/Linux system administrator.
  2. Design, code and implement system administration shell scripts.
  3. Plan and implement user management schemes.
  4. Identify system processes and define how to manage them.
  5. Identify file system control processes.
  6. Implement backup and disaster recovery procedures.
CIS 262 Unix System Administration B
  1. Explain the theory and functioning of the Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol (TCP/IP).
  2. Configure TCP/IP on a UNIX machine.
  3. Explain the client/server model for providing network services.
  4. Explain the Domain Name Service both in theory and application.
  5. Plan, setup, and configure the most common and important network services, such as Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP), File Transfer Protocol (FTP), e-mail, finger, Network Information Service (NIS), Network File System (NFS), etc.
CIS 264 Discrete Structures
  1. Analyze the time-complexity of an algorithm.
  2. Prove propositional and predicate logic theorems.
  3. Prove discrete structures theorems.
  4. Prove the correctness of a program from its formal specification.
CIS 280 Fund Dbase Mgmt Systems
  1. Assess the place and purpose of database systems in business.
  2. Assemble database tables to comply with relational database normal forms.
  3. Identify, analyze and discuss the role of a database administrator.
CMST 104 Argumentation and Oral Debate
  1. Examine the role of argumentation in historical and contemporary society in order to identify substantial social and political issues and construct appropriate factual, value, and policy claims associated with those issues.
  2. Build sound and effective arguments and develop proficiency with a variety of debate and discussion formats including both oral and written forms to discriminate between valid and fallacious argument types.
  3. Research and evaluate evidence from a variety of sources bearing on relevant claims to formulate constructive and rebuttal speeches for debate and critically analyze and evaluate (orally and in writing) the differences between sound and unsound arguments.
CMST 105 Intercultural Communication
  1. Identify and discuss the factors that influence intercultural communication, including perception, values, barriers, identity, history, family, world view, context, language, and nonverbal communication.
  2. Recognize their responsibilities to apply critical thinking to the messages they consume and to communicate ethically in intercultural contexts.
CMST 106 Interpersonal Communication
  1. Evaluate and employ methods for managing interpersonal encounters.
  2. Identify and utilize components of group verbal and non verbal processes and group presentations.
  3. Explain how communication is unavoidable, necessary, symbolic and irreversible.
CMST 107 Family Communication
  1. Explain how one’s self-perception, attitude and values influence the communication process in families.
  2. Describe the factors and concepts of system theory as it relates to communication in families.
  3. Define intimacy issues and relational maintenance, family roles and typologies as they impact family communication.
  4. Identify and apply concepts that pertain to power and status in family communication
CMST 108 Group Discussion
  1. Gain insight into critical thinking, motivations and reasoning processes.
  2. Analyze the dynamics of group discussion as a sub-set of communication studies, and become aware of the ways individual behavior affects communication and the group process.
  3. Explain and discuss group systems theory and its usefulness in the study of group dynamics.
CMST 109 Public Speaking
  1. Demonstrate the ability to research, analyze, and reason from evidence to reach an effective conclusion.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to effectively deliver formal presentations before a live audience.
CMST 110 Introduction to Mass Media
  1. Identify and analyze each of the mass media.
  2. Recognize and distinguish the effects of mass media on culture and culture on mass media
COOP 50 General Work Experience
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
CT 60A Construction Lab
  1. Students will safely and effectively operate common tools and equipment and demonstrate appropriate use by successfully completing various construction or manufacturing projects.
CT 60B Construction Lab
  1. Students will safely and effectively operate common tools and equipment and demonstrate appropriate use by successfully completing various construction or manufacturing projects.
CT 60C Construction Lab
  1. Safely and effectively operate common tools and equipment and demonstrate appropriate use by successfully completing various construction or manufacturing projects.
CT 60D Construction Lab
  1. Students will safely and effectively operate common tools and equipment and demonstrate appropriate use by successfully completing various construction or manufacturing projects.
CT 101 Careers in Construction & Manufacturing
  1. Inventory the important points listed in a job description or employment flyer and formulate an effective resume and cover letter adapted for these individual skills and desired experiences.
  2. Effectively interview for a position by organizing personal skills and presenting appropriate experiences related to the job.
CT 103 Construction Management
  1. Describe the hazards involved in construction work and be able to specify appropriate and safe working procedures.
  2. Describe the elements of successful construction management, including planning, estimating, contracting, financing, and building, and be able to apply the principles learned in class.
CT 104 Construction Law
  1. Describe and explain the legal aspects of real estate, building codes, contracts, bonding,insurance, and lien laws as they apply to the construction trade.
  2. Describe the complex legal relationship between owner, architect, builder and financial institutions.
CT 105 Technical Sketching
  1. Be able to create an accurately sketched assembly drawing using orthographic, isometric and oblique techniques.
  2. Describe perspective layout and be able to produce an accurate one or two point perspective sketch.
CT 106 Materials of Construction
  1. Describe the hazards involved in working with construction materials and be able to specify appropriate and safe procedures.
  2. Describe the process for properly selecting building materials based on functional and economic considerations.
CT 107 Technical Mathematics
  1. Apply basic mathematical, algebraic and geometrical concepts to solve linear, area, and volume problems common to technical fields.
  2. Apply trigonometric principles to solve basic technical problems related to surveying, construction and drafting.
CT 108 Advanced Technical Math
  1. Apply advanced mathematical, algebraic and geometrical concepts to solve linear, area, and volume problems common to technical fields.
  2. Have the ability to evaluate a problem, select necessary information, assign variables and write, solve and work the necessary Trigonometric equation(s) for a solution.
CT 109 Construction Financing
  1. Describe the real estate credit process, including construction loans, and how it operates from the perspective of the contractor, buyer, investor and financial institution.
  2. Be able to evaluate the feasibility of a proposed real estate project utilizing understandings of real estate law, market analysis, and financial analysis.
CT 110 Building Codes and Zoning
  1. Describe the impact of the International Building Code on general safety.
  2. Describe the overall application of building codes and zoning requirements as they apply to the construction and inspection of residential and light commercial buildings.
CT 111A International Building Code I
  1. Describe the impact of the International Building Code on general safety.
  2. Apply appropriate sections of the Uniform Building Code, International Building Code, and International Fire Code to construction projects to ensure code compliance.
CT 111B International Building Code II
  1. Describe the impact of the International Building Code on general safety.
  2. Apply appropriate sections of the International Building Code and International Fire Code to construction projects to ensure code compliance.
CT 112 Uniform Mechanical Code
  1. Describe the importance of the uniform mechanical code on insuring public safety and be able to apply the appropriate elements of the code.
  2. Describe the complex interrelationship of the building codes and be able to develop an effective method to insure code compliance.
CT 113 Uniform Plumbing Code
  1. Describe the safe and responsible practice of the plumbing trade while minimizing the negative impact on the environment
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise plumbing systems and understand their proper installation in accordance with the plumbing code.
CT 114 National Electrical Code
  1. Describe the safe and responsible practice of the electrician trade while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise electrical systems and understand their proper installation in accordance with the national electrical code.
CT 115 Technical Office Procedures and Field Inspection
  1. Describe the complete process of building inspection from pre-construction to final inspection to include maintaining records, writing correction notices, and communicating effectively with contractors.
CT 116 Construction Safety
  1. Describe the hazards involved in working with construction and manufacturing equipment and materials and be able to specify appropriate and safe procedures.
  2. Evaluate potential and existing hazards on a work site, with respect to risk and regulatory requirements.
CT 119 Load Calculations and Circuit Designs
  1. Read electrical plans and properly perform circuit calculations in order to appropriately size branch and feeder circuits in accordance with electrical code
  2. Analyze plans and investigate damaging properties of faulty circuit design such as heat, voltage drop, improper conductor size or type and excessive conduit fill and compare and contrast appropriate solutions.
  3. Apply appropriate electrical codes to circuit configurations and calculate conduit fills, conductor sizes and proper over-current protection.
CT 120A Electrical Wiring
  1. Describe the safe and responsible practice of the electrical wiring while minimizing the negative impact on the environment
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise electrical wiring systems and understand their proper installation in accordance with the electrical code.
CT 120B Commercial Wiring
  1. Describe the safe and responsible practice of the commercial electrical wiring while minimizing the negative impact on the environment
  2. Recognize and understand the components that comprise commercial electrical wiring systems and understand their proper installation in accordance with the electrical code.
  3. Analyze a commercial wiring plan, estimate and select appropriate project materials and tools, and calculate loads to determine circuit sizes and location of runs.
CT 121 Finish Carpentry
  1. Safely and responsibly perform finish carpentry work while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Describe the principles of performing finish carpentry work to include the installation of cabinets, countertops, windows, doors, insulation, drywall, asphalt roofing,and siding.
CT 122A Heat and Air Conditioning
  1. Safely and responsibly perform heating and air repairs while minimizing the negative impact on the environment
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise heating and air systems and describe their proper installation in accordance with the building code.
CT 122B Commercial Refrigeration
  1. Safely and responsibly perform commercial refrigeration repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise commercial refrigeration systems and describe the interactive relationships of those systems for the purpose of preparing to diagnose and repair failures.
CT 122C Heat Pump Fundamentals/Controls
  1. Safely and responsibly perform heat pump system repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise heat pump systems and describe the interactive relationships of those components for the purpose of preparing to diagnose and repair failures.
CT 123 Surveying
  1. Safely and responsibly perform surveying techniques while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Describe the basic techniques of surveying and photogrammetry and demonstrate their application.
CT 124 Plumbing
  1. Safely and responsibly perform plumbing installation and repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise plumbing systems and describe the interactive relationships of those components for the purpose of installation as well as preparing to diagnose and repair failures.
CT 125 Concrete and Masonry Construction
  1. Safely and responsibly perform masonry and concrete work while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Describe the principles of concrete, reinforcement, and masonry units and demonstrate the ability to read plans and install concrete and masonry units in compliance with building codes.
CT 126 Exploring Brick and Block
  1. Safely and responsibly perform masonry and concrete work repairs while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Describe basic principles of concrete, reinforcement, and masonry units and demonstrate the ability to read plans and install concrete and masonry units in compliance with building codes.
CT 127 Framing
  1. Safely and responsibly perform framing work while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Describe the principles of framing techniques and demonstrate the ability to read plans and install framing members in compliance with building codes.
CT 129 Independent Study
CT 130 Residential Remodeling
  1. Safely and responsibly perform remodeling work while minimizing impact on the environment.
  2. Evaluate remodeling projects and be able to select the best materials, tools, and construction techniques for a given remodeling task.
CT 131 Microcomputers in Construction
  1. Demonstrate proficiency in using the following computer programs as they relate to the construction industry: Word, Excel, Powerpoint, Project, Outlook, estimation software, and computer-aided design software.
CT 132 Construction Estimation
  1. Evaluate the plans and specifications and produce an accurate quantity take-off and estimate for a common residential or light commercial construction project.
  2. Analyze equipment and crew resources, determine production rates and quantify hourly costs for a typical construction project.
CT 133 Precision Estimation
  1. Analyze various estimation problems and develop unique formulas and variables to meet specific needs of database items and assemblies.
  2. Evaluate the advantages and disadvantages of each of the three methods of takeoff (quick, item, and assembly) and select the appropriate method for a given individual task.
CT 136 HVAC Circuits and Controls
  1. Safely and responsibly perform work on HVAC circuits and controls in compliance with OSHA standards.
  2. Recognize and describe the components that comprise residential and commercial heating and air systems and describe their proper installation, troubleshooting, and repair in accordance with industry standards.
CT 137 Sheet Metal Fabrication
  1. Describe how to safely and responsibly use personal safety equipment and hand/power tools common to the sheet metal industry.
  2. Be able to evaluate a sheet metal object or task and then design and fabricate to form an actual product.
CT 138 Cooperative Education Construction Technology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
CT 140 Construction Internship
  1. Students will research the market and understand the underlying economics of a construction business plan.
CT 141 Construction Internship Lab
  1. Students will research, develop, construct and market a construction project using computers and common construction tools and equipment.
CT 142 Renewable Energy Fundamentals
  1. Analyze the negative impact fossil fuels have on the environment and the safety, environmental, and political considerations associated with installing renewable energy generation facilities.
  2. Calculate costs and performance of various renewable energy projects in order to select the appropriate solution to an energy need.
CT 143A Renewable Energy Lab A Photovoltaic
  1. Explain a photovoltaic system project and evaluate success in respect to efficiency, reliability, cost effectiveness and environmental effects.
  2. Design and create an operable model photovoltaic energy system by applying principles learned in class.
CT 143B Renewable Energy Lab B Solar Thermal
  1. Explain solar thermal energy projects and evaluate success in respects to efficiency, reliability, cost effectiveness and environmental effects.
  2. Design and create an operable model solar thermal energy generator by applying principles learned in class.
CT 143C Renewable Energy Laboratory C Wind
  1. Explain wind generation energy projects and evaluate success in respects to efficiency, reliability, cost effectiveness and environmental effects.
  2. Design and create an operable model wind energy generator by applying principles learned in class.
CT 143D Renewable Energy Laboratory D Alternative Fuels
  1. Explain alternative fuel uses and evaluate success in respects to efficiency, reliability, cost effectiveness and environmental effects.
  2. Design and create an operable model alternative fuel driven vehicle, heating system, or electrical generator by applying principles learned in class.
CT 144 Photovoltaic Systems and Installation
  1. Install photovoltaic systems safely, following electrical safety procedures, proper use of fall restraint system, and adhering to applicable OSHA guidelines.
  2. Perform the appropriate system sizing calculations and be able to design a residential photovoltaic system, including all system components.
  3. Describe the function of photovoltaic system components and be able to troubleshoot and correct common system malfunctions.
  4. Describe and adhere to the building codes and industry trade practices while installing a photovoltaic system.
CT 148 Special Topics: Residential Photovoltaic Systems and Installation
  1. Install solar energy systems safely, following electrical safety procedures, proper use of fall restraint systems, and adhering to applicable OSHA guidelines.
  2. Perform the appropriate system sizing calculations and be able to design a residential photovoltaic system, including all system components.
  3. Describe the function of photovoltaic system components and be able to troubleshoot and correct common system malfunctions.
  4. Describe and adhere to the building codes and industry trade practices while installing a photovoltaic system.
CTMF 50 General Machine Shop
  1. Students will be able to set-up and safely operate a lathe, mill, saw, drill press and grinder following industry standards.
  2. Student will be able to read blueprints, perform measurements and calculations,and use machining tools to create a part to industry specifications.
CTMF 120A Woodworking Tools & Equipment
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe handling of woodworking tools and materials.
CTMF 120B Advanced Woodworking Tools and Equipment
  1. Demonstrate a thorough understanding of safe operation and use of common woodworking hand tools, power tools and equipment and be able to perform proper basic repair or service.
CTMF 121A Basic Woodworking
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe handling of woodworking tools and materials.
  2. Analyze and plan various woodworking projects and be able to successfully complete the project.
CTMF 121B Intermediate Woodworking
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe handling of woodworking tools and materials.
  2. Analyze and plan various advanced woodworking projects and be able to successfully complete the project.
CTMF 121C Advanced Woodworking I
  1. Demonstrate a thorough understanding of common woodworking hand tools, power tools and equipment operation and safe use.
  2. Analyze, plan and successfully complete various advanced woodworking projects.
  3. Describe the process of estimation of time and materials in a woodworking environment and be able to create a time and material worksheet for an advanced woodworking project.
CTMF 122 Advanced Wood Topics
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe handling of woodworking tools and materials.
  2. Analyze and plan special advanced woodworking projects and be able to successfully complete the project.
CTMF 127 Production Woodworking
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe usage of production woodworking tools and materials.
  2. Evaluate the production wood shaping problem, select the appropriate hand, power tool or machine for the job, and demonstrate safe and skillful use of the equipment.
CTMF 129A Woodturning
  1. Describe and demonstrate the safe use of woodturning tools and materials.
  2. Evaluate the wood turning problem, select the appropriate hand, power tool or machine for the job, and demonstrate safe and skillful use of the equipment.
CTMF 129B Advanced Woodturning
  1. Describe and demonstrate the safe use of advanced wood turning tools and materials.
  2. Evaluate the advanced wood turning problem, select the appropriate hand, power tool or machine for the job, and demonstrate safe and skillful use of the equipment.
CTMF 130A Mechanical Desktop
  1. Describe and demonstrate CNC machine tool safety including mills, routers and lathes.
  2. Solve modeling problems using Mechanical Desktop’s and export the data to computer numerical controlled (CNC) mills and routers to create individual parts that meet industry engineering integrity standards.
CTMF 130B Advanced Mechanical Desktop
  1. Describe and demonstrate CNC machine tool safety including mills, routers and lathes.
  2. Solve advanced modeling problems using Mechanical Desktop’s and export the data to computer numerical controlled (CNC) mills and routers to create individual parts that meet industry engineering integrity standards.
CTMF 131A Computer-Aided Manufacturing (CAM) Software
  1. Describe and demonstrate CNC machine tool safety including mills, routers and lathes.
  2. Analyze various three-dimensional models and select the appropriate commands and methods to efficiently and accurately develop solids, surfaces and wireframes.
  3. Generate the appropriate tool paths and processes to create the actual parts using computer numerical controlled mills and routers.
CTMF 131B Computer-Aided Manufacturing (CAM)Software Advanced
  1. Describe and demonstrate CNC machine tool safety including mills, routers and lathes.
  2. Select the appropriate commands and methods to efficiently and accurately develop solids, surfaces and wireframes.
  3. Generate the appropriate tool paths and processes to create the actual parts using computer numerical controlled mills and routers.
CTMF 140 Manufacturing Internship
CTMF 141 Manufacturing Internship Laboratory
  1. Describe and demonstrate safe equipment operation and material handling in support of a manufacturing project.
CTMT 120 Residential Maintenance and Repair
  1. Safely and responsibly perform maintenance and repair work while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Identify needed preventive maintenance and execute procedures as they apply to roofing, painting, flooring, plumbing, heating and cooling.
CTMT 121 Plumbing Repair
  1. Safely and responsibly perform plumbing repair work while minimizing the negative impact on the environment
  2. Identify needed preventative maintenance and execute proper plumbing repair procedures.
CTMT 122 Electrical Repair
  1. Safely and responsibly perform electrical repair work while minimizing the negative impact on the environment.
  2. Identify needed preventative maintenance and execute electrical repair procedures.
CTMT 123 Custodial Maintenance
  1. Explain and demonstrate general safety rules and proper use of chemicals and various machines and equipment in our lab and in accordance with OSHA and EPA regulations.
  2. Demonstrate the proper techniques and procedures for cleaning and restoring various flooring surfaces, as well as cleaning walls, windows and bathrooms on a routine basis.
CTPW 111 Introduction to Public Works
  1. Describe the importance of jobsite safety, potential risks, and appropriate procedures for risk mitigation and reduction of safety violations.
  2. Describe the principles of basic Public Works operations, including landscaping, equipment, drainage, and traffic flow and be able to develop appropriate plans for project implementation and maintenance.
CTPW 112 Plan Reading for Public Works
  1. Read and understand various plans used in the public works industry
CTPW 113 Public Works Inspection
  1. Describe the role of inspection as it relates to job-site safety and minimizing negative effects on the surrounding environment.
  2. Describe the codes and procedures as it relates to the proper inspection of public works projects.
CTPW 114 Public Works Administration
  1. Describe job-site safety and health regulations in order to mitigate construction hazards and create an effective health and safety plan for public works projects.
  2. Describe the principles of contracting and be able to successfully plan, manage people,schedule purchases, coordinate and administer a public works contract.
CTPW 115 Street and Highway Construction
  1. Describe how to evaluate, estimate, plan and specify an appropriate construction schedule and process for common street and highway projects.
CTPW 116A Water Distribution Systems I
  1. Describe the hazards involved in construction, maintenance and operation of public water distribution system and be able to develop a safety plan that incorporates appropriate safety procedures.
  2. Formulate a plan that identifies the necessary processes for a modern water distribution system and include procedures for insuring clean safe water.
CTPW 117 Portland Cement Concrete
  1. Describe how design mixes, weather conditions, transporting, curing, reinforcement and other factors affect ultimate of strength of Portland cement.
  2. Describe how improper design mix, use of water, placement techniques, and other factors produce defects in concrete.
CTPW 118 Solid Waste Management
  1. Describe the management and regulatory requirements of solid waste operations at the local level
  2. Identify the various types of equipment and operations necessary (including the costs associated with various collection strategies) to provide refuse and recycling collection services to a community
CTPW 119 Wastewater Operations
  1. Describe the hazards of the wastewater treatment and be able to reduce risks through appropriate safety procedures.
  2. Describe the process of wastewater management and the effects of wastewater treatment, water reclamation and by-product use and disposal.
DVST 1 Language Analysis Development 1
  1. Students will be able to read and spell 80% of the words from the word lists in Megawords 1.
  2. Students should have 80% of the Megawords 1 workbook completed accurately.
DVST 2 Language Analysis Development 2
  1. Students should be able to read and spell 80% of the words from the text book Building College Reading Skills and appropriate reading assignments.
  2. Correctly answer 80% of comprehension questions from any passage in the text book Building College Reading Skills.
DVST 3 Language Analysis Development 3
  1. Decode and answer comprehension questions regarding all reading assignments.
DVST 4A Basic Math Reasoning
  1. Perform arithmetic operations of whole numbers, fractions, and decimals.
DVST 4B Developmental Algebra
  1. Apply and solve algebraic functions.
  2. Add, subtract, multiply and divide radicals.
  3. Solve quadratic equations by the quadratic formula and by graphing quadratic equations.
ECON 101 Principles of Economics: Macro
  1. Understand, explain and list the fundamental goals of macroeconomics.
  2. Enumerate, analyze and explain supply and demand models within macroeconomics.
  3. Explain and calculate national accounting income measures including aggregate cost of living measures.
  4. Explain the differences amongst various fiscal and monetary policy ideology tools used to stabilize economy's.
ECON 102 Principles of Economics: Micro
  1. Utilizing scarcity concepts understand and explain economic tradeoffs, opportunity cost and rational behavior models.
  2. Illustrate graphically and explain using supply and demand models market equilibrium, market failure, and Government taxation on market prices.
  3. Calculate and analyze measures of both demand and supply elasticity.
  4. Demonstrate and analyze production cost, profit maximization and unique market structure short and long run responses to price and consumer changes.
ECON 129 Independent Study
EDUC 51 Introduction to Educational Technology
  1. Define and describe educational technology and its roles, as well as the fundamental theoretical concepts of human development, learning and performance, information and communication, instruction and instructional design.
  2. Discuss and evaluate technology as a tool, a medium, and a setting for learning while using tools for integrating technology into the classroom and other educational settings.
  3. Identify and apply appropriate tools and theoretical framework in building web-based learning activities and projects relevant to an educational setting.
  4. Compile data and create materials to construct an electronic portfolio of technology-integrated lessons and artifacts suitable for inclusion in a professional teaching portfolio.
EDUC 101 Introduction to Teaching
  1. Demonstrate analytical skills in observing and studying K-12 classroom environments and dilemmas, applying these elements in written reports.
  2. Interpret and discuss goals and best practices within the field of American democratic education, including an historic overview and a diversity of delivery systems, teaching philosophies, professional standards, and student populations.
  3. Identify theoretical perspectives in forming a professional philosophy of education, applying these elements in a researched written personal philosophy statement.
  4. Identify, analyze, and discuss key elements of career choices in teaching and education systems.
EDUC 138 Cooperative Education Education
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
ELCT 7 A+ Certification Exam Preparation
  1. Describe a step by step procedure to assemble and disassemble Personal Computers and outline all precautionary methods used to safely handle and store PC components.
  2. Outline the proper steps and procedures to install Windows 7 and Windows XP on a blank PC hard drive
  3. Provide and discuss a flowchart of logical step by step procedures used to troubleshoot PCs with hardware or software problems
ELCT 50 A+ Operating Systems Technologies
  1. Describe the process to implement Windows 2000 as a clean install from a CD
  2. Describe how to install Windows XP on a second partition with Windows 2000
  3. Compare and contrast between Windows XP backup and Windows 2000 backup options
  4. Configure and verify Windows 2000 and XP connection to the network and accessibility to network resources like network printers
ELCT 57 Technical Mathematics for Electronics I
  1. Demonstrate how to add and subtract polynomials
  2. Illustrate the steps involved in formulating mathematical equations used to solve word problems involving Uniform Motion applications
  3. Solve algebraic equations graphically
ELCT 58 Technical Mathematics for Electronics II
  1. Demonstrate the solution of Right Triangles
  2. Demonstrate Radian Measure procedure and describe how to find Arc Length.
  3. Describe how to represent Complex Numbers
ELCT 59 Technical Calculus for Electronics I
  1. Discuss Independent and dependent variables
  2. Discuss Limits
  3. Demonstrate the concept of derivatives
ELCT 60 Technical Calculus for Electronics II
  1. Discuss the definition of Integrals
  2. Discuss methods of calculating the area under a curve
  3. Discuss the rules of Derivatives
ELCT 61 BASIC MAINTENANCE OF PERSONAL COMPUTERS
  1. Describe steps to disassemble a Personal Computer (PC)
  2. Explain the procedure to test and troubleshoot PC power supplies
  3. Demonstrate hands-on how to install and upgrade PC memory
  4. Explain how to perform and verify PC motherboard upgrade and proper operation
  5. Describe with hands-on how to install and upgrade PC internal Serial ATA (SATA) hard drives
ELCT 71 Principles of Digital Logic and Circuits
  1. Explain and demonstrate different methods to convert between different binary codes
  2. Demonstrate steps to minimize Boolean functions
  3. Analyze and verify the operation of different logic gates and digital circuits
  4. Differentiate between different digital logic circuits and demonstrate how they are utilized in building practical digital applications
ELCT 73 Microprocessor Principles
  1. Identify major circuit functions of a microprocessor such as (ALU, Pre-Fetch, Cache, Registers, etc.), address bus, data bus, and control bus
  2. Demonstrate how to interface the data, address and control bus to Static RAM
  3. Demonstrate how to utilize the instruction set of the microprocessor to write a program in assembly language to read keypad input and demonstrate interfacing techniques to connect the microprocessor to an external Parallel Input/ Output IC and configure interrupts
ELCT 76 Microprocessor Interfacing and Applications
  1. Demonstrate how to write and compile an assembly program to run on the microcontroller and how to write and compile complex assembly programs with subroutines and time delay loops
  2. Demonstrate how utilize arithmetic and logic instructions in the microcontroller to write programs for DC motor control and PWM and to contrast and compare Parallel I/O, Serial I/O interfacing and programming and write programs and design circuits to interface microcontroller to a keyboard and display the keypad input on an LCD screen
  3. Describe how to interface microcontroller hardware to stepper motor and demonstrate how to electrically isolate the microcontroller from the stepper motor electric circuit and how to write assembly programs to control duty cycle and program timers to generate PWM
ELCT 78A Network Fundamentals
  1. Explain how communication works in data networks and the internet
  2. Recognize the devices and services that are used to support communications across an internetwork
  3. Analyze the operations and features of transport layer protocols and services
ELCT 78B Routing Protocols and Concepts
  1. Describe the purpose, nature, and operations of a router
  2. Explain the critical role routers play in enabling communications across multiple networks
  3. Describe the purpose and nature of routing tables
  4. Configure and verify basic operations for a newly-installed router
ELCT 78C LAN Switching and Wireless
  1. Explain basic switching concepts and the operation of Cisco switches
  2. Perform and verify initial switch configuration tasks including remote access management
  3. Describe how VLANs create logically separate networks and how routing occurs between them
ELCT 78D Accessing the WAN
  1. Explain the operation and benefits of DHCP and DNS
  2. Describe the purpose and types of access control lists (ACLs)
  3. Explain the basic operation of Network Address Translation (NAT)
  4. Configure and verify a Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) connection between routers
ELCT 78E Advanced Network Routing
  1. Implement appropriate routing protocol based on network topology complexity and performance
  2. Describe and implement OSPF routing protocol in multiple area network topologies
  3. Compare and evaluate best methods to implement BGP routing protocol
  4. Differentiate and apply the appropriate routing protocol based on network topology type and complexity
ELCT 78F Implementing Secure Converged Wide-Area Networks
  1. Implementing and verifying frame mode MPLS
  2. Describing and configuring a site-to-site IPSEC VPN
  3. Describing and configuring Cisco EZVPN
  4. Explaining the strategies used to mitigate network attacks
ELCT 78G Building Multilayer Switched Networks
  1. Define VLANs to segment network traffic and manage network utilization
  2. Explain the procedure for configuring both 802.1Q and ISL trunking between two switches so that VLANs that span the switches can connect
  3. Describe how VLAN configuration of switches in a single management domain can be automated with the Cisco proprietary VTP
  4. Implement high availability technologies and techniques using multilayer switches in a campus environment
  5. Describe and configure switch infrastructure to support voice
ELCT 78H Optimizing and Troubleshooting Networks
  1. Explaining the Cisco hierarchical network model as it pertains to an end-to-end enterprise network
  2. Describing specific requirements for implementing a VOIP network
  3. Describing the need to implement QoS and the methods for implementing QoS on a converged network using Cisco's routers and Catalyst Switches
  4. Explaining the key IP QoS mechanisms used to implement the DiffServ QoS model
  5. Describing and configuring wireless security and basic wireless management
ELCT 78I Fundamentals of Network Security
  1. Demonstrate how and when to apply Guard Attacks and IDS on PIX security appliance to protect local network form outside threats and attacks
  2. Demonstrate how to configure PIX built-in Failover features on two PIX appliances to implement a fault tolerant network security perimeter
  3. Demonstrate how to apply and configure AAA to secure perimeter routers and PIX security appliance
  4. Demonstrate how to implement ACLs on the PIX security appliance and to configure different ACLs to filter specific applications and network protocols
ELCT 78J Fundamentals of Wireless LANs
  1. Explain and demonstrate different wireless radio technologies and topologies
  2. Configure and verify different IEEE 802.11 wireless standards on Cisco Access Points
  3. Demonstrate how to configure, install and verify proper operation of different wireless access points, bridges, adapters, and antennas.
  4. Demonstrate how to properly utilize different survey tools to map office areas for the best location for Access Point installation
ELCT 78K Voice over IP (VoIP) Foundations
  1. Student will demonstrate how to install Cisco CallManager Express on a Cisco 2811 router and discuss steps to connecting Cisco IP Phones to a Cisco 2960 and explain how to configure VoIP using the Telephony-Service setup Program
  2. Student will demonstrate how to connect a second IP Phone using the Auto Assign Command and steps how to configure FXS WIC module on a Cisco 2811 router and T1/PRI connectivity on Cisco 2811 router
  3. Student will demonstrate how to configure Translation Rules for the Help Desk and how to configure Call transfers and Call Forward using the GUI administration Web Site and steps to configure Auto QoS on a Cisco Router and External 3560 Switch
ELCT 85 Fiber Optics
  1. Student will demonstrate the principles of optical communications and explain the different types of optical cables and other components used for different Optical networks.
  2. Student will demonstrate how to integrate active and passive components and make necessary optical fiber splicing and connections to create an optical link for local area network.
  3. Student will demonstrate how to use industrial test and measurement equipment to evaluate, test and troubleshoot fiber optic networks.
ELCT 87 Industrial Control Sys, Devices and Circuits
  1. Describe and demonstrate the characteristics of ideal, series, shunt, separately exited, and compound motors and generators.
  2. Identify the schematic symbols of electronic components in common industrial use.
  3. Define process control.
  4. Define process control.
  5. Identify the schematic symbols of electronic components in common industrial use.
  6. Describe and demonstrate the characteristics of ideal, series, shunt, separately exited, and compound motors and generators.
ELCT 91 Microprocessor Interfacing
ELCT 110 Electronics and Computer Technology Fundamentals
  1. Student will describe the basic features of technology and explain technology as a dynamic process
  2. Student will describe and illustrate the type of skills and knowledge various groups of people bring to technological systems and the type of tools and machines used as inputs to technological systems
  3. Student will outline and describe the definition of communication technology and illustrate the characteristics of communicated items and recall features of the communication model
ELCT 131 DC Circuit Theory and Analysis
  1. Demonstrate how to apply Ohm’s Law, identify and explain the differences between parallel, series and series-parallel circuits and demonstrate the ability to perform circuit analysis on parallel and series-parallel circuits theoretically, in the laboratory and using computer aided circuit design software (MultiSim).
  2. Explain the operation of capacitors and inductors in DC circuits and to compare between capacitive and inductive circuits.
  3. Demonstrate the operation of magnetic circuits and steps to analyze inductive transients.
ELCT 132 AC Circuit Theory and Analysis
  1. Demonstrate how to calculate and measure AC waveforms and to identify and explain the differences between capacitor and inductor in AC circuits.
  2. Demonstrate how to perform circuit analysis on parallel and series-parallel circuits theoretically, hands-on in the laboratory and using computer aided circuit design software (MultiSim).
  3. Explain the concept of Impedance in RLC circuits, compare between capacitive and inductive AC circuits and demonstrate the effects of apparent power on the current delivery of a power supply.
  4. Demonstrate how to design and analyze AC resonant circuits and passive filters with the aid of computer circuit analysis software (MultiSim).
ELCT 133 Solid State Devices and Circuits
  1. Student will demonstrate and explain the operation and difference of a regular Diodes and Zener Diode
  2. Student will demonstrate the ability to perform DC circuit biasing of Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT) and Field-Effect Transistors (FET) theoretically, hands-on in the laboratory and using computer aided circuit design software (MultiSim).
  3. Upon completion of the course, student will demonstrate how to design, build, test, and analyze large signal amplifier, amplifiers with BJTs and FETs, hands-on and using computer aided circuit analysis software (MultiSim)
ELCT 134 Solid State Circuit Analysis
  1. Student will demonstrate DC analysis of Single-Input Balanced-Output Differential Amplifiers and explain the differences between Single-Input Balanced and Unbalanced Output Differential Amplifier and the ability to analyze typical Op-Amp Equivalent Circuit theoretically, hands-on in the laboratory and using computer aided circuit design software (MultiSim).
  2. Student will explain the concept of Negative Feedback and explain the effects of feedback in Voltage-Series Feedback Amplifier and bandwidth and demonstrate the effects of feedback in Voltage-Shunt Feedback Amplifier on Bandwidth
  3. Upon completion of the course, student will demonstrate how to design, build, test, and analyze different Linear Circuits a. Summing, Scaling and Averaging Amplifier b. Differential input and Differential output Amplifier c. Voltage-to-Current converter and demonstrate how to design and analyze Active filters using computer aided circuit analysis software (MultiSim)
ELCT 138 Cooperative Education Electronics
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
ELCT 202 Computer Methods for Engineers
  1. Student will demonstrate how to : a. Read data from files b. Save and load variables c. Calculate statistics and best-fit line d. Enter commands e. Create variables f. Access and modify values in variables g. Create character variables and use MATLAB to perform mathematical operations on vectors, scalars, and matrices: a. Addition and subtraction b. Multiplication and addition c. Exponentiation d. Compute, using MATLAB, the numerical-value of standard mathematical functions: i. Trigonometric functions ii. Exponential functions iii. Square-roots and absolute values
  2. Student will apply MATLAB to visualize systems of linear equations and find the numerical solution to simultaneous linear equations and use MATLAB to perform statistical analysis of experimental data to determine the mean, median, standard deviation, and other measures that characterize the nature of the data
  3. Student will demonstrate how to collect MATLAB commands, create and run scripts: a. Compose MATLAB script files that employ FOR and WHILE loops to solve engineering problems that require repetitive actions and how to increase automation in MATLAB by encapsulating modular tasks as user-defined functions: a. Create functions b. Call functions c. Sub-functions
ELCT 210 Engineering Circuit Analysis I
  1. Student will demonstrate how to apply Ohm’s Law, identify and explain the differences between parallel, series and series-parallel circuits and the use of Mesh-Loop analysis to solve complex Series-Parallel circuits
  2. Student will demonstrate the ability to perform circuit analysis on series-parallel circuits theoretically and in the laboratory using computer aided circuit design software such as (MultiSim and MATLAB) and will analyze circuits using: Superposition Theorem, Thevenin’s Theorem, Norton’s Theorem, Maximum power Transfer Theorem, Substitution Theorem and Millman’s Theorem
  3. Student will explain the operation of capacitors and inductors in DC circuits compare between capacitive and inductive circuits, first-order transient circuits, and magnetic circuits, including mutual inductance, transformers and how to analyze inductive transients
ELCT 211 Engineering Circuit Analysis II
  1. Student will demonstrate how to calculate and measure AC waveforms, explain and calculate the transient response of series-parallel circuits, perform circuit analysis on series-parallel circuits theoretically, hands-on in the laboratory and using computer aided circuit design software (MultiSim and MATLAB) utilizing the following analysis methods: a. Dependent Source b. Source Conversions c. Branch-Current analysis d. Mesh (loop) analysis e. Nodal Analysis
  2. Student will demonstrate how to calculate and analyze AC circuits using different theorems such as: a. Superposition Theorem (dependent and independent Sources) b. Thevenin’s Theorem (dependent and independent Sources) c. Norton’s Theorem (dependent and independent Sources) d. Maximum power Transfer Theorem, express circuits in Phasor form, calculate Impedance, Admittance, and demonstrate circuit analysis using Kirchhoff’s Laws and calculate Power Factor Corrections for AC circuits
  3. Student will demonstrate how to utilize Laplace transform to determine the transfer function and Steady-State Response of AC circuits and Steady-State response of an electric circuit when excited by a periodic voltage or current source
EMS 50 Emergency Medical Responder
  1. Recognize the role and responsibility of the Emergency Medical Responder in the EMS System
  2. Recognize and manage a victim experiencing cardiac arrest.
  3. Recognize and manage a victim experiencing a medical emergency.
  4. Recognize and manage a victim experiencing a traumatic injury.
  5. Describe common EMS Operational policies with regards to crime, terrorism, and hazardous materials.
EMS 60 Emergency Medical Technician
  1. Describe the proper assessment, treatment and management of medical and trauma patients.
  2. Describe the laws and regulations pertaining to the role of an EMT
  3. Accurately perform a patient assessment of medical and trauma patients on simulated patients.
EMS 61 Emergency Medical Technician Refresher
  1. Properly assess and manage medical, trauma, and/or pediatric patient.
EMS 80 Paramedic Anatomy & Physiology
  1. Describe the role of oxygen in the human body and the implications if it does not receive the proper amount.
  2. Describe the value of knowing the basic anatomy and physiology of the human body when treating a patient.
EMS 81 Paramedic Introduction to Emergency Medical Services
  1. Distinguish the attributes, behaviors, historical milestones, and the leadership role you play within the EMS profession.
  2. Apply the behaviors that promote well being and stress management within the EMS profession.
  3. Interpret the ethical characteristics and demonstrate appropriate problem solving tools, needed to solve medical ethical dilemmas within the EMS profession.
  4. Interpret the laws, rules, and regulations as related to: negligence, malpractice, consent, and treatment within the EMS profession.
EMS 82 Paramedic Cardiology
  1. Analyze and appropriately treat cardiac patients.
EMS 83 Paramedic Pharmacology
  1. Compare and contrast the different routes of medication administration and the effects of the medications on the different body systems.
  2. Differentiate medication classes and their effects on special patients such as: Geriatrics, Pediatrics, Chronically ill, and pregnant patients.
  3. Calculate and properly prepare medication for administration.
  4. Recognize safe and effective handling and administration of medications as well as the therapeutic effects on the patients.
  5. Discuss the side effects, complications, post administration follow-up including: Documentation, and reassessment of the patient.
EMS 84 Emergency Medical Services
  1. Analyze and differentiate the various medical disorders of the human body, associated anatomical / pathophysiological abnormalities, design treatment modalities and assess for patient responses.
  2. Compare and contrast the anatomical and pathophysiological implications of pediatric emergencies, describe various medical and traumatic emergencies, describe treatment plans and assess for patient response to treatments.
  3. Differentiate the kinematics of trauma, mechanism of injury, compare and contrast the effects of trauma on various body systems, organize a standard approach to the trauma patient, arrange for specialized assistance and assess a critically injured patient within an acceptable time-frame.
EMS 85 Paramedic Clinical
  1. Differentiate the pathophysiology, formulate treatment plans and assess for patient improvement of various emergencies and conditions for the adult and pediatric patient.
  2. Analyze and classify patient conditions, organize patient exam techniques in the clinical setting and evaluate a complete patient assessment.
  3. Recognize the need for basic and advanced life support skills, analyze the effectiveness, organize a standard approach and assess for effectiveness / success of each skill and assessment tool.
  4. Demonstrate hands on psychomotor skills under the direct supervision of a clinical preceptor (RN), these skills should include but are not limited to: IV insertion, medication administration, advanced airway procedures, and wound/orthopedic care.
EMS 86 Paramedic Field Internship
  1. Differentiate the pathophysiology, formulate treatment plans and assess for patient improvement of various emergencies and conditions for the adult and pediatric patient.
  2. Analyze and classify patient conditions, organize patient exam techniques in the field setting and evaluate a patient assessment for organizing effective reporting techniques.
  3. Debate special reporting and documentation conditions, prepare a patient care report, categorize the different types of documentation approved for use in the field setting and choose the appropriate documentation format based on the conditions.
  4. Describe the various modes of patient transportation, debate the appropriate use of ground versus air transportation, define patient implications for each mode of transportation, create decision patterns for consideration of patient transportation modes and weigh the risks and benefits of each mode.
  5. Recognize the need for basic and advanced life support skills, analyze the effectiveness, organize a standard approach and assess for effectiveness / success of each skill and assessment tool.
  6. Examine the relative importance of complete scene management and leadership skills, formulate a communication plan and consider the safety of the EMS team.
ENGL 6 Basic Writing and Reading
  1. Practice writing as a process at a basic level.
  2. Write correctly structured sentences generally free from errors in grammar and punctuation.
  3. Write developed, unified, coherent and grammatically competent expository paragraphs and essays.
  4. Recognize main ideas, construct summaries based on extended readings, and recognize rhetorical strategies in a variety of pre-college level texts.
ENGL 10 Lab in Writing
  1. Analyze writing projects for organization, focus, support.
  2. Edit writing projects for mechanics, spelling, punctuation.
  3. Perform word processing functions and complete on-line research.
ENGL 50 Writing Fundamentals
  1. Identify correct/incorrect usage of punctuation and grammar.
  2. Analyze topic, purpose, controlling idea/thesis, audience, and support/evidence in pre-collegiate texts.
  3. Compose well-organized, developed, unified, and stylistically competent essays of 600-1000+ words.
ENGL 61 Tutoring Writing
  1. Apply theoretical concepts of tutoring writing to the tutoring session.
  2. Distinguish between and critique student work for MLA and APA formats.
  3. Negotiate student-writers through the writing process.
ENGL 62 Writing Tutor Workshop
  1. Strategize revision techniques with students who come to the Writing Center for help with their writing projects.
  2. Deal sensitively with students from various cultural backgrounds.
  3. Deal sensitively with ESL students.
ENGL 101 English Composition and Reading
  1. Research sources using the library's catalog, databases, and the Internet to develop information competency skills.
  2. Produce a written researched argument which makes a clear claim and incorporates appropriate source material.
  3. Format, document, and integrate sources according to the MLA style manual.
ENGL 101H Honors Composition and Reading
  1. Research sources using the library's catalog, databases, and the Internet to develop information competency skills.
  2. Produce a written researched argument which makes a clear claim and incorporates appropriate source material at a higher level than ENGL 101.
  3. Format, document and integrate sources according to the MLA style manual with greater complexity than in ENGL 101.
ENGL 102 Composition and Literature
  1. Identify key differences in genre such as poetry, fiction, essay, and drama.
  2. Analyze works of literature using technical literary terms.
  3. Evaluate literature within academic discourse to produce a researched project.
ENGL 102H Honors Composition and Literature
  1. Critique key elements of theme, imagery, symbolism, structure, and organization in works of literary art. 2. Identify and evaluate secondary critical sources on works of literary art. 3. Write a researched paper demonstrating advanced understanding of literary methods and theories.
ENGL 104 Critical Thinking & Composition
  1. Critique a text for logical fallacies.
  2. Evaluate source material for validity.
  3. Synthesize multiple texts and demonstrate sound logic to support an argument.
ENGL 104H Honors Critical Thinking and Composition
  1. critique complex texts for logical fallacies. 2.evaluate a variety of sources for integration into a writing project. 3.synthesize multiple texts and demonstrate sound logic to support an advanced argument.
ENGL 109 Creative Writing
  1. Transfer understanding of different genres of fiction and poetry to writing imaginative projects.
  2. Assess and workshop works from other students for style and content.
  3. Self-assess and revise works from various poetry and fiction genres for style and content.
ENGL 112 Technical Writing
  1. Identify technical design and visual rhetoric appropriate to professional documents.
  2. Produce a technical description of a mechanism, object, or system appropriate to audience and purpose.
  3. Synthesize research materials for a technical writing project.
ENGL 116 Authors of the Theatre
  1. Identify the form and structure of plays.
  2. Compare and contrast stylistic differences between playwrights.
  3. Analyze content of plays within their cultural and historical contexts
ENGL 128 Special Topics: Mythology
  1. Identify forms and structures in mythology.
  2. Analyze major myths within the conventions of the genre using appropriate literary terminology.
  3. Create a researched project which examines a myth within its historic and cultural context.
ENGL 138 Cooperative Education English
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
ENGL 210A Fiction Writing I
  1. Identify key differences in fictional forms to write imaginative projects in fiction at the beginning level.
  2. Assess the projects of other students for effectiveness of style and content before and while workshopping at the beginning level.
  3. Self-assess and revise drafts from fiction projects for style and content at the beginning level.
ENGL 210B Fiction Writing II
  1. Identify key differences in fictional forms to write imaginative projects in fiction at the intermediate level.
  2. Assess the projects of other students for effectiveness of style and content before and while workshopping at the intermediate level.
  3. Self-assess and revise drafts from fiction projects for style and content at the intermediate level.
ENGL 211A Poetry Writing I
  1. Identify key differences in poetic forms to write imaginative projects in poetry at the beginning level.
  2. Assess the projects of other students for effectiveness of style and content before and while workshopping at the beginning level.
  3. Self-assess and revise drafts from poetry projects for style and content at the beginning level.
ENGL 211B Poetry Writing II
  1. Identify key differences in poetic forms to write imaginative projects in poetry at the intermediate level.
  2. Assess the projects of other students for effectiveness of style and content before and while workshopping at the intermediate level.
  3. Self-assess and revise drafts from poetry projects for style and content at the intermediate level.
ENGL 220 Modern Fiction
  1. Create a researched project which evaluates works of modern fiction within a broader historic or cultural context. 2. Identify forms and structures in modern and/or contemporary fiction. 3. Analyze works of modern and/or contemporary fiction using technical literary terms.
ENGL 225 Poetry
  1. Identify the forms and structures of representative poems. 2. Analyze representative poems using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project which evaluates selective poems within a broader historic or cultural context
ENGL 230 Survey of American Literature 1600-1865
  1. Characterize the major works of American literature from 1600-1865 in terms of developments in the conventions of form, structure, genre, language and literary devices. 2. Analyze works of American Literature from 1600 to 1865 using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project that evaluates a major work of American literature of this period within its historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 231 Survey of American Literature 1865 to Present
  1. Characterize the major works of American literature from 1865 to the present in terms of developments in the conventions of form, structure, genre, language and literary devices
  2. Analyze works of American Literature (1865-present) using technical literary terms.
  3. Create a researched project that evaluates a major work of American literature of this period within its historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 232 Chicano/a and Latino/a Literature
  1. Identify forms and structures in both traditional literature and contemporary works of Chicano/a and Latino/a Literature. 2. Analyze works of Chicano/a and Latino/a Literature using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project assessing works of Chicano/a and Latino/a Literature within their historic and cultural contexts
ENGL 233 African-American Literature
  1. Identify forms and structures in both traditional and contemporary African American literature. 2. Analyze works of African American Literature using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project assessing works of African American Literature within their historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 234 Native American Literature
  1. Identify forms and structures in both traditional literatures and contemporary works by Native American writers. 2. Analyze works of Native American literature using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project which assesses works of Native American Literature within their historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 235 Children's Literature
  1. Analyze a variety of children's literature for literary and artistic value using the appropriate terminology.
  2. Interpret and compare/contrast traditional and current stories, poems, plays, and novels for children in term of theme, cultural context, and value for contemporary children.
  3. Evaluate literature for children for use of language and content appropriate for specific psychological and social stages of development.
  4. Create a researched project that exhibits knowledge of the inter-play between language, art, and themes appropriate to children's developmental stages.
ENGL 236 Young Adult Literature
  1. Analyze a variety of young adult literature using technical literary terms.
  2. Characterize major works of young adult literature within the conventions of form, genre, language, literary devices, and multi-media expressions.
  3. Create a researched project which evaluates a major work of young adult literature within its historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 240 World Literature Ancient-Early Renaissance
  1. Identify forms and structures in world literature from ancient times through the early Renaissance. 2. Analyze the major works of world literature of this period in terms of the conventions of genre, language and literary devices. 3. Create a researched project which examines a work of world literature of this period within its historic and cultural context.
ENGL 241 World Literature Renaissance-Modern
  1. Identify forms and structures in world literature of this period. 2. Analyze the major works of world literature of this period in terms of the conventions of genre, language and literary devices. 3. Create a researched project which examines a work of world literature within its historic and cultural context.
ENGL 245 Survey of British Literature Early Medieval-Neoclassics
  1. Characterize the major works of British literature of this period in terms of developments in the conventions of form, structure, genre, language and literary devices. 2. Analyze works of British Literature using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project that evaluates a major work of British literature of this period within its historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 246 Survey of British Literature Romantics-20th Century
  1. Characterize the major works of British literature of this period in terms of developments in the conventions of form, structure, genre, language and literary devices. 2. Analyze works of British Literature using technical literary terms. 3. Create a researched project that evaluates a major work of British literature of this period within its historic and cultural contexts.
ENGL 247 Shakespeare
  1. Identify forms and structures in Shakespeare’s poems and plays. 2. Examine key themes, motifs, images and concepts that run throughout Shakespeare’s plays and poems. 3. Create a researched project that analyzes Shakespeare’s works within both historic and contemporary contexts.
ENGL CAHSEE NC CAHSEE Non-Credit Reading, Writing, and Test taking
  1. Measuring Up to the California Content Standards Student Learning Outcomes 1. Apply knowledge of word origins to determine meanings of new vocabulary encountered in reading material and multiple choice questions in the California High School Exit Exam (CAHSEE) 2. Read and understand a variety of literature, magazines, newspapers, and online information to be used for analysis and argument. 3. Read historical and literary works for recurrent patterns and themes. 4. Write clear, coherent, focused essays exhibiting awareness of purpose and audience. 5. Write and speak using standard conventions of grammar, sentence and paragraph structure.
ESL 12A Basic Computer Literacy
  1. Demonstrate the ability to use the keyboard at a basic level and basic computer usage.
  2. Demonstrate proper use of software to compose, retrieve, and edit documents.
ESL 12B Basic Computer Literacy I
  1. Demonstrate a proficient knowledge of the most current version of Microsoft Operation System.
ESL 23 Pre-Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary
  1. Demonstrate comprehension of short, abridged reading passages.
  2. Use a basic range of library resources and reference materials to gather information
  3. Use a basic range of strategies to understand and use new vocabulary
  4. Develop vocabulary skills from context
ESL 25 Pre-Intermediate Listening & Speaking
  1. Speak with sufficient fluency appropriate for the level in a variety of situations
  2. Listen and comprehend general conversations in social situations
  3. Speak about personal information related to immediate needs using simple sentences and phrases
  4. Pronounce common words and phrases using correct intonational patterns
ESL 27A Pre-Intermediate Writing and Grammar
  1. Analyze meaning and properly use grammatical structures
  2. Access and use online resources
  3. Differentiate between written and spoken English
ESL 27B Pre-Intermediate Writing and Grammar II
  1. Demonstrate basic library/reference skills
  2. Identify and self correct grammar errors in verb tense and subject
  3. In response to a prompt, write a short journal entry, in class, with a moderate level of grammatical and syntactic accuracy.
ESL 30A Intermediate Pronunciation I
  1. Evaluate and assess pronunciation goals
  2. Apply speech modification strategies using a variety of strategies
  3. Demonstrate communicative intelligibility
  4. Self monitor and self correct pronunciation errors
ESL 30B Intermediate Pronunciation II
  1. Demonstrate the correct use of consonants and vowels in communicative activities.
  2. Demonstrate communicative intelligibility using correct stress, rhythm, and intonation.
ESL 33A Low Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary
  1. Apply reading skills such as skimming, scanning, and guessing meaning from contextual clues for reading comprehension.
  2. Summarize reading passages of a story with guided questions.
ESL 33B High Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary
  1. Apply skills and strategies to various reading tasks, such as composing notes, short summaries, and using a dictionary to develop and expand vocabulary.
  2. Use basic library research skills
  3. Demonstrate increased reading comprehension
  4. Read and critically analyze at least one teacher selected full length work of fiction
ESL 34 High Intermediate English Skills at the Workplace
  1. Demonstrate understanding of job search skills
  2. Demonstrate effective job interviewing skills.
  3. Demonstrate understanding of workplace success
ESL 35A Low Intermediate Listening and Speaking
  1. Build a dialog using practiced idioms and grammar structure
  2. Apply listening and speaking strategies in everyday situations
  3. Successfully access and demonstrate the use of ESL websites and software in the ESL Lab.
  4. Collaborate with others using email and internet activities
ESL 35B High Intermediate Listening and Speaking
  1. Demonstrate understanding of the central idea of speech related to social, professional or academic topics.
  2. Sustain understanding of conceptually or linguistically complex speeches.
  3. Organize ideas on a topic and speak at length using increasingly complex vocabulary and sentence structure.
ESL 37 Intermediate Grammar
  1. Produce and demonstrate correct understanding and use of the following features in English: · Past, present, future, and present perfect verb tenses · High-frequency phrasal verbs · Modal words and expressions · Pronouns
ESL 37A Low Intermediate Writing & Grammar
  1. Compose a paragraph of 125-150 words on a familiar topic such as a daily routine or a description of a place or person with a moderate degree of grammatical, lexical, and syntactic accuracy.
  2. Identify the following basic parts of speech: noun, verb, adjective, adverb, conjunction, and preposition.
  3. Produce simple and compound sentences with moderate syntactic, lexical, and grammatical accuracy.
ESL 37B High Intermediate Writing & Grammar
  1. Compose an essay of 150-300 words on a moderate range of topics
  2. Compose a moderate variety of sentence types, including simple, compound, and some complex
  3. Demonstrate understanding of certain grammar forms such as present perfect verb tense, comparative and superlative adjectives, and gerunds and infinitives
ESL 38 High Intermediate Grammar
  1. Compose two or more paragraphs with topic sentences and supporting detail applying a variety of sentence structures and verb tenses.
  2. Compose simple business, personal letters and email messages using correct format.
  3. Demonstrate editing skills for content, spelling, capitalization, mechanics, and grammatical form.
ESL 43 Low Advanced Reading and Vocabulary
  1. Demonstrate comprehension of level-appropriate (advanced) reading passages
  2. Create formal summaries of articles and stories, both fiction and nonfiction
  3. Use effectively a variety of resources that promote language acquisition and reading comprehension at an advanced level.
ESL 43B High Advanced Reading and Vocabulary
  1. Develop a good command of vocabulary analysis and increase reading comprehension
  2. Develop Critical thinking skills
  3. Write a variety of essays on reading assignment
  4. Access a variety of reference tools in library and on the internet
ESL 45 Public Speaking for ESL Students
  1. Identify the correct non verbal cues used in public speaking in American culture
  2. Listen critically and objectively
  3. Use the correct intonation and pitch in pronunciation
ESL 45A Cross Cultural Communication Skills
  1. Interact successfully in mainstream North American culture and identify similarities and differences between American and one's own culture
  2. Identify intercultural similarities and differences
  3. Identify the way culture influences values, assumptions and beliefs
ESL 46A Low Advanced Academic Vocabulary
  1. Students will increase their range of English vocabulary in writing and speaking using collocations to sound naturally and improve writing.
  2. Correctly identify parts of speech of academic vocabulary.
  3. Analyze prefix, suffix and roots to understand meaning of unfamiliar vocabulary
  4. Use online resources, dictionary and thesaurus to identify synonyms and antonyms.
  5. Distinguish between commonly confused academic vocabulary
ESL 47 Advanced Grammar
  1. Produce a short, coherent composition (approx. 200 words) on a familiar or researched topic with a high level of grammatical accuracy and appropriate use of moderate-frequency vocabulary.
  2. Generate a variety of statements and questions with a high level of grammatical accuracy.
  3. Apply previously learned rules of grammar, spelling, and punctuation.
ESL 48 High Advanced Grammar
ETEC 90 Educational Technology Internship
ETEC 106 Introduction to Computer Technology for Educators
  1. Identify and evaluate key elements of educational technology both in the classroom and in distance education.
  2. Recognize core components such as hardware, software, networks, data storage, applications, operating systems, and effectively utilize applications such as spreadsheet, word processor, presentation, web browser, and online tools to research, evaluate, organize, manage, and present digital information.
  3. Identify core components of standard public school curriculum and apply them in creation and demonstration of rudimentary lesson plans, along with companion sample learner artifacts, incorporating effective technology skills and key educational technology concepts.
  4. Compile data, create materials, and construct a professional electronic portfolio.
FBAS 9 Open Tennis Class ($35.00)
FBAS 10 Parenting and Me
FBAS 100 America's Best Kept Investment Secrets
FBAS 101 Read All Day and Get Paid for It
FBAS 102 Writing for Magazines
FBAS 103 Screenwriting Warriors: Basic Training
FBAS 165 Physical Fitness
FIRE 4B First Responder Operational Weapons of Mass Destruction
  1. (A) Identify the purpose, scope and need for a “WMD” Class at the OSHA “FRO” level;
  2. Define, describe, and identify WMD and Terrorism and ways to prevent or deter a terrorist event.
  3. Recognize when an incident may involve NBC+E weapons and know the value and limits of the “IDHA” (Identification and Hazard Assessment) steps to validate incident information.
  4. Perform the first responder initial priority actions upon discovery of an incident that potentially involves NBC+E weapons
  5. Identify and respond to at least one “Key Response Issue” for follow-up action to an NBC+E incident.
FIRE 10 Fire Fighter Skills Maintenance
  1. Demonstrate the use of fire hoses and ladders in a structural firefighting setting.
  2. Demonstrate the use of personal protective equipment and practices on the foreground.
FIRE 10C Co Off Skills Maint
FIRE 10D Hand Crew Skills Maintenance
FIRE 11 Low Angle Rope Rescue Operational
  1. assemble a rescue management system utilizing the Incident Command System (ICS).
  2. use various rope and related appliances used in rescue applications.
  3. Perform procedures for packaging victims with: A. Pelvic Harness B. Chest Harness C. a Carabiner to a Harness D. a Safety Line to Two Harnesses
FIRE 11A Rescue Systems I
  1. Describe the category of hazards.
  2. Describe the likelihood of survival in a specific structural collapse situation
  3. Critically evaluate and assess the information needed to organize a search
  4. Critically assess the equipment and processes required to operate a rope rescue systems.
  5. Describe types, capabilities, and safety considerations for tools used in making emergency building shores
  6. Describe materials, their capabilities, and limitations of emergency building shores
  7. Explain the importance of appropriate stabilization methods prior to lifting and moving
FIRE 11B Confined Space Rescue Awareness
  1. Identify a confined space and the hazards it presents to the fire fighter
  2. Identify and describe the equipment and procedures required to operate safely and legally within a confined space.
  3. Describe the basic operational positions and their responsibilities as set forth by CAL-OSHA (California Occupational Safety and Health Administration).
FIRE 11D Confined Space Rescue Technician
  1. Perform according to regulations and standards for confined space entry.
  2. Select and use hazard control and atmospheric monitoring equipment in confined spaces.
  3. Select and use personal protective equipment.
  4. Construct and use rope rescue and victim removal/packaging systems.
FIRE 11E Rapid Intervention Crew Tactics
  1. Apply knowledge and techniques of Rapid Intervention Crews.
  2. Demonstrate and apply fire fighter rescue and self-survival techniques.
FIRE 11F River/Flood Rescue
  1. Critically analyze and determine the appropriate basic rescue techniques applicable to a specific water rescue problem.
  2. Critically analyze and evaluate the special hazards and problems in swift water rescue operations.
  3. Adapt and perform the basic skills to make safe moving water rescues.
  4. Adapt and perform rope handling and rigging skills for various water rescue scenarios.
FIRE 11G Auto Extrication Techniques
  1. Discuss information on the types of incident they might encounter and the procedures and systems used during an auto extrication.
  2. Discuss information on the types of auto extrication tools and their uses.
  3. Demonstrate the proper procedure for maintaining auto extrication tools.
  4. Perform simulated rescues and use auto extrication tools during the exercises involving simulated victims and damaged vehicles.
FIRE 40 Fire Fighter Entrance Exam Techniques
FIRE 40A Firefighter Physical Agility Entrance Exam Techniques
  1. Demonstrate successful completion of the sample Biddle Physical Ability Test as validated and approved by FPSI.
FIRE 51A Firefighter / EMT Public Safety Vertical Integration
  1. Successfully demonstrate the assigned skills of a Firefighter 1 as identified by the State Board of Fire Services and NFPA 1001.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to analyze and appropriately treat medical and trauma patients.
FIRE 51F Fire Control 3B
  1. describe the phases of fire and methods of heat transfer.
FIRE 51G Fire Control 4
  1. Identify and control a flammable liquid leak.
FIRE 53 Hazardous Materials First Responder Operational Decontamination
  1. Identify various types of decontamination and their appropriate application.
  2. Establish a decon corridor and describe the necessary equipment and personnel functions needed to perform various decontamination operations.
  3. Describe the Decontamination Leader Position Description and duties under the Incident Command System.
  4. Identify the types, selection criteria, and limitations of personal protective clothing and respiratory protection associated with decontamination.
  5. Describe the purpose and need for medical monitoring and the signs and symptoms of heat related illnesses.
FIRE 53A Fire Apparatus Driver/Operator 1A: Emergency Vehicle Operations
  1. List and explain driver responsibilities and state laws pertaining to operation of fire and other emergency apparatus.
  2. Demonstrate proper defensive driving techniques while operating fire fighting apparatus.
  3. Describe and demonstrate the proper techniques for inspecting and performing preventive maintenance on fire apparatus.
  4. Drive and operate the controls of fire apparatus.
FIRE 54A Truck Academy
  1. Vertically ventilate a commercial building.
  2. remove an injured and trapped victim from a vehicle using extrication tools.
FIRE 55C Command and Control of the Rapid Intervention Crew Deployment
  1. Students will demonstrate their knowledge in rapid intervention crew terminology and the tools required to conduct a rescue operation.
FIRE 59 Basic Wildland Fire Academy
  1. Describe the Cal Fire Mission and Organization, Code of Conduct, EEO/Sexual Harassment, and working with California inmate fire crews.
  2. Explain what occurs in the combustion process, and describe the elements of weather, topography, and fuels as they affect wildland fire fighting.
  3. Identify the components, uses, and limitations of wildland and structural personal protective equipment.
  4. List the 10 standard fire fighting orders, LCES, and 18 fire situations.
  5. Describe methods of avoiding fire entrapment, what to do if trapped, and the procedures to deploy a fire shelter.
  6. Demonstrate the proper use of wildland hand tools, power tools, firing devices, and fire extinguishers
FIRE 59B Wildland Fire Skills Maintenance
  1. Deploy a 300’ foot, single person, progressive hoselay.
FIRE 61G Fire Line Emt
FIRE 61J Rescue Systems 2
  1. Demonstrate and apply advanced rescue techniques.
  2. Demonstrate how to Lift and Stabilize Multiple Units of Heavy Objects.
FIRE 61K Rescue Systems 3: Structure Collapse Technician
  1. Demonstrate advanced rescue systems practices while recognizing and mitigating environmental hazards for the safety of rescuers and victims.
FIRE 61L Rope Rescue Technician
  1. Perform with rope rescue equipment,knots, bends and hitches, as well as be able to effectively package victims on a multitude of levels from low angle to high angle and effect a rescue.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to set up and/or perform with a belay line, high line, raising and lowering systems, releasing methods, knot passing, ascending and descending, victim pick-offs and climbing.
FIRE 63A Auto Extrication
  1. demonstrate appropriate tool handling while engaged in task level operations.
FIRE 64 Fire Apparatus Driver/Operator 1B: Pump Operations
  1. Identify and explain the different types of fire service pumps and the power supplies to fire pumps.
  2. List and explain the different types of water supply sources available to the fire service.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to operate fire pumps and provide the proper pressure and volume as requested.
  4. Demonstrate the ability to operate pumping engines at draft and connected to fire hydrants and to supply single and multiple hose lines as requested and to operate pressure regulators.
FIRE 65 Basic Wildland Fire Control
FIRE 66 Basic Incident Command
  1. Describe the ICS organization appropriate to the complexity of the incident or event.
  2. Use ICS to manage an incident or event.
FIRE 67 Trench Rescue
  1. Critically analyze and assess the common causes for trench collapse
  2. Evaluate and appraise the proper safety equipment used for trench rescue
  3. Apply the principles for placing edge protection, sheet and shore trench for rescue of victims
FIRE 70 Training Instructor 1A
  1. Employ methods and techniques for training in accordance with the latest concepts in career education.
  2. Select, adapt, organize, and utilize instructional materials appropriate for teaching cognitive lessons.
  3. Choose methods to evaluate teaching and learning efficiency.
  4. Apply major principles of learning through teaching demonstrations.
FIRE 70C Training Instructor 1C: Instructional Development Techniques
  1. Employ methods and techniques for training in accordance with the latest concepts in career education.
  2. Select, adapt, organize, and utilize instructional materials appropriate for teaching cognitive and psychomotor lessons.
  3. Choose methods to evaluate teaching and learning efficiency.
  4. Apply major principles of learning through teaching demonstrations.
FIRE 71 Training Instructor 1B: Psychomotor Lesson Delivery
  1. Employ methods and techniques for training in accordance with the latest concepts in career education.
  2. Select, adapt, organize, and utilize instructional materials appropriate for teaching psychomotor lessons.
  3. Choose methods to evaluate teaching and learning efficiency.
  4. Apply major principles of learning through teaching demonstrations.
FIRE 72 Command 1A-Structure Fire Command Operations for Company Officers
  1. Describe the principles of fireground command including operational leadership and ethics.
  2. Describe command and control techniques and communication skills needed for reporting incident conditions and commanding resources at an emergency incident.
  3. Perform scene size-up and identify the strategies and tactics used by company officers.
  4. Analyze and assess causes of firefighter fatalities and injuries and safety measures to protect personnel.
FIRE 72C Fire Command 1C I-Zone Firefighting for Company Officers
  1. Describe the three elements of wildland fire behavior including fuel, weather and topography.
  2. Analyze the fundamental elements of size-up as they relate to I-Zone firefighting
FIRE 73 Fire Command 1B-Incident Management for Company Officers (1998)
  1. Describe the principles of fire ground command, operational leadership, and ethics for the company officer.
  2. Demonstrate communication skills needed for reporting incident conditions and commanding resources at an emergency incident.
  3. Describe scene size-up and identify the strategies and tactics used by company officers.
  4. Analyze and assess causes of firefighter fatalities and injuries and safety measures to protect personnel.
FIRE 74 Fire Prevention 1A
  1. Define and perform the role of the fire inspector and the inspection process.
  2. Investigate, document, and resolve complaints.
  3. Perform a plan review with correct permit types and processes
  4. Evaluate the need, purpose, and select a delivery model for public education program.
FIRE 74C Fire Prevention 2A
  1. Apply requirements and standards for fire doors.
  2. Apply the factors affecting fire flow demands, water systems pressure and piping requirements, hydrant construction location and spacing.
  3. Compare the design and operation of various types of systems; inspection and maintenance procedures of sprinkler operations.
  4. Compare types of alarm systems, their design and operation.
FIRE 75 Fire Prevention 1B
  1. Describe the proper storage, handling and control measures of flammable and combustible liquids, hazardous materials, and explosives.
  2. Discuss the procedures for inspecting fixed fire protection systems and commercial cooking equipment.
  3. Describe and identify fire alarm system components, characteristics, and signaling system classifications, and the procedures of inspection.
FIRE 76 Fire Management 1-Supervision for Company Officers
  1. Describe the process of transitioning from a firefighter into an effective fire officer.
  2. Describe how internal and external influences effect the fire officer.
  3. Describe different management and leadership concepts and the advantages and disadvantages of various leadership styles.
  4. Describe common emotional and behavioral characteristics of supervising a group
  5. Describe the basics of supervision, and conducting interviews, counseling, goal setting and Firefighter Bill of Rights.
FIRE 77 Investigation 1A
  1. To provide students with an overview of fire investigative practices and responsibilities associated with fire origin and cause
  2. To provide students with technical information enabling them to determine the area of fire origin
FIRE 78 Fire Prevention 1C
  1. Discuss the outside storage and handling of bulk flammable liquids and gases, regulations and procedures for the installation of storage tanks and containers
  2. Describe regulations relative to the transportation of flammable liquids and gases, and procedures for controlling compressed and liquefied gas leaks
  3. Demonstrate the procedure for evaluating the physical properties of flammable liquids and compressed gases
FIRE 82 Hazardous Materials First Responder Awareness
  1. Identify a hazardous materials incident and make appropriate notifications in accordance with CCR Title 8, Section 5192 (q).
FIRE 82A Hazardous Materials First Responder Operational
  1. Describe the role of the Hazmat first responder.
  2. Identify the classifications of hazardous materials as described in the Emergency Response Guidebook (ERG).
  3. Identify the appropriate symbols on placards used to identify hazmat materials.
  4. Describe the purpose of a MSDS (Material Safety Data Sheet).
  5. Identify the appropriate level of PPE utilized during hazmat response.
FIRE 86 Intermediate Incident Command
  1. Describe how the NIMS Command and Management component supports the management of expanding incidents
  2. Describe the incident/event management process for supervisors and expanding incidents as prescribed by the Incident Command System
  3. Implement the incident management process on a simulated Type 3 incident
  4. Develop an Incident Action Plan for a simulated incident
FIRE 95 Basic Fire Academy
  1. Demonstrate the safe and proper use of fire fighting tools and equipment.
  2. Apply firefighter safety principles on fire-ground emergencies in order to analyze situations for potential dangers.
  3. Employ the appropriate extinguishment methods depending on the characteristics of a fire that is observed.
  4. Apply the principles of ventilation, forcible entry, rescue, auto extrication, building construction, loss control, basic fire investigation techniques, and basic fire prevention principles to a fire-ground emergency.
  5. Apply the principles of fire prevention and and fire investigation in emergency/non-emergency situations.
FIRE 100 Fire Protection Organization
  1. Describe the history, functions, culture and development of local, state and federal public safety and emergency services organizations.
  2. Identify minimum standards for fire service positions and hiring practices in public and private organizations.
  3. Define terms, equipment, facilities, and emergency management systems associated with fire service and public safety organization.
FIRE 101 Fire Service Operations
  1. Identify the types of fire departments and their management structures.
  2. Identify types and functions of fire department resources.
  3. Describe chain of command, unity of command, span of control as it pertains to fire department organization
FIRE 102 Fire Prevention Technology
  1. Define the National fire problem and functions of fire prevention organizations and associations
  2. Identify the model codes, standards, and regulations related to fire prevention
  3. Identify the minimum professional qualifications at the local, state, and national level for fire prevention employment opportunities.
  4. Describe inspection practices, procedures, and methods of fire and life safety education
FIRE 103 Fire Protection Systems
  1. Describe the design, use, and maintenance of fire protection systems and the codes and standards that regulate them.
  2. Explain the application and operation of water-based, non water-based, and portable fire suppression systems.
  3. Identify fire detection, alarm, smoke management, and monitoring systems including their testing, maintenance, and operational requirements.
FIRE 104 Fire Behavior and Combustion
  1. Define the national fire problem and functions of fire prevention organizations and associations.
  2. Identify the model codes, standards, and regulations related to fire prevention.
  3. Identify the minimum professional qualifications at the local, state and national level for fire prevention employment opportunities.
  4. Describe inspection practices, procedures and methods of fire and life safety education.
FIRE 105 Building Construction for Fire Protection
  1. Describe building construction as it relates to firefighter safety, building codes and inspections, fire prevention, and firefighting strategies.
  2. Analyze the hazards and tactical considerations associated with various building types and occupancies.
  3. Identify building design, materials, and systems, and their relationship to fire behavior and potential structural failure.
FIRE 107 Fire Investigation
  1. Describe basic chemistry of fire for purposes of understanding fire growth and behavior.
  2. Identify and describe the causes of fire and determine the area of origin of where a fire started. Demonstrate an understanding of various types of fires and patterns.
  3. Demonstrate an understanding of the investigation methods for determining causes of fire and the ability to apply these methods.
  4. Describe the correct procedures for collecting and preserving evidence at the fire scene.
  5. Demonstrate a understanding of legal requirements for criminal investigation of arson fires.
FIRE 108 Fire Hydraulics
  1. Describe the basic principles of fire hydraulics.
  2. Define “Fire Stream”.
  3. Calculate volume, fire flow,gpm and friction loss by using accepted formulas.
  4. Describe limitations of fire department pumpers when producing fire streams.
FIRE 109 Wildland Fire Control
FIRE 110 Principles of Fire and Emergency Services Safety and Survival
  1. Explain the national emergency services worker fatality problem and the history of the 16 life safety initiatives.
  2. Explain the importance of reporting and investigating all near-misses, injuries and fatalities and how to incorporate the lessons learned to affect cultural change throughout emergency services.
  3. Define “all risk” risk management and concepts of health, wellness, and the prevention of illness, injuries and accidents.
  4. Identify the national training standards as they correlate to professional development in leadership, supervision, and personal responsibly.
FIRE 138 Cooperative Education Fire Technology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives.
FREN 101 Elementary French
  1. Ask and respond correctly in two-way oral and written exchanges using vocabulary, grammar, and situations introduced.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to read, comprehend and write basic French.
  3. Demonstrate recognition of common cultural differences of the various Francophone cultures.
FREN 102 Elementary French
  1. Communicate (Speaking and understanding) using simple language with good pronunciation, with some spontaneity in conversation and writing about self, preferences, opinions and social experiences.
  2. Be able to describe experiences and impressions using correct grammatical structures and concepts in proper time sequence.
  3. Express comprehension of high frequency authentic text through written and/or oral questions.
  4. Demonstrate cross-cultural awareness and understanding of the French and American speaking world.
FREN 103 Intermediate French
  1. Be able to express thoughts and desires and formulate ideas and opinions in French using intermediate level vocabulary and grammatical forms.
  2. Demonstrate understanding of texts in French by using linguistic and cultural aspects.
  3. Write personal compositions reporting correct grammar structure.
  4. Be able to differentiate the values and customs in works of popular and high culture from various Francophone countries.
FREN 104 Intermediate French
  1. Be able to express thoughts and desires and formulate ideas and opinions in French using intermediate level vocabulary and grammatical forms.
  2. Demonstrate understanding of linguistic and cultural aspects of texts in French.
  3. Produce essay-format writing that develops a topic or thesis statement in a coherent and logical manner. Class Work Home Work Lab Activities
  4. Be able to differentiate the values and customs in works of popular and high culture from various Hispanic countries.
FREN 125 Conversational French
  1. Formulate simple conversations to accomplish basic tasks.
  2. Be able to use basic grammar to express ideas and opinions.
  3. Analyze situations for cultural conventions.
FREN 128 Special Topics
GEOG 101 Introduction to Physical Geography
  1. Identify and define basic geographic concepts and tools for study, such as maps and GIS.
  2. Identify and define earth-sun relationships such as rotation, revolution, angle of inclination, parallelism and sphericity and analyze how these relate to global seasonal patterns.
  3. Describe the ingredients and variables that influence weather and climate and analyze how these affect global patterns of hydrology, soils, vegetation, agriculture and human settlement patterns.
  4. Describe the earth's geologic cycle including the tectonic processes of folding, faulting and volcanism that build up the land and analyze how these affect the resulting geomorphology of a region.
  5. Identify earth's external weathering processes such as fluvial, eolian and glacial erosion, transportation and deposition and analyze how these affect the resulting geomorphology in humid and in arid regions.
GEOG 101L Geography 1 Laboratory
  1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Analyze Earth-sun relationships and describe how they affect daylight, seasons, and time for various places on earth. 2. Define weather data, interpret a weather map and use weather instruments to collect and record data about local temperature, humidity, pressure, and wind conditions. 3. Analyze the characteristics of different climate categories and describe the unique flora and fauna of each. 4. Identify the characteristics of landforms and rocks that relate to specific tectonic and magmatic processes. 5. Find location using the global grid of latitude and longitude and be able to utilize GPS technology. 6. Identify landforms created by the erosion of water, wind and ice and describe the characteristics of each.
GEOG 102 Introduction to Cultural Geography
  1. Identify and describe the basic geographical concepts of culture.
  2. Recognize the physical characteristics of each of the world's cultural environments.
  3. Analyze global population movement from early culture hearth to present day.
  4. Identify and analyze global patterns of development.
  5. Discuss the global differences and similarities in land use and economic activities.
  6. Describe and analyze global similarities and differences of race, gender, ethnicity, language and religion.
GEOG 103 Geography of California
  1. Describe and identify the physical characteristics of each California geographic region.
  2. Describe and identify the cultural characteristics of each California geographic region.
  3. Analyze the interactions between California's population and its physical environment.
  4. Assess and explain the interaction among California's diverse ethnic groups.
  5. Compare and contrast the geography of California's rural and urban areas.
  6. Identify and explain the physical and cultural topics unique to California's geography such as earthquakes and immigration.
GEOG 104 World Regional Geography
  1. Explain and understand the basic processes in geographic study, such as location, and spatial analysis of physical and cultural attributes.
  2. Identify and describe physical attributes of global regions and how these affect the cultural elements within these regions.
  3. Identify and analyze the distinctive cultural landscape of global regions and how these affect interactions within the global community.
GEOG 106 Map Interpretation and Analysis
  1. Identify and explain the fundamental concepts of maps in geographic learning and spatial analysis.
  2. Explain the concept of location on earth and the use of GPS systems in determining accuracy.
  3. Describe the various methods used to illustrate quantitative and qualitative data on maps including GIS techniques.
  4. Describe how GIS techniques are used to show physical and cultural data on maps.
GEOG 110 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (GIS) with lab
  1. Identify fundamental concepts in Geography Information Systems and understand how to use them in spatial analysis.
  2. Identify GIS data sources.
  3. Demonstrate how GPS navigational devices are used in GIS.
  4. Create a map of an area and understand how GIS assists in the spatial analysis of the region.
  5. Plan, evaluate and execute a GIS project.
GEOG 130 Introduction to Weather and Climate
  1. Define and understand the key terms and concepts of weather and climate.
  2. Explain the energy balance of the Earth-atmosphere system.
  3. Describe forces that cause atmospheric motion and resultant pressure patterns, wind systems and global circulation.
  4. Describe moisture, clouds and precipitation processes, and their distributions.
  5. Explain weather systems, distribution and extreme events.
  6. Classify and interpret atmospheric data through weather maps, radar imagery and satellite data.
  7. Describe global climate distribution and causes and implications of climate change.
GEOL 101 Physical Geology
  1. Identify the dynamics of the Earth’s interior and its relationship with Plate Tectonics and the formation of plate boundaries.
  2. Identify the rock forming minerals by their physical properties.
  3. Identify the 3 major rock types and their geologic processes.
  4. Analyze Geologic Deep Time and the Geologic time Chart.
  5. Demonstrate map scale and location.
  6. Recognize 20-30 of the most common Earth minerals by applying only their easily discernible physical properties.
  7. Classify rock samples representative of some the most common varieties of the 3 major Rock Families. It is expected that students will identify with at least 60% accuracy.
GEOL 128 Special Topics
GEOL 129 Independent Study
GUID 50 College Success
  1. Access and utilize web based tools used for college success (e.g. webadvisor, blackboard, email, etc.).
  2. Identify and explain study skills techniques (e.g. time management, goal setting, learning styles and test taking).
GUID 51 Orientation to College
  1. Explain the function of a minimum of four academic resources on campus.
  2. Plan a four or six semester educational plan to meet the requirements for a certificate or AA/AS or to transfer a four-year university.
GUID 55 Building Math Confidence
  1. Accept math as a part of everyday life.
  2. Handle math anxiety more effectively.
  3. Utilize study time more efficiently using the techniques appropriate to his/her predominant learning style(s).
  4. Recall and utilize problem solving methods in order to successfully complete math assignments and tests.
GUID 56 Self-esteem
  1. Establish and achieve short and long term goals.
  2. Develop a plan to effectively manage time and money.
  3. Express himself/herself assertively.
  4. Manage less desirable habits and make positive life changes.
  5. Apply critical and creative thinking skills to life situations.
GUID 59 Special Issues in Personal Development
  1. Assimilate life skill techniques.
  2. Describe common personal development practices.
GUID 66 Peer Advising Techniques
  1. Identify at least three services in the Extended Opportunity Programs and Services (EOPS).
  2. Identify and refer students in crisis to the appropriate EOPS counseling faculty.
GUID 100 Career and Life Planning
  1. Define the elements of the career and life planning process.
  2. Identify viable career options.
  3. Identify and describe the cornerstones of career placements.
GUID 101 First Year Experience
  1. Assess his or her learning style; apply learning style techniques to current classes; develop a plan to employ multiple learning style techniques.
  2. Develop effective note-taking strategies; practice effective study techniques; employ effective test taking strategies; design an exam plan; prepare simulated test questions so that student’s can practice test taking.
  3. Analyze three educational plans for transfer to the CSU/UC, Private/Independent colleges for a specific major; describe strengths and weaknesses of each plan; identify barriers to the development of effective time management, study habits, and goal-setting.
GUID 105 Personal & Career Success
  1. Prepare an APA-formatted research paper that explores a relevant topic in guidance or psychology.
  2. Synthesize a personally meaningful profile of their personality and developmental challenges, by completing the Meyers-Briggs Type Indicator and/or other psychological inventories.
  3. Identify, evaluate, and employ appropriate interpersonal communication, college study, time management and financial planning techniques.
GUID 107 Learning Strategies and Study Skills
  1. Identify key support programs and services on campus that will assist in achieving success in college.
  2. Evaluate skills and identify techniques to improve note taking.
HIST 103 World History to 1500
  1. Define the reasons for the rise, maturation, decline and contributions of the great ancient civilizations of the world 4000BCE-1000BCE, using primary and secondary source material and reflecting issues of ecology, race, gender, class and ethnicity to reflect unique belief systems, discoveries, inventions and scientific achievements.
  2. Categorize the rise and decline of classical world civilizations of Asia, Africa, Latin America and Europe in the period 1000 BCE to 500 CE, using primary and secondary source material and reflecting issues of ecology, race, gender class and ethnicity to reflect unique belief systems, discoveries, inventions and scientific achievements.
  3. Analyze and explain the period 500 CE to 1500 CE in terms of in terms of state development and the beginnings of the first global system of trade, using primary and secondary source material and reflecting issues of ecology, race, gender, class and ethnicity to reflect unique belief systems, discoveries, inventions and scientific achievements.
HIST 104 World History Since 1500
  1. SLO #1 Analyze European mercantile and colonial expansion in the period 1500-1800 and evaluate its impacts on Asian, African and American indigenous people, societies and states. 1. Explain the reasons for European expansion, militarism and colonialism in the non-European world. 2. Analyze and assess the effect that European expansion had on Asian, African and American indigenous people, societies and states. 3. Examine the development of a globalized trading system and its affect on Asian, African and American indigenous people, societies and states. SLO #2 Evaluate the historical relationship between, political modernization, industrialism, imperialism and underdevelopment in the period 1700-1914 1. Explain the causal relationship between commodity trade, merchant activity, political modernization and industrialism. 2. Assess the reasons for lack of modernization, industrialism and underdevelopment in Asian, African, Latin American and Middle Eastern societies and states 3. Examine and evaluate the justifications for European imperialism and the responses of Asian, African, Latin American and Middle Eastern societies and states SLO #3 Assess the history of the 20th century in terms of the struggle for independence and national self-determination Asian, African, Latin American and Middle Eastern societies and states. 1. Analyze the causal relationship between world wars and anti-colonial struggle in Asian, African, Latin American and Middle Eastern societies and states. 2. Explain post-WWII economic development in both the modern industrial nations, late-industrializing states and underdeveloped nations. 3. Evaluate the reasons for wars of national liberation/self-determination and the historical responses of modern industrial nations to these conflicts. (A) Course Objectives (The student can then:) 1. Formulate models of historical causality and explanation. 2. Critically read and analyze historical texts. 3. Write analytical and synthetic essays and develop critical thinking skills in explaining not only the "development of underdevelopment", but also how this does or does not explain the development of the industrialized nations.
HIST 115 History of California
  1. Develop analytical skills in relating to the historical study of California.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social, intellectual development of California.
  3. Analyze how issues of race and gender impacted the political, social and economic development of California.
HIST 117 History of United States to 1876
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to historical time period, cause and effect.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social, intellectual and diplomatic development of the United States from Pre-colonization to 1876.
  3. Analyze how issues of race and gender impacted the political, social and economic development of the United States.
HIST 117H Honors US History to 1876
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to historical time period, cause and effect, in addition to evaluating primary and secondary sources and their historiographical importance to US History to 1876.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social, intellectual and diplomatic development of the United States from the Pre-Columbian Americas as part of the larger pattern of U.S. and World history.
  3. Analyze how issues of race and gender impacted the political, social and economic development of the United States to 1876, and how these issues affect social and cultural change.
HIST 118 History of U.S. From 1876
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to historical time period, cause and effect.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social, intellectual and diplomatic development of the United States from 1876 to Present.
  3. Analyze how issues of race and gender impacted the political, social and economic development of the United States since 1876.
HIST 118H Honors History of the United States From 1876
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to historical time period, cause and effect, in addition to evaluating primary and secondary sources and their historiographical importance.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social, intellectual and diplomatic development of the United States from 1876 to Present as part of the larger pattern of U.S. and World history.
  3. Analyze how issues of race and gender impacted the political, social and economic development of the United States since 1876, and how these issues affect social and cultural change.
HIST 129 Independent Study
HIST 130 Latin American History
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to colonial Latin America, cause and effect.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social and diplomatic development of colonial Latin America.
  3. Critically analyze how inter-group relationships have affected the social, economic and political development of colonial Latin America.
  4. Critically analyze Pre-Columbian societies and their downfall as well as European motivations for colonization and conquest of Latin America.
HIST 131 Latin American History
  1. Develop analytical skills in relation to post-independence Latin America, cause and effect.
  2. Identify and discuss transformational people, institutions and events that have been the basis for the political, economic, social and diplomatic development of post-independence Latin America.
  3. Critically analyze how inter-group relationships have affected the social, economic and political development of Latin America since 1800.
  4. Analyze the basis for and the impact of US foreign policy on modern Latin American development.
HIST 155 Women in U.S. History
  1. Identify and evaluate gender relationships and their impact on US social development.
  2. Identify important women and their significant roles and contribution during each major historic era in US history.
  3. Describe the ethic of domesticity and how it affected women’s lives through selected historical eras.
  4. Examine, evaluate and discuss primary and secondary source materials to determine and analyze attitudes reflected in contemporary authors of selected historical eras in relation to the role and status of women.
  5. Evaluate examples of historical periods when societal restrictions on women did not always coincide with the ideals that women held for themselves in any given time period.
HLTH 102 Contemporary Problems in Personal and Community Health
  1. Identify and analyze risk reduction factors in personal health.
HLTH 202 Nutrition for Fitness
  1. Identify the foods in each nutrient category.
  2. Analyze how each category of nutrients affects fitness.
JOUR 108 Fundamentals of Journalism
  1. Identify newsworthy topics for coverage using recognized criteria.
  2. Compose drafts of articles and apply established standards, structures and styles.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of basic legal and ethical issues in journalism.
JOUR 108LA Journalism Lab A
  1. Evaluate options for style, structure and page design and apply appropriate strategies at all stages of production at lab level A.
  2. Write feature articles using appropriate style and structure for lab level A.
  3. Apply basic legal and ethical standards of journalism at lab level A to the student newspaper.
JOUR 108LB Journalism Lab B
  1. Evaluate options for style, structure and page design and apply appropriate strategies at all stages of production at lab level B.
  2. Write feature articles using appropriate style and structure for lab level B.
  3. Apply basic legal and ethical standards of journalism at lab level B to the student newspaper.
JOUR 108LC Journalism Lab C
  1. Evaluate options for style, structure and page design and apply appropriate strategies at all stages of production at lab level C.
  2. Write feature articles using appropriate style and structure for lab level C.
  3. Apply basic legal and ethical standards of journalism for lab level C to the student newspaper.
JOUR 108LD Journalism 108 Lab D
  1. Evaluate options for style, structure and page design and apply appropriate strategies at all stages of production at lab level D.
  2. Write feature articles using appropriate style and structure for lab level D.
  3. Apply basic legal and ethical standards of journalism at lab level D to the student newspaper.
JOUR 129 Independent Study
JOUR 138 Cooperative Education Journalism
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
KIN 101 Introduction to Exercise Science and Kinesiology
  1. Summarize the historical, ethical and philosophical foundations for the discipline of Kinesiology, how it is structured, and the types of knowledge studied by its scholars, as well as the implications of this and other types of knowledge for professional practice.
  2. Recognize and describe the nature and demands of professional occupations, the career options available to students and the qualifications associated with each.
  3. Compare and contrast the relationship between performance in the movement forms of dance, exercise and sport, and the foundations of the disciplines within Kinesiology
KIN 102 First Aid, AED and CPR
  1. Assess victims of injury and medical emergencies and apply emergency action plan.
  2. Describe the signs and symptoms associated with common medical emergencies.
  3. Demonstrate cardiopulmonary resuscitation, the use of AED and first aid care that is needed in common medical emergencies.
KIN 103 History and Appreciation of Dance
  1. Recognize dances in the social, theatrical and ritualistic categories.
  2. Differentiate dances that have originated from a variety of countries.
  3. Evaluate cultural traditions today which have been influenced by dance.
KIN 104 Psychology of Physical Performance
  1. Recognize individual differences of sports behavior to motivate and determine the best teaching/coaching method for each team member.
  2. Identify how psychological profiles affect athletic performances.
KIN 105 Developmental Movement of Children
  1. Develop curriculum with learning experiences for children that assist in developing a broad base of movement skills.
  2. Analyze instructional objectives that are attainable within a single lesson
  3. Develop content with a focus on skill rather than broad exploration
KIN 141 Athletic Training I
  1. Recognize signs and symptoms of athletic injuries
  2. Respond to emergency athletic injury situations
  3. Examine various body areas to assess degree of injury
  4. Organize and stock athletic training kits
  5. Apply various prophylactic taping techniques to support injured body areas
  6. Understand basic human anatomy
KIN 142 Athletic Training II
  1. Demonstrate ability to assess vitals signs.
  2. Illustrate use of various strengthening exercises including isometric, isotonic, and isokinetic.
  3. Demonstrate their ability to operate therapeutic modalities.
  4. Build skills in prophylactic taping techniques.
KIN 150 Lifetime Physical Fitness Concepts
  1. Design and implement a personal fitness program.
  2. Design a lifetime fitness contract.
  3. Perform a 30 minute cardiovascular routine.
KIN 160 Physical Fitness
  1. Describe the short term and long term benefits associated with participation in an aerobic fitness program.
  2. Increase muscle mass, cardiorespiratory fitness, strength and flexibility.
KIN 161 Body Building and Conditioning
  1. Demonstrate the ability to perform exercises that build muscle and conditioning.
  2. Organize concepts in body building, stretching, endurance, and flexibility programs.
  3. Develop a personal training program that incorporates body building and conditioning.
KIN 162 Weight Training I
  1. Identify basic principles of anatomy and physiology related to weight lifting.
  2. Develop and monitor an individual workout plan employing appropriate skills and safety rules.
KIN 163 Weight Lifting II
  1. Develop an individual workout plan using level II skills and program techniques.
  2. Monitor an individual workout plan employing appropriate level II skills and safety rules.
  3. Identify important anatomical and physiological principles in weight lifting.
KIN 164 Aerobic Weight Training
  1. Demonstrate appropriate lifting techniques using a variety of machines and free weights.
  2. Demonstrate appropriate cardiovascular training technique.
  3. Develop a program incorporating both lifting and cardiovascular techniques with a healthy balance.
KIN 165 Introduction to Basketball
  1. Play a one on one game using correct two point shooting skills.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of basketball rules.
KIN 166 Beginning Volleyball
  1. Recognize basic positions on the court and court dimensions.
  2. Distinguish between offense and defensive plays and techniques.
  3. Explain the basic rules and officiating points of emphasis for a variety of game and scoring formats.
  4. Execute the basic skills of volleyball.
KIN 166B Beginning/Intermediate Volleyball
  1. Recognize specialized positions on the court and different offensive and defensive positioning.
  2. Distinguish between specialized offense and defensive plays and techniques.
  3. Explain the more complex rules and officiating points of emphasis for a variety of game and scoring formats.
  4. Execute the higher level skills of volleyball.
KIN 166C Intermediate/Advanced Volleyball
  1. Recognize specialized positions on the court and more advanced offensive and defensive positioning.
  2. Distinguish between advanced offense and defensive plays and techniques.
  3. Explain the more advanced rules and officiating points of emphasis for a variety of game and scoring formats.
  4. Execute the advanced level skills of volleyball.
KIN 168 Introduction to Self-Defense
  1. Demonstrate basic skills of self-defense.
  2. Determine which defensive moves should be used against specific offensive attacks.
KIN 176 Athletic Training III
  1. Apply basic first aid to injured athletes.
  2. Apply prophylactic taping and padding.
  3. Assess vital signs.
KIN 177 Athletic Training IV
  1. Apply therapeutic modalities in the treatment of athletic related injuries.
  2. Assess rehabilitation progression.
KIN 180A Tennis
  1. Execute proper fundamental skills required to play the game.
  2. Apply rules.
KIN 180B Tennis Doubles
  1. Discuss and demonstrate the rules of tennis, including basic offensive and defensive strategies for doubles, and game etiquette.
  2. Complete a doubles match using doubles strategies, net play, partner communication, proper tennis etiquette, and apply the rules and scoring of tennis.
KIN 181 Introduction to Golf
  1. Demonstrate an appropriate grip, swing, and stance with a golf club at the introductory level
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of the rules of golf at an introductory level
KIN 185 Football Techniques and Conditioning
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of the rules of the game of football.
  2. Demonstrate continued improvement in strength and conditioning.
  3. Apply skills and techniques necessary to successful participation in the game of football
KIN 185B Offensive Football Techniques and Conditioning
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of the offensive skills.
  2. Demonstrate continued improvement in strength and conditioning necessary for offensive skills.
  3. Analyze specific offensive strategies.
KIN 185C Defensive Football Techniques
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of the rules of the game of football that apply to the defensive game.
  2. Demonstrate continued improvement in strength, conditioning, and athletic skills necessary for successful competition defensively.
  3. Analyze specific defensive strategies.
  4. Apply skills and techniques in defensive football.
KIN 186A Introduction to Aqua Aerobics
  1. Perform activities requiring cardiorespiratory endurance, muscular endurance/strength and flexibility more efficiently.
KIN 186B Aqua Jogging
  1. Describe the benefits of exercise and its importance to a healthy lifestyle.
  2. Improve his/her fitness level
KIN 188A Introduction to Indoor Cycling (Spin)
  1. Identify basic principles of anatomy and physiology related to indoor cycling.
  2. Engage in a fitness activity employing appropriate skills and safety rules.
KIN 201 Introduction to Exercise Physiology
  1. Analyze exercise training programs as they relate to changes in human physiology to optimize training effects.
  2. Explain the normal physiological adaptations that result from chronic exercise and how these adaptations affect sports performance and human health.
  3. Explain the normal physiological changes that occur during an acute bout of exercise and how they affect sports performance and human health.
KIN 210 Movement Anatomy
  1. Describe the structure, composition, function and movement of bones.
  2. Identify the location, roles and actions of muscles and types of muscular contractions.
  3. Distinguish the actions and sports considerations of the body's articulations and involved muscles.
KIND 160A Tap Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each particular Tap 1A exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap 1A movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns at a tap 1A level
KIND 160B Tap Dance IB
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each particular Tap 1B exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap 1B movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns at a tap 1B level
KIND 160C Tap Dance IC
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each particular Tap 1C exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate Tap 1C movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns at a Tap 1C level
KIND 161A Tap Dance IIA
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIA exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIA movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIA dance routine.
KIND 161B Tap Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIB exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIB movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIB dance routine.
KIND 161C Tap Dance IIC
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIC exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIC movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIC dance routine.
KIND 162A Introduction to Ballroom Dance
  1. Demonstrate basic ballroom dance steps while dancing with a partner.
  2. Demonstrate choreographed beginning ballroom dance.
KIND 162B American Rhythm Ballroom Dance
  1. Perform steps to Swing, Mambo, Bolero, ChaCha, and Rumba.
  2. Perform routine with a partner and music to Swing, Mambo, Bolero, ChaCha, and Rumba.
KIND 163A Latin Ballroom Dance
  1. Perform beginning Latin ballroom dance steps with a partner.
  2. Perform beginning Latin ballroom dance routine with a partner.
KIND 163B Standard Ballroom Dance
  1. Perform steps to Waltz, Tango, Foxtrot, Quickstep, Viennese Waltz.
  2. Perform routine with partner to Waltz, Tango, Foxtrot, Quickstep, Viennese Waltz.
KIND 166A Introduction to Ballet Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate introductory level ballet dance skills while performing the warm up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory level ballet dance combinations.
KIND 166B Building Ballet Basics IB
  1. Demonstrate basic Ballet 1B skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors during class
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing basic ballet 1B dance combinations.
KIND 166C Ballet Fundamentals IC
  1. Demonstrate Ballet Fundamentals IC level dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Ballet Fundamentals IC level dance combinations.
KIND 167A Introduction to Intermediate Ballet IIA
  1. 1. Demonstrate beginning intermediate level Ballet IIA dance skills while performing the warm up,center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. 2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning intermediate level Ballet IIA dance combinations.
KIND 167B Intermediate Ballet Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate intermediate level Ballet IIB dance skills while performing the warm up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing intermediate level Ballet IIB dance combinations.
KIND 167C Intermediate Ballet IIC
  1. Demonstrate Intermediate Ballet IIC dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Intermediate Ballet IIC level dance combinations.
KIND 169A Introduction to Yogalates
  1. Demonstrate introductory Yoga and Pilates core mat work during class.
  2. Demonstrate introductory Yogalates improved body alignment, strength, flexibility, control, concentration and breathing during class.
KIND 169B Basic Yogalates
  1. Demonstrate basic Yogalates core mat work during class.
  2. Demonstrate basic Yogalates improved body alignment.
KIND 169C Yogalates Core Stability and Stretch
  1. Demonstrate and identify the primary benefits and methods of engaging the core for everyday activities.
  2. Demonstrate proper posture while engaging in Yogalates conditioning exercises throughout class.
KIND 169D Yogalates Core Stability and Stretch II
  1. Demonstrate core strength by performing "the hundred" with weights and exercise ball.
  2. Demonstrate improvement in personal physical conditioning and movement skills by performing side plank for 1 minute hold each side.
KIND 170A Jazz Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles at a jazz 1A level.
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz 1A level.
KIND 170B Jazz Dance 1B
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles at a jazz 1B level.
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz 1B level.
KIND 170C Jazz Dance 1C
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles at a jazz 1C level.
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz 1C level.
KIND 171A Jazz Dance IIA
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz 11A techniques principles.
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a Jazz 11A level.
KIND 171B Jazz Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz IIB technique principles.
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz IIB level.
KIND 171C Jazz Dance IIC
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz IIC technique principles.
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz IIC level.
KIND 174A Introduction to Modern Dance
  1. Demonstrate introductory level modern dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory level modern dance combinations.
KIND 174B Basic Modern Dance I
  1. Demonstrate basic level modern dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing basic level modern dance combinations.
KIND 174C Beginning Modern Dance I
  1. Demonstrate beginning level modern dance skills of holding parallel coupe while in plie.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to move through passe.
KIND 174D Intermediate Modern Dance I
  1. Demonstrate level I modern dance skills of holding turn out during rond de jambe.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to point toes and fully extend both legs and arms while moving in jete.
KIND 175A Introduction to Modern Dance II
  1. Demonstrate introductory level II modern dance skills while performing the warm up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability the follow musical cues while performing introductory level II modern dance combinations.
KIND 175B Basic Modern Dance II
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of basic Modern Dance II re-bound technique correctly while performing during center combinations.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of basic Modern Dance II technique tendu and degage combinations.
KIND 175C Modern Dance II
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of parallel versus turn out while performing Modern Dance II level dance combinations.
  2. Demonstrate parallel side attitude while performing Modern Dance II level dance combinations.
KIND 175D Intermediate Modern Dance II
  1. Demonstrate reverse jete during across the floor locomotors.
  2. Demonstrate side develope tilt jump during across the floor locomotors.
KIND 176A Introduction to Dance Rehearsal and Performance I
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of choreography during onstage performance.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing onstage.
KIND 176B Performance Dance Ensemble
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of upstage, downstage, stage right and stage left.
  2. Demonstrate use of basic props used in dance performances.
KIND 176C Dance Production
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of dance choreography learned during rehearsal and then performed in show.
  2. Present knowledge of one dance motif learned through small group presentation during class rehearsals.
KIND 176D Dance Performance
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of choreographed dance works in a public performance.
  2. Demonstrate knowledge of stage direction: stage right, stage left, upstage, center stage and down stage.
KIND 180 Introduction to Classical Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate Introductory dance skills associated with classical musical theatre genres.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Introductory classical musical theatre combinations.
KIND 181 Introduction to Contemporary Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate Introductory dance skills associated with contemporary musical theatre genres.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory contemporary musical theatre combinations.
KIND 182 Beginning Classical Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate beginning dance skills associated with classical musical theatre genres
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning classical musical theatre combinations.
KIND 183 Beginning Contemporary Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate beginning dance skills associated with contemporary musical theatre genres
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning contemporary musical theatre combinations.
KIND 186A Introduction to Hip Hop Dance
  1. Perform beginning hip-hop dance warm-ups.
  2. Perform across the floor and center floor combinations.
  3. Perform basic routine with and without music.
MATH 6 Math Operations
  1. Apply arithmetic operations to whole numbers.
  2. Apply arithmetic operations to fractions.
  3. Apply arithmetic operations to decimals.
  4. Apply order of operations to expressions involving whole numbers, fractions, and decimals.
  5. Solve applications involving whole numbers, fractions, and/or decimals.
MATH 10 Basic Math Skills
  1. Add, subtract, multiply and divide whole numbers, fractions and decimals.
  2. Solve percentage problems.
  3. Find the perimeter and area of basic polygons.
MATH 12 Pre-Algebra
  1. Solve linear equations and applications.
  2. Perform order of operations using signed numbers.
  3. Perform polynomial operations.
  4. Factor polynomials.
MATH 42 Elementary Algebra
  1. Graph linear equations and inequalities.
  2. Factor polynomials.
  3. Solve a system of linear equations.
  4. Simplify rational expressions.
  5. Solve first and/or second-degree polynomial equations.
  6. Translate words into algebraic expressions and equations.
MATH 42-S Elementary Algebra Support
  1. Graph linear equations and inequalities.
  2. Factor polynomials.
  3. Solve a system of linear equations.
  4. Simplify rational expressions.
  5. Solve first and/or second degree polynomial equations.
  6. Translate words into algebraic expressions and equations.
MATH 63 Pre-Statistics Mathematics
  1. interpret in context the slope and y-intercept of an application.
  2. determine the equation of the line of best fit for a given set of data.
  3. interpret the standard deviation or mean of a given data set.
MATH 90 Intermediate Algebra
  1. Find the domain of polynomial, radical, rational, exponential and logarithmic functions.
  2. Express sets and inequalities using set notation and interval notation.
  3. Choose an appropriate method (graphing, substitution, elimination, row reduction of matrices, or Cramer’s Rule) to solve a system of equations or an application involving a system of equations and determine whether the solution is reasonable.
  4. Translate application problems into algebraic expressions.
MATH 104 Trigonometry
  1. Identify six trigonometric functions and express them as the ratio of the sides of a right triangle.
  2. Solve right triangle problems.
  3. Use trigonometric identities to evaluate a non-standard angle without the use of a calculator.
  4. Evaluate the six trigonometric functions at standard angles without the aid of a calculator.
MATH 105 College Algebra
  1. Recognize, graph and compute zeros for polynomial, rational, radical, logarithmic and exponential equations.
  2. Apply matrix algebra to determine the solution of a system of linear equations.
  3. Apply concepts of analytic geometry to the conic sections.
  4. Demonstrate knowledge of geometric and arithmetic sequences.
MATH 105H Honors College Algebra
  1. Recognize, graph and compute zeros for polynomial, rational, radical, logarithmic and exponential equations.
  2. Apply matrix algebra to compute the zeros of a system of linear equations.
  3. Apply concepts of analytic geometry to the conic sections.
  4. Demonstrate knowledge of geometric and arithmetic sequences.
  5. Apply skills learned to real-life problems and present solutions in written and verbal form.
MATH 116 Preparation for Calculus
  1. Evaluate all six trigonometric functions in both radians and degrees.
  2. Apply transformation techniques to quadratic and trigonometric functions.
  3. evaluate limits in both graphical and algebraic forms.
MATH 120 Introduction to Statistics
  1. Calculate measures of central tendency and variation for a given data set.
  2. Calculate probabilities using normal and t-distributions.
  3. Interpret the output of a technology-based statistical analysis.
  4. Formulate hypothesis tests involving samples from one and two populations.
MATH 120H Honors Introduction to Statistics
  1. Calculate measures of central tendency and variation for a given data set.
  2. Calculate probabilities using normal and t-distributions.
  3. Interpret the output of a technology-based statistical analysis.
  4. Formulate hypothesis tests involving samples from one and two populations.
MATH 129 Independent Study
  1. Investigate an area of special interest and demonstrate an appropriate level of understanding and expertise.
MATH 129A-H Independent Study Honors - First Semester
  1. Investigate an area of special interest and demonstrate an appropriate level of understanding and expertise.
MATH 129B-H Independent Study Honors – Second Semester
  1. Investigate an area of special interest and demonstrate an appropriate level of understanding and expertise.
MATH 129C-H Independent Study Honors – Third Semester
  1. Investigate an area of special interest and demonstrate an appropriate level of understanding and expertise.
MATH 132 The Ideas of Math
  1. use Venn diagrams to solve applications.
  2. use combinations and permutations to solve probability applications.
  3. find the expected value of a probability distribution.
MATH 138 Cooperative Education Mathematics
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
MATH 226 Analytic Geometry and Calculus I
  1. calculate basic limits.
  2. calculate basic derivatives.
  3. calculate basic integrals.
  4. apply the derivative and integral to elementary applications.
MATH 226H Honors Analytic Geometry and Calculus
  1. Calculate basic limits.
  2. Calculate basic derivatives.
  3. Calculate basic integrals.
  4. Apply the derivative and integral to elementary applications.
  5. Read, analyze and construct basic proofs.
MATH 227 Analytic Geometry and Calculus II
  1. Solve integrals using integration by parts, partial fraction and trigonometric substitution.
  2. Determine whether a given improper integral is convergent or divergent, and evaluate the integral if it converges.
  3. Find the convergence of an elementary infinite series.
MATH 227H Honors Analytic Geometry and Calculus II
  1. Solve integrals using integration by parts, partial fraction and trigonometric substitution.
  2. Determine whether a given improper integral is convergent or divergent, and evaluate the integral if it converges.
  3. Find the convergence of an elementary infinite series.
  4. Analyze proofs of early calculus theorems and write proofs using more than one technique.
MATH 228 Analytic Geometry and Calculus
  1. Calculate the derivative and integral for vector-valued functions.
  2. Compute double, triple, and line integrals.
  3. Compute the gradient, curl and divergence of a vector-valued function.
MATH 228H Honors Analytic Geometry and Calculus
  1. Calculate the derivative and integral for vector-valued functions.
  2. Compute double, triple, and line integrals.
  3. Compute the gradient, curl and divergence of a vector-valued function.
MATH 231 Linear Algebra
  1. Use techniques of Linear Algebra to solve systems of linear equations.
  2. Apply eigenvalues and eigenvectors to problems of dynamical systems.
MATH 270 Differential Equations
  1. Solve first order linear differential equations with initial conditions.
  2. Solve a nonhomogeneous second order linear differential equation with initial conditions by the method of undetermined coefficients.
  3. Solve an ordinary differential equation using the power series method or LaPlace transformations.
MERT 50 Principles of Animation in MAYA
  1. Students will be able to design and assemble 3D models in MAYA using basic transformation and modifier tools.
  2. Student will be able to add detail to a polygon model in MAYA and describe the process.
  3. Student will be able to recognize and construct static and animated materials in MAYA.
  4. Students will be able to organize and demonstrate keyframing and animation techniques, and hierarchical linking in MAYA.
MERT 51 Advanced Materials, Lighting and Rendering with MAYA
  1. Students will be able to use the Hypergraph to create and apply advanced materials to objects
  2. Students will demonstrate realistic lighting techniques.
  3. Students will be able to choose, identify and practice proper rendering and texturing techniques.
  4. Students will be able to identify and describe colors that invoke emotion in CG scenes
MERT 52 Digital Character Animation with Maya
  1. Properly name, identify and apply the principles of animation.
  2. Practice proper naming conventions for the elements of a character rig and produce an animatable Rig.
  3. Organize and create the elements of a Biped and Quadrapedal rig
MERT 53 Advanced Animation / Demo Reels
  1. Recognize and evaluate video sequences and practice proper storyboard creation techniques.
  2. Identify proper marketing and presentation techniques for presenting their story ideas.
  3. Create story driven characters, story driven plots and animated shorts following industry standard guidelines.
MERT 56 Photoshop for Animators
  1. recognize, identify and create base textures for displacement maps, bump maps, and common textures
  2. Apply techniques used to modify textures for video game and movie use
  3. Give examples of techniques used to modify textures and surfaces
  4. Demonstrate and design textures for video game, movie, illustration and commercial advertisement.
MERT 74 Digital Video Production
  1. The student will be able to use a digital camera to produce acceptable footage based on the principals of videography.
  2. The student will be able to illustrate proper management of a production from inception to completion.
  3. The student will be able to evaluate the properly utilize the terminology of film, video and television production in a practical setting.
MERT 80 Zbrush Fundamentals
  1. Students will be able to effectively implement Zbrush tools into their projects and pipeline.
  2. Students will be able to create texture maps, displacement maps, occlusion maps, normal maps and other types of surface transferable characteristics.
  3. Students will be able to use 3D printing techniques in order to create prototypes and working models.
  4. Students will be able to identify where pipeline tools such as Zbrush models are found in a pipeline.
MUSC 100 Introduction to Music
  1. Identify, articulate and apply the concepts of musical elements that constitute musical style.
  2. Recognize the style of several Western musical periods.
  3. Recognize and identify important contributors to the style of several Western music periods.
  4. Discuss and draw conclusions about the social forces at work in the various Western music stylistic periods.
MUSC 101 Fundamentals of Music
  1. Recognize, define, and interpret musical symbols of the Western notation system.
  2. Demonstrate understanding of rhythm concepts including note values, time signatures, simple and compound meters.
  3. Construct all major/minor scales and key signatures to demonstrate an understanding of key relationships.
  4. Identify and construct all intervals and major, minor, diminished and augmented triads.
MUSC 102 Music Theory I
  1. Recognize and appropriately utilize diatonic harmonic practices, including the principles of chord construction and voice leading with triads in root position in all major and minor keys.
  2. Create a simple melody and harmonize it in four part style
  3. Visually and aurally identify triad, scale and interval qualities
MUSC 103 Music Theory II
  1. Harmonize a given melody, demonstrating mastery of the full range of diatonic harmonic practices, including principles of chord construction, chord progression, non chord tones and voice leading for triads and 7th chords in all inversions.
  2. Analyze two and three part small forms with appropriate macro analysis tools.
  3. Realize a figured base in chorale style.
MUSC 104 Basic Musicianship, Level I
  1. Accurately sight sing melodies with scaler patterns and leaps within primary triads
  2. Take dictation melodies with leaps within primary triads
  3. Notate and play rhythmic passages with simple divisions of the beat in various meter patterns
  4. Identify and sing melodic intervals through the octave
  5. Remember and perform simple musical passages based on primary triads and simple beat divisions
MUSC 105 Basic Musicianship Level II
  1. Take dictation of melodies in major and minor keys featuring leaps from the I, IV, V and V7 chords.
  2. Taking dictation of rhythms with subdivided beat in simple and compound meters.
  3. taking harmonic dictation of common diatonic progressions in two parts with Roman Numerals.
  4. Sight read melodies in major and minor keys featuring leaps from the I, IV, V and V7 chords with subdivided beats in simple and compound meters.
MUSC 110 Elementary Piano I
  1. Demonstrate simple melodies with pitch and rhythmic accuracy.
  2. Demonstrate chord progressions in major keys using I, IV, V chords.
  3. Interpret major scales, one-octave, hands together.
  4. Interpret a simple prepared piece.
MUSC 111 Elementary Piano II
  1. Play all major scales, one octave, hands together.
  2. Harmonize melodies using primary chords
  3. Improvise simple melodies with increasing complexity.
  4. Demonstrate transposition of melodies and harmonies.
MUSC 116 Music in America
  1. 1. Identify, articulate and apply the concepts of musical elements that constitute musical style
  2. Recognize the style and important musical forms of several American musical epochs, genres, styles and musical forms
  3. Recognize and identify important contributors to the style of several American musical epochs, genres, styles and musical forms
  4. Discuss and draw conclusions about the social forces at work in the various American musical epochs, genres, styles and musical forms
MUSC 117 History of Jazz
  1. Identify, articulate and apply the concepts of musical elements that constitute musical style
  2. Recognize and identify different jazz styles.
  3. Recognize and identify important contributors to the different styles of jazz.
  4. Discuss and draw conclusions about the social forces at work in the various jazz styles, genres and musical forms.
MUSC 118 Survey of Rock and Roll
  1. Identify, articulate and apply the concepts of musical elements that constitute musical style
  2. Recognize and identify the styles of rock and roll
  3. Recognize and identify important contributors to the styles and forms of rock and roll
  4. Discuss and draw conclusions about the social forces at work in the styles and forms of rock and roll.
MUSC 120A Applied Music Studies I
  1. Demonstrate improvement of solo performance skills required for transfer as music majors and/or for professional music fields.
  2. Demonstrate competence in technique studies, scales and technical exercises appropriate to the level of study.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to synthesize careful musical analysis and competent technique into creative and expressive public performance as a soloist in concert, recital and jury.
MUSC 120B Applied Music Studies II
  1. Demonstrate improvement of solo performance skills required for transfer as music majors and/or for professional music fields.
  2. Demonstrate competence in technique studies, scales and technical exercises appropriate to the level of study.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to synthesize careful musical analysis and competent technique into create and expressive public performance as a soloist on in concert, recital and jury.
  4. Demonstrate the ability to synthesize careful musical analysis and competent technique into create and expressive public performance as a soloist on in concert, recital and jury.
MUSC 122 Beginning Voice Production I
  1. Speak with a healthy and efficient vocal production
  2. Sing with a healthy and efficient vocal production
  3. Understand and apply the expressive performance concepts to a wide range of singing and speaking contexts
MUSC 123 Beginning Voice Production II
  1. Perform a wide range of solo repertoire in a healthy, convincing and expressive manner.
  2. Demonstrate the consistent use of a healthy and effective speaking voice.
  3. Accurately perform an Italian aria or art song.
MUSC 124 Beginning Guitar I
  1. Perform major and minor scales with correct fingerings for both hands, demonstrating basic guitar techniques and knowledge of where the notes are on the instrument, including the CAGED system
  2. Perform using basic chording by playing through some simple chord progressions used in accompaniment, changing chords and strumming and/or arpeggiation techniques.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to practice independently to learn songs and techniques through reading notation.
MUSC 125 Beginning Guitar II
  1. Perform major and minor scales with correct fingerings for both hands.
  2. Perform arpeggios with correct right hand finger picking techniques.
  3. Play chords in a song accompaniment, using strumming and arpeggio techniques to demonstrate knowledge of reading notation, basic chord theory and chord construction.
  4. Demonstrate the ability to practice independently to learn songs and techniques..
MUSC 126 Guitar Ensemble
  1. Demonstrate the skills and techniques to perform technical passages found in standard guitar ensemble literature.
  2. Play ensemble music in tune, in time and with good guitar tone, demonstrating the ability to play musically, with dynamics, articulations, tone variations and phrasing.
  3. Play in a variety of musical styles through the music of different time periods common to guitar ensemble performances.
MUSC 128 Special Topics
MUSC 129 Independent Study
MUSC 130 Women's Choir
  1. Perform effectively in a treble choral ensemble applying healthy vocal technique and expressive musicianship to music of a wide range of historical styles and periods.
MUSC 131 The College Singers
  1. Perform competently and expressively as a choral musician in all aspects of a chamber choral ensemble through a wide range of choral repertoire.
  2. Maintain a healthy and effective vocal technique
  3. Model professional rehearsal and performance behaviors
MUSC 132 Master Arts Chorale
  1. Perform competently and expressively as a choral musician in all aspects of a large choral ensemble through a wide range of choral repertoire.(Performance)
  2. Perform musical scores provided by the college (Performance)
MUSC 134A Musical Theatre Lab I
  1. Successfully perform the assigned role in a musical theater or opera production
  2. Model professional rehearsal and performance behaviors
MUSC 135 College Band
  1. Demonstrate the skills and techniques necessary to perform technical passages found in standard concert band literature.
  2. Distinguish and apply the styles and performance practices that are appropriate for the performance of a variety of standard concert band repertoire.
  3. Apply ensemble skills necessary to play in tune with blend and balance within an ensemble.
MUSC 136 College Symphonic Band
  1. Demonstrate the skills and techniques necessary to perform technical passages found in standard symphonic band literature. (Performance and Modeling behavior)
  2. Distinguish and apply the styles and performance practices that are appropriate for the performance of a variety of standard symphonic band repertoire. (Performance and Modeling behavior)
  3. Apply ensemble skills necessary to play in tune with blend and balance within an ensemble. (Performance and Modeling behavior)
MUSC 138 Cooperative Education Music
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
MUSC 139 Studio Jazz Band
  1. Perform music in a professional manner during rehearsals and on stage.
  2. Perform music charts with accuracy and with sensitivity to an ensemble setting
  3. Perform and interpret music in various jazz and popular styles from eras ranging from the 1930s to the present
MUSC 140 Studio Singers
  1. Perform music in a professional manner during rehearsals and on stage.
  2. Perform and interpret music charts with accuracy and with sensitivity to an ensemble setting.
  3. Perform and interpret music in various jazz and popular styles from eras ranging from the 1930s to the present.
  4. Demonstrate the rudiments of improvisation.
MUSC 141 Jazz Rock Combo
  1. Perform music in a professional manner during rehearsals and on stage.
  2. Perform or interpret music charts with accuracy and with sensitivity to an ensemble setting
  3. Perform and interpret music in various jazz and popular styles from eras ranging from the 1930s to the present
  4. Demonstrate the rudiments of improvisation.
MUSC 144 Preludium String Ensemble
  1. Perform standard music literature for the small instrumental string ensemble.
  2. Analyze music literature at an intermediate level for small instrumental ensembles.
  3. Examine performance practices and styles appropriate for literature from different time periods in the Western European tradition of classical music
MUSC 145 College Symphony Orchestra
  1. Perform varied works of classical orchestral literature. ((Performance and Modeling behavior)
  2. Demonstrate musical leadership in a large ensemble. (Performance and Modeling behavior)
  3. Collaborate with other players in a section to create an ensemble sound. (Performance and Modeling behavior)
MUSC 147 Instrumental Ensemble
  1. Demonstrate the skills and techniques necessary to perform technical passages found in standard chamber and small ensemble literature.
  2. Distinguish and apply the styles and performance practices that are appropriate for the performance of a variety of standard chamber and small ensemble repertoire.
  3. Apply ensemble skills necessary to play in tune with blend and balance within a chamber ensemble.
MUSC 202 Intermediate Theory-Chromatic Practice I
  1. Recognize and appropriately utilize a range of chromatic harmonic practices, including the principles of chord construction and voice leading using secondary dominants, borrowed chords and modulations to closely related keys.
  2. Create an ABA song with piano or guitar accompaniment using Sibelius or other music composition software.
  3. Sight read any voice part of a Bach chorale
MUSC 203 Intermediate Theory--Chromatic Practice - Part II
  1. Recognize and appropriately utilize the full range of chromatic harmonic practices, including the principles of chord construction and voice leading using all types of altered chords and extended chords, chromatic third relation and the principles of modulation to foreign keys.
  2. Create a three movement quartet for appropriate instrument groupings demonstrating specific aspects of chromatic harmony using Sibelius or other music composition software
  3. Sight read any voice part of a Bach chorale
MUSC 204 Intermediate Musicianship I
  1. Preparing and sight singing melodies with triplets/duplets, syncopation, chromatic alterations, and modulation to closely-related keys.
  2. Taking dictation of melodies in major and minor keys with triplets/duplets, syncopation, chromatic alterations, and modulation to closely-related keys.
  3. Taking dictation of rhythms with triplets/duplets and syncopation in simple and compound meter signatures
  4. Aurally identifying and transcribing soprano/bass and roman numeral chord analysis for 4-part harmonic progressions utilizing secondary/applied chords and modulation to closely-related keys.
MUSC 205 Intermediate Musicianship II
  1. Aurally identifying and singing the diatonic modes (Ionian, Dorian, Phrygian, Lydian, Mixolydian, Aeolian, and Locrian).
  2. Taking dictation of chromatic, modulating, modal, and post-tonal melodies.
  3. Taking dictation of rhythms featuring irregular beat divisions and polyrhythms and/or in asymmetrical or mixed meters.
  4. Aurally identifying and transcribing harmonic progressions utilizing secondary/applied chords, mode mixture, non-dominant 7th chords, Neapolitan and augmented 6th chords, extended and altered chords, and modulation to distantly-related keys.
  5. Preparing and sight singing chromatic, modulating, modal, and post-tonal melodies featuring irregular beat division, polyrhythms and mixed meters
MUSC 210 Intermediate Piano I
  1. Demonstrate Major and minor scales in 2 octaves
  2. Verbally express an understanding of modes
  3. Create an effective realization of chord symbols/chord chart
  4. Perform repertoire at an early intermediate level
MUSC 211 Intermediate Piano II
  1. Appropriately utilize a full range of technical keyboard activities including scales, inversions, arpeggios and exercises
  2. Demonstrate functional skills on the keyboard including harmonization, transposition and reading chord symbols
  3. Perform competently and expressively a wide range of intermediate piano literature
MUSC 220A Applied Music Studies III
  1. Demonstrate improvement of solo performance skills required for transfer as music majors and/or for professional music fields.
  2. Demonstrate competence in technique studies, scales and technical exercises appropriate to the level of study.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to synthesize careful musical analysis and competent technique into create and expressive public performance as a soloist on in concert, recital and jury.
MUSC 220B Applied Music Studies IV
  1. Demonstrate improvement of solo performance skills required for transfer as music majors and/or for professional music fields.
  2. Demonstrate competence in technique studies, scales and technical exercises appropriate to the level of study.
  3. Demonstrate the ability to synthesize careful musical analysis and competent technique into create and expressive public performance as a soloist on in concert, recital and jury.
MUSC 222 Intermediate Voice Production I
  1. Perform a wide range of solo repertoire in a healthy, convincing and expressive manner.
  2. Demonstrate the consistent use of a healthy and effective speaking voice.
  3. Accurately perform a German art song.
MUSC 223 Intermediate Voice Production II
  1. 1. Perform a wide range of solo repertoire in a healthy, convincing and expressive manner.
  2. 2. Demonstrate the consistent use of a healthy and effective speaking voice.
  3. 3. Accurately perform a French aria or art song.
NURS 138 Cooperative Education Nursing
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives.
NURS 148 Special Topics
NURS 149 Independent Study
NURS 220 Pharmacology and Nursing Management
  1. Define and explain to the client basic medical terminology related to their drug therapy.
  2. Name at least five cultural issues that may affect client learning and compliance of pharmacology therapy and indicate nursing actions to address them.
  3. Correctly apply mathematical drug calculations needed to dispense correct dose and route with 100% efficacy.
NURS 221 Nursing Process 1
  1. Utilize the nursing process as a problem-solving and critical thinking tool to deliver safe patient-centered care.
  2. Define and utilize therapeutic communication techniques in the delivery of safe patient-centered care.
  3. Describe and utilize basic nursing skills in the delivery of safe patient-centered care.
NURS 222 Nursing Process 2
  1. CARDIAC & PERIPHERAL VASCULAR SYSTEM: SLO# 1: Identify and review the anatomy and physiology of the cardiac and peripheral vascular system. SLO# 2:Differentiate the management of the client’s with disorders of the cardiovascular system. SLO# 3:Differentiate the management of clients with disorders of the peripheral vascular system. SLO# 4:Analyze the Purnell Model for Cultural Competence focusing on the values, beliefs, attitudes of the people of Filipino and Russian Heritage. GASTROINTESTINAL (GI) SYSTEM: SLO# 1:Identify and review the anatomy and physiology of the gastrointestinal (GI) system. SLO# 2:Differentiate the management of clients with disorders of the upper gastrointestinal system. SLO# 3:Differentiate the management of clients with disorders of the lower gastrointestinal system. SLO# 4:Differentiate the management of clients with nutritional disorders. SLO# 5:Differentiate the management of the pediatric client with gastrointestinal disorders. SLO# 6:Analyze the Purnell Model for Cultural Competence focusing on the values, beliefs, attitudes of the people of Filipino and Russian Heritage. RENAL/URINARY SYSTEM: SLO# 1:Identify and describe the anatomy and physiology of the Renal/Urinary system. SLO# 2:Differentiate the management of clients with disorders of the renal/urinary system. SLO# 3:Differentiate the management of clients with acute and chronic renal failure. MATERNAL CHILD/FAMILY CONCEPT: SLO #1:Identify changes in Maternity care during the prenatal period. SLO #2:Describe physiologic changes during pregnancy. SLO #3:Describe Conception, Fetal and Placental Development and Functions. SLO #4:Describe maternal and fetal development in the antepartum period including genetics. SLO #5:Identify and describe physiologic adaptations during pregnancy. SLO #6:Describe psychosocial and cultural adaptations during pregnancy. SLO# 7:Describe physical and nutritional assessment for mother and baby during the antepartum period. SLO# 8:Identify normal and abnormal fetal heart rate and contractions during intrapartum period. SLO # 9:Describe pain management during childbirth; include non-pharmacological and pharmacological. SLO # 10:Describe physiologic and physical changes of mother and baby during the post-partum period. SLO# 11:Identify high – risk diagnostic & psycho-social factors in an adolescent pregnant client. SLO# 12:Identify high-risk factors in an adolescent pregnant client. SLO# 13:Describe specific maternal infections and medical conditions that can contribute to a high risk pregnancy. SLO# 14:Describe plan of care for a pregnant client with anesthesia. SLO# 15:Describe birth related procedures and care of the pregnant antepartum and intrapartum client. PEDIATRICS SLO# 1:Describe and Identify the Nurses Role in the care of the pediatric client. SLO# 2:Identify and apply Growth and Developmental theories of Freud, Erikson and Piaget to the care of the pediatric client. SLO# 3:Describe the differences in sequence of the physical assessment for infants children and adolescence. SLO# 4 Describe effects of illness and hospitalization on children and families. SLO# 5: Identify and describe alterations in specific body systems as it relates to the pediatric client. SLO# 6:Identify the role that immunizations play in the reduction and elimination of infectious and communicable diseases. SEXUALITY CONCEPTS SLO# 1:Identify and describe the anatomy and physiology of the reproductive system. SLO# 2:Differentiate the management of clients with disorders of the reproductive system. SLO# 3:Differentiate the management of clients with sexually transmitted diseases.
NURS 223 Nursing Process 3
  1. Provide evidence based, safe, and effective patient care to acute and chronic patient populations.
  2. Demonstrate nursing care utilizing therapeutic, ethical, and culturally appropriate professional communication practices.
  3. Demonstrate collaborative team work with others in the therapeutic setting.
NURS 224 Nursing Process 4
  1. Assess and apply principles of management effectively including supervising, delegating nursing care and collaborating with members of the health team in a community setting
  2. Utilize the nursing process to promote client's adaptation in the health-illness continuum,by acting as a client advocate in all nursing situations, integrating ethical, legal and professional principals.
  3. Apply principles of communication, personal growth and interpersonal relationships in nursing activities.
  4. Formulate care measures to clients of all ages and their support group incorporating principals of growth and development/age appropriate care.
NURS 225 Lvn to Rn
NURS 226 Critical Cardiac and Respiratory Nursing
  1. Complete a comprehensive assessment of the critically ill, cardiovascular/respiratory patient and verbalize appropriate nursing/medical interventions.
  2. Analyze and evaluate outcomes of nursing/medical interventions in the critical care setting.
  3. Identify and select Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS) pharmaceuticals in the emergency management of critically ill patients.
NURS 246 Assessment and Nursing Skills
  1. Define and perform a Health Assessment.
  2. Demonstrate basic nursing skills.
  3. Demonstrate a head-to-toe physical assessment in a systematic manner.
OCEA 101 Oceanography
  1. Explain the theory of plate tectonics and how it relates to the formation of undersea floor structures.
  2. Reconstruct the major circulation patterns of the dominant ocean circulation systems, atmospheric circulation systems, and analyze their interrelationships.
  3. Describe the principles involved in the formation of tides and waves and evaluate their effects upon oceanic coastal processes.
  4. Summarize the major physical properties of the oceans and evaluate how they affect the marine life communities.
PAL 100 Introduction to Paralegal Studies
  1. Describe the various hierarchy of levels/tiers/districts of the state and Federal judicial systems.
  2. Distinguish case law and statutory law with emphasis on California law.
  3. Distinguish the parts of a court opinion, and how to apply them to a fact pattern, using IRAC method, including the proper citation method.
  4. Distinguish between paralegals, legal assistants, legal document assistants, and the California statute relating to the function of the paralegal and the confidentiality rules of conduct that govern the paralegal's work.
PAL 102 Beginning Legal Research for Paralegals
  1. Solve basic legal research tasks using print and electronic format.
  2. Distinguish the parts of a court opinion, and how to apply them to a fact pattern, using IRAC method.
  3. Display proper legal citation skills when citing legal authority.
PAL 103 Beginning Legal Writing
  1. Describe basic legal approaches used in legal analysis, including the fact/law application.
  2. Distinguish the parts of a court opinion, and how to apply them to a fact pattern using IRAC method.
  3. Display written communication skills in a legal environment.
PAL 104 Legal Ethics for Paralegals
  1. Analyze the regulation of paralegals and the criminal prohibitions against unlicensed practice of law.
  2. Analyze the rules regarding client confidentiality in connection with attorney-client privilege and attorney work product.
  3. Differentiate rules relating to legal conflicts of interest and the proper procedures for avoiding them.
  4. Appraise prohibitions and regulations relating to fee-splitting and attorney solicitation.
PAL 201 Fundamentals of Litigation for Paralegals
  1. Describe the jurisdiction of the state and federal courts and the essential procedural and substances steps for bringing a civil suit through the court system, including defendant's litigation tools to attack the plaintiffs complaint and moving papers.
  2. Formulate a complaint and prayer for relief and distinguish between claims, counterclaims, and cross-claims, and the participant names for each.
  3. Assess the admissibility of evidence and other trial materials and identify the differences between the various discovery tools open to each litigant and the paralegal's role in producing and compiling each.
PAL 202 Family Law
  1. Demonstrate an understanding of the nature of California family law legal principles and practice and procedures. (SLO 1)
  2. Construct and draft Petition for Dissolution, Response, Summons, Request for Order, Responsive documents, Financial Disclosures based upon a given fact pattern.(SLO 1,2,3)
  3. Demonstrate knowledge in current case law regarding child custody and visitation issues. (SLO 1,2,3)
PAL 203 Tort Law for Paralegals
  1. Identify and analyze basic legal approaches used in tort legal analysis, including the fact/law application.
  2. Distinguish between an intentional tort and negligence.
  3. Illustrate written communication skills in a personal injury law office environment.
PAL 204 Wills and Trusts for Paralegals
  1. Analyze basic estate planning concepts and proper use of wills and trusts, including the tax impact on the different types of estate planning tools.
  2. Explain various types of methods of taking title to property, including gifts, gifts to minors, and laws of intestate succession.
  3. Distinguish and explain state and federal tax requirements during life and upon death.
  4. Assess when guardianship and conservatorships are appropriate and what methods are needed to establish each.
PAL 205 Basic Bankruptcy Law for Paralegals
  1. Collect, assemble, compose,and prepare appropriate bankruptcy documents necessary for filing Chapters 7, 11, and 13.
  2. Illustrate to the debtor seeking bankruptcy protection the content of the basic forms and documents used in voluntary and involuntary bankruptcy proceedings.
  3. Demonstrate an understanding of the time constraints imposed on all attorneys and paralegals working in a bankruptcy legal environment.
PHIL 101 Introduction to Philosophy
  1. Discuss the method and subject matter of Philosophy and assess the value of philosophical study for personal and social life.
  2. Summarize the traditional issues of metaphysics and discuss and evaluate contrasting classical, modern, and contemporary philosophical positions on these issues.
  3. Define major issues in the philosophy of religion and compare, contrast, and evaluate representative philosophical perspectives on these issues.
  4. Summarize, analyze, and evaluate philosophical approaches to the enduring problems of epistemology.
  5. Define the primary philosophical issues in moral philosophy and apply and evaluate representative theories of normative ethics.
  6. Discuss the main themes in social and political philosophy, and compare, contrast and evaluate alternative philosophical perspectives on the authority of state and on distributive justice.
  7. Distinguish and evaluate representative philosophical approaches to the problem of life's meaning.
PHIL 108 Introduction to Ethics and Contemporary Moral Issues
  1. Describe the subject matter and the method of philosophy.
  2. Explain the basic concepts of moral analysis in philosophical ethics.
  3. Compare, contrast, and evaluate major theories of normative ethics.
  4. Reason philosophically about selected contemporary moral issues.
  5. Develop a viable personal moral philosophy and apply this philosophy in reasoning about one or more contemporary moral issues.
PHIL 109 Introduction to Logic
  1. Identify, analyze, classify, and evaluate arguments.
  2. Test arguments in categorical logic for validity.
  3. Identify, analyze, and evaluate major forms of inductive reasoning.
  4. Translate and evaluate statements and arguments using the principles of propositional logic.
  5. Analyze and evaluate argumentative passages that illustrate informal fallacies.
PHIL 114 Political Philosophy
  1. Analyze the role of state and the relationship between the individual and the state.
  2. Describe and critique the contributions of classic and contemporary political theorists.
  3. Define central issues in the philosophical analysis of political life and political organizations and evaluate contrasting approaches to resolving these issues.
  4. Apply the analytical concepts and normative theories of social and political philosophy to current controversies regarding the organization of politics in a society.
PHIL 117 Philosophy of Religion
  1. Define the subject matter of philosophy and describe and apply the method of philosophy.
  2. Discuss and evaluate contrasting philosophical perspectives on the nature and existence of God or sacred reality.
  3. Define the central philosophical issues and perspectives concerning the nature of religious experience and religious knowledge.
  4. Clarify and evaluate philosophically traditional concepts of religious psychology.
  5. Summarize and apply philosophical methods of analysis to widely discussed and controversial topics in contemporary religious belief and practice.
PHIL 120 History of Ancient Philosophy
  1. Define the goals, methods, and subject matter of Philosophy as an academic discipline.
  2. Discuss the main themes of Pre-Socratic thought, and evaluate their expression in the philosophies of representative thinkers from the period.
  3. Describe the significance of Socrates for ancient Greek thought, and discuss and evaluate the theories of Plato regarding metaphysics, ethics, and political philosophy.
  4. Summarize, discuss, and evaluate the metaphysical, ethical, and political philosophies of Aristotle.
  5. Trace the influence and development of the thought of Plato and Aristotle in later Greek and Medieval philosophy.
PHIL 121 History of Modern Philosophy
  1. Define the goals, methods, and subject matter of Philosophy as an academic discipline.
  2. Discuss and evaluate the sources, principles, methods, and arguments of the Continental Rationalist tradition in Modern European Philosophy, including the philosophical contributions of Rene Descartes, Benedict Spinoza, and Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz.
  3. Discuss and evaluate the contributions to Modern European Philosophy of the major philosophers within the empiricist tradition, including Thomas Hobbes, John Locke, George Berkeley, and David Hume.
  4. Discuss and evaluate 18th Century responses to and developments of Modern European rationalism and empiricism, including the philosophical contributions of Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Immanuel Kant.
PHIL 207 Introduction to Critical Thinking
  1. Define and distinguish the elementary components of reasoning and demonstrate their relevance to the analysis and evaluation of arguments.
  2. Recognize, identify by name, and assess the effect on reasoning of rhetorical slanting devices and of commonly used informal fallacies.
  3. Analyze, reconstruct, and evaluate arguments.
  4. Identify and evaluate both deductive and inductive forms of reasoning.
  5. Write, document, evaluate, and revise extended argumentative compositions totaling at least 6000 words on religious, ethical, and/or political topics of current public interest and discussion.
PHOT 50 Commercial Photographic Application
  1. Photograph a variety of subject matter for the commercial marketplace using studio lighting.
  2. Students will produce a portfolio of images according to a recognized industry standard
PHOT 51 Environmental Photography
  1. Produce an image that shows control and understanding of outdoor lighting techniques, focus and composition applied to a variety of outdoor subjects. Assignments will be used to evaluate and demonstrate these outcomes.
PHOT 52 Introduction to Photoshop
  1. Create a photographic industry standard, digital image using Photoshop that demonstrates the skills and knowledge of producing a photo composite using multiple images.
  2. Retouch a head and shoulders portrait by removing the blemishes, reducing wrinkles and smooth the skin to industry standards.
PHOT 53 Lighting Techniques
  1. Control the basic lighting qualities of a variety of subjects using photographic industry standard lighting techniques.
PHOT 54 Portfolio Design
  1. Produce a photographic industry standard portfolio which all visual fields require to enter the job market.
PHOT 100 Beginning Photography
  1. Manipulate a camera to be able to control shutter speed and aperture selections to achieve a desired result that meets industry standard photographic practices.
PHOT 101 Intermediate Photography
  1. Effectively light a studio portrait using multiple lights according to photographic industry standards that are commonly shared.
  2. Using a variety of film formats (35mm, medium format and large format), and a different styles of film (black and white, color, and infrared) and/or digital media, students will create images correct for density, contrast and color to meet photographic industry standards.
PHOT 103 Alternative Imaging Process
  1. Produce an alternative image using the Van Dyke process.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to produce enlarged digital negatives for the purpose of creating images that meet photographic industry standards.
PHOT 105 Portraiture
  1. Produce professional portraits using multiple studio lights according to common photographic industry standards. Printed assignments will be used to evaluate and demonstrate these outcomes.
  2. Produce professional portraits outdoors using controlled daylight according to common photographic industry standards. Assignments will be used to evaluate and demonstrate these outcomes.
PHOT 106 Intro to Photojournalism
  1. able to produce a photojournalistic image that meets the criteria established by the photojournalism industry and its coverage of news events. This will be measured by assignments that require this same type of image to be produced.
PHOT 110 Intermediate Photoshop
  1. Create a graphic industry standard, digital image using Photoshop that demonstrates intermediate skills and knowledge of producing a photo composite consisting of multiple images.
PHOT 111 Beginning Digital Photography
  1. The students will be able to demonstrate operative skills using appropriate computer hardware and photography equipment.
  2. The student will be able to produce original photography for various types of subject matter for an effective and artistic presentation.
  3. The student will be able to demonstrate operative skills in digital image manipulation, compositing, editing and retouching.
PHOT 115 History of Still Photography
  1. Identify and evaluate historical issues and examples in photography.
  2. Chronicle and articulate the historical progression of fixing the latent photographic still image.
  3. Reference the connection between current techniques and procedures to preceding foundations in photography.
  4. Evaluate the technical and conceptual aspects of historical images.
  5. Develop and defend a sense of creative and analytical image deconstruction pertaining to key historical photography.
PHOT 129 Independent Study
PHOT 138 Cooperative Education Photography
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to management By Objectives. a. Class Work
PHYS 100 Introductory Physics
  1. Correctly analyze natural phenomena using the concepts of physics.
  2. Clearly communicate conceptual analyzes using the language of physics.
  3. Test and analyze physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions.
PHYS 138 Cooperative Education Physics
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
PHYS 201 Engineering Physics I - Mechanics
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of Newtonian mechanics in both independent and collaborative settings
  2. Test and analyze physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions
  3. Clearly assess and conclude results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form
PHYS 202 Engineering Physics II - Fluids, Sound, and Thermodynamics
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of equilibrium of rigid bodies, oscillations, gravitation, fluid statics and dynamics, waves in elastic media, sound and thermodynamics in both independent and collaborative settings.
  2. Investigate physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions.
  3. Clearly assess and conclude results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form.
PHYS 203 Engineering Physics III - Electricity and Magnetism
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of electricity and magnetism in both independent and collaborative settings
  2. Test and analyze physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions
  3. Clearly assess and conclude results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form
PHYS 204 Engineering Physics IV - Optics and Modern Physics
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of optics and basic quantum physics in both independent and collaborative settings.
  2. Investigate physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions
  3. Clearly communicate results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form.
PHYS 221 General Physics I
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of mechanics, heat and sound in both independent and collaborative settings
  2. Test and analyze physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions
  3. Assess and conclude results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form
PHYS 222 General Physics II
  1. Analyze and solve novel problems using the concepts, equations and methods of electromagnetic theory, oscillations, waves, geometrical optics, interference and diffraction, quantum physics, atomic physics and nuclear physics in both independent and collaborative settings
  2. Test and analyze physical phenomena experimentally using appropriate equipment and methods, and make valid comparisons with theoretical predictions
  3. Clearly communicate results of scientific inquiries in both oral and written form
PHYS 230 Statics
  1. Draw complete free-body diagrams and write appropriate equilibrium equations from the free-body diagrams.
  2. Apply the concepts of equilibrium to various structures.
  3. Calculate moments, centers of mass, and forces for particular structures.
POLS 101 Introduction to Political Science
  1. Examine the development of political science and its subfields.
  2. Describe, assess, and compare the key concepts, methods, and modes of analysis in political science.
  3. Describe, analyze, and compare classical and modern political theories, ideologies, and systems.
  4. Classify, evaluate, and compare the nature, process, and relationships among various political actors, groups, and institutions within states.
  5. Analyze political behavior, actors, and institutions in international affairs.
POLS 102 Introduction to American Government and Politics
  1. Identify, describe, and evaluate the historical and philosophical foundations of American government.
  2. Identify, describe, and evaluate local, state and national policymaking processes and institutions of American government.
  3. Identify, describe, and evaluate the origins and effects of political socialization.
  4. Identify, describe, and evaluate political participation in American government, including interest groups, political parties, the media, and elections.
  5. Identify, describe, analyze, and evaluate contemporary political issues in America from the standpoint of various ideological perspectives.
POLS 102H Honors American Government and Politics
  1. Understand and describe the working of American political institutions at the national, state (especially California), and local levels, and how various linkage groups and voting behavior influence policy-making at these levels
  2. Compare the systems of government unitary, confederate, federal) and understand why the Framers of the Constitution chose a federal system
  3. Distinguish between local, state, and national policies and priorities in a complex federal system of government.
  4. Differentiate between the four political ideologies and apply that knowledge to current political issues.
  5. Explain the process of policy-making and important issues regarding that process.
  6. Evaluate criticisms, supporting arguments, and proposed reforms in the operation of specific elements and behavioral patterns in the American and California political systems.
  7. Summarize and compare the dynamics and powers of governmental decision-making within the federal system and the interaction among the major branches (in national, California state and local governments).
  8. Understand, explain, and evaluate the roles and contributions of all major racial/ethnic groups and women in American and California political life
POLS 103 American State and Local Government
  1. Identify, describe, and evaluate the historical, constitutional, and philosophical foundations of state and local government.
  2. Identify, describe, and evaluate the policymaking processes and institutions of American state and local government.
  3. Identify, describe, and evaluate political participation in American state and local government, including interest groups, political parties, the media, and elections.
  4. Identify, describe, analyze, and evaluate contemporary issues for state and local government in a scholarly manner and from the standpoint of various ideological perspectives.
POLS 104 Introduction to Global Studies
  1. The student will be able to: The student can then: A. Discuss the phenomenon of globalization: 1. Define and describe the broad range of cultural, economic and political and social issues confronting the globalized world today; 2. Identify and describe briefly the three thematic categories that capture the principal dimensions of multifaceted connections among nation-states, nongovernmental organizations, ethnic, cultural, and religious groups and populations around the world. B. Discuss the effects of globalization on culture and society: 1. Introduce and identify world culture areas. Of special concern are the contribution and knowledge that cultural diversity makes toward understanding the problems and issues of the modern world. 2. Identify and describe world regions that provide insights into global diversity through analysis of environmental, cultural, economic and historical factors. Emphasis on contemporary issues that make these regions significant in current world affairs and on their histories and past and present connections with other regions. C. Discuss the effects of globalization on governance and conflict: 1. Examine, through lecture and discussion, the global implications of imperialism, total war, nationalism, cultural change, decolonization, changes in the status and roles of women, and the decline of world Communism. 2. Identify key elements of historical study that help students define and describe issues and dilemmas facing the world today. D. Discuss the effects of globalization on markets and national economies. 1. Describe the spatial distribution of all forms of human productive and consumptive activity on a number of geographic scales: local, regional, national and global. 2. Identify the impact of increasingly powerful global economic forces on the organization of production.
POLS 110 Contemporary World Affairs
  1. Demonstrate comprehension of international relations theory
  2. Recognize and distinguish between international institutions
  3. Appraise the roles of national, international, transnational, and sub-national actors
  4. Distinguish and evaluate between various international relations processes
  5. Inventory and then compare and contrast contemporary issues in international relations
  6. Apply relevant theoretical concepts to events
POLS 112 Comparative Government
  1. Identify the role of the state
  2. Distinguish among regime types and their central features.
  3. Assess political systems, both in theory and with actual country examples.
  4. Appraise the impact of the regional, economic, historical and cultural factors on political institutions and behavior of a country.
  5. Debate political systems by using the comparative method.
  6. Explain how patterns of interaction are established.
POLS 113 Politics of Middle East & North Africa
  1. Critically analyze major contemporary political and economic issues and developments in the Middle East and North Africa.
  2. Define and recognize variables that lead to the successes and breakdowns in political and economic policy between nation-states in the Middle East and North Africa.
  3. Compare and contrast the various cultures, religions, peoples and languages in the Middle East and North Africa.
  4. Assess the nature of current conflicts in the Middle East and North Africa and their effect in international security and political economy
  5. Identify the work of international organizations in the areas of social, economic, and political issues in the Middle East and North Africa.
  6. Apply relevant theoretical concepts to events in the Middle East and North Africa.
POLS 114 Political Philosophy
  1. Analyze the role of state and the relationship between the individual and the state.
  2. Describe and critique the contributions of classic and contemporary political theorists.
  3. Define central issues in the philosophical analysis of political life and political organizations and evaluate contrasting approaches to resolving these issues.
  4. Apply analytical concepts and normative theories of social and political philosophy to current controversies regarding the organization of politics in a society.
POLS 129 Independent Study
  1. Develop a better understanding of a particular area of political science and/or social science.
  2. Demonstrate good project management skills.
  3. Develop good communication and writing skills.
POLS 130 Introduction to Paralegal Studies
  1. Describe the various hierarchy of levels/tiers/districts of the state and Federal judicial systems.
  2. Distinguish case law and statutory law with emphasis on California law.
  3. Distinguish the parts of a court opinion, and how to apply them to a fact pattern, using IRAC method, including the proper citation method.
  4. Distinguish between paralegals, legal assistants, legal document assistants, and the California statute relating to the function of the paralegal and the confidentiality rules of conduct that govern the paralegal's work.
POLS 136 Legal Writing for Paralegals
  1. Describe basic legal approaches used in legal analysis, including the fact/law application.
  2. Distinguish the parts of a court opinion, and how to apply them to a fact pattern using IRAC method.
  3. Display written communication skills in a legal environment.
POLS 138 Cooperative Education Political Science
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
POLS 206 Introduction to Environmental Policy and Natural Resource Management
  1. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to demonstrate the following measurable skills and abilities: 1. Develop an understanding of the process of formulating and implementing environmental policy. 2. Understand the evolution of natural resource and environmental policy in the United States. 3. Help students in developing the ability to analyze governmental policy response to past and present environmental challenges. 4. Recognize how political AND environmental value systems influence the environmental policy making process. 5. Investigate specific policy areas such as air and water pollution, energy and climate policy, and public and private land regulation.
POLS 211 Global Issues
  1. 1. Analyze and evaluate major contemporary international issues and their relationship to the international affairs. 2. Compare and contrast the component organizations of the international system: political, economic, security, and humanitarian. 3. Describe and analyze the variables that lead to international conflicts between nation-states and to conflicts between nation-states and non-state entities (for example, “terrorism” and ethnic conflicts). 4. Identify and evaluate the work of the various international regimes, and their institutionalized organizations, in the areas of political, economic, security, and humanitarian issues. 5. Review the various mediation techniques used in international diplomacy and appraise their effectiveness in coping with international conflicts and various other international issues (for example, humanitarian emergencies and human rights violations). 6. Develop and practice critical thinking skills needed in academic research and writing.
POLS 221 Model United Nations
  1. Exhibit extensive knowledge in the proper methods of researching international documents.
  2. Demonstrate the process of writing UN position papers and UN resolutions and the techniques used in voting bloc.
  3. Utilize analytical tools requisite for students in comparative and international politics.
PSCI 101 Principles of Physical Science
  1. Understand and define the concepts relating to the Four Spheres of Earth Sciences, which include the Hydrosphere, Geosphere, Biosphere, and Atmosphere.
  2. Apply the scientific method to examine the concepts of physical science and develop solutions to problems regarding the physical earth.
  3. Develop a thorough knowledge and be able to explain the principles and methodologies of physical science.
PSCI 138 Cooperative Education Physical Science
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
PSYC 51 Peer Tutoring Fundamentals
  1. demonstrate a familiarity with and apply the major concepts in a one-on-one or a group tutoring situation.
PSYC 101 Introductory Psychology
  1. Demonstrate familiarity with the major concepts, theoretical perspectives, empirical findings, and historical trends in psychology.
  2. Apply basic research methods in psychology, including research design, data analysis, and interpretation.
  3. Apply psychological principles to personal, social, and organizational issues.
PSYC 102 Research Methods for Behavioral Sciences
  1. Interpret and employ the basic assumptions of the scientific method.
  2. Distinguish the differences between quantitative and qualitative research.
  3. Recognize and assess differing methods/tools of data collection.
PSYC 108 Family Dynamics of Addiction and Abuse
  1. Describe the differences between healthy and unhealthy family systems.
  2. Explain the etiologies and theories of multi-generational transmission patterns of family dysfunction.
  3. Describe the various types of maladaptive behaviors that are found in dysfunctional families.
PSYC 109 Biopsychology
  1. Explain the relationships among the major structures and functions of the nervous system to observable behaviors.
  2. Compare and contrast the effects of licit and illicit drugs, toxins, nutrition, exercise, and treatments on normal and abnormal nervous system function and behavior.
  3. Explain two rules of research using human and animal subjects, apply critical thinking to evaluate research efforts, and discuss at least four pieces of equipment used to assess nervous system function.
PSYC 110 Developmental Psychology
  1. Demonstrate familiarity with the major concepts, theoretical perspectives, empirical findings, and historical trends in developmental psychology.
  2. Understand and apply basic research methods in developmental psychology, including research design, data analysis, and interpretation.
  3. Identify and appreciate major physical, environmental, and cultural influences on cognitive, emotional, and social developmental processes.
PSYC 111 Introduction to Child Psychology
  1. Recognize the stages of prenatal development, including the major changes in each stage, and the influences of external factors that may interfere with prenatal development
  2. Compare and contrast the predictable (a) physical, (b) cognitive, and (c) socio-emotional stages of children of different ages, including newborns, infants, preschool children, elementary-age children, and adolescents
  3. Synthesize the major components and criticisms of important theories in developmental psychology, such as Piaget’s theory of cognitive development, Kohlberg’s stages of moral development, Freud’s theory of psychosexual development, Erikson’s theory of psychosocial development, and the learning theories of development
PSYC 121 Human Sexuality and Intimacy
  1. Demonstrate knowledge of the biological, social, and scientific foundations of human sexuality.
  2. Identify and explain individual sexuality throughout the lifespan, sexual values, and the influence sexuality has on our relationships.
  3. Distinguish and discuss the broad spectrum of sexual behavior in contemporary society: art, media, marketing, and the law.
PSYC 125 Introduction to Counseling
  1. Recognize and comprehend the therapist’s values in counseling, code of ethics and legal issues.
  2. Identify and demonstrate management policies, inform consent, dimensions of confidentiality and privileged communication circumstances where confidentiality and privilege can be broken and how transference, dual relationships and countertransference can impair therapy.
  3. Evaluate the differences between the psychodynamic, experiential, humanistic, action-orientated, cognitive, family systems model, and post modern approach to counseling.
PSYC 129 Independent Study
PSYC 133 Introduction to Substance Abuse Studies
  1. Identify the different classifications of chemical substances and discuss the psychological and physiological effects created by each class.
  2. Analyze causative factors that may contribute to substance abuse and identify populations at risk.
  3. Evaluate prevention strategies employed in communities to intervene in the drug/alcohol abuse process.
PSYC 138 Cooperative Education Psychology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
PSYC 204 Social Psychology
  1. Identify and describe common research tactics in social psychology.
  2. Identify and describe basic concepts and findings about interpersonal perception, including self perception, other perception, and stereotypes and prejudice.
  3. Identify and describe basic concepts and findings about interpersonal influence, including persuasion, conformity, compliance, obedience, and the effects of group membership.
PSYC 209 Developmental Psychopathology
  1. Compare and contrast the major theoretical perspectives in the field of Developmental Psychopathology.
  2. Apply knowledge of assessment, diagnosis, and treatment of childhood and adolescent psychopathology to hypothetical case studies and real life clinically supervised cases.
  3. Evaluate the contextual developmental factors (genetic, environmental, and cultural) contributing to the development of childhood and adolescent psychopathology.
PSYC 211 Introduction to Learning and Behavior Analysis
  1. Differentiate, distinguish, and critique the major models of learning and behavior.
  2. Critically evaluate and discuss research in the field of learning and behavior analysis.
  3. Effectively describe and evaluate the types of conditioning and reinforcement found in target scenarios.
PSYC 213 Abnormal Psychology
  1. Identify and differentiate disordered and symptomatic behaviors versus healthy and adaptive behaviors.
  2. Recognize the biopsychosocial factors which predispose individuals toward mental health disorders.
  3. Describe the multidisciplinary approaches and theoretical techniques employed in the treatment of mental health disorders.
PSYC 215 Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences
  1. Organize and analyze health, behavioral, and social science data using multivariate statistics.
  2. Make a statistical inference by applying knowledge of hypothesis testing, correlation, regression, and estimation to health, behavioral science, and social science research.
  3. Demonstrate an understanding of statistical software applied to health, behavioral, and social science data sets.
PSYC 217 Introduction to Research Methods in Psychology (C-ID 205B)
  1. Critically think about and analyze research as a problem solving procedure.
  2. Distinguish the appropriate research method(s) applicable to quantitative and qualitative research.
  3. Identify and discuss all sections of a scholarly journal article from a health, psychology, or social science publication.
RLST 101 Introduction to Religious Studies
  1. Describe the subject matter, goals, and methods of the academic study of religion.
  2. Define and illustrate common forms of religious experience and expression.
  3. Compare and contrast patterns of religious ritual and community.
  4. Describe, compare, and contrast concepts of sacred and cosmic reality drawn from different of religions.
  5. Distinguish and evaluate contrasting religious approaches to interpreting evil and defining the moral life.
  6. Critically analyze contrasting religious soteriologies, including the analysis and methods of resolving the problematic character of human existence
  7. Discuss contemporary challenges to traditional religious belief and practice and evaluate religious responses to these challenges.
RLST 105 Religion of the Old Testament, Hebrew Scriptures, and Ancient Near East
  1. Define and discuss the nature and purposes of the modern scholarly study of religion.
  2. Identify, compare, and contrast the distinctive and enduring features of the ancient Mesopotamian, Egyptian, Canaanite, and Persian religious traditions, and discuss the influence of these traditions on the development of ancient Israelite religion.
  3. Describe the sources and structure of the Pentateuch, and discuss and evaluate the historical religious meanings of its major mythic, historical, and legal themes.
  4. Summarize the historical chronology and religious developments documented in the Old Testament and Hebrew Scriptures from ancient Israel’s national period through the period of the Second Temple.
  5. Compare and contrast the religious themes and literary forms characteristic of the post-exilic period of Israelite religion and of the section of the Hebrew Scriptures titled the “Writings.”
  6. Trace the influence of the Hebrew Scriptures and Old Testament in the post-biblical development of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, as well as in Western popular, political, and intellectual culture.
RLST 106 Introduction to the New Testament and Early Christian Literature
  1. Define and discuss the methods and assumptions of the modern academic study of religion.
  2. Summarize, compare and contrast the characteristic features of ancient Greek and Roman religion and culture.
  3. Describe the defining features of Judaism at the beginning of the Common Era.
  4. Discuss, compare, and contrast early Christian accounts of the life and teaching of Jesus of Nazareth.
  5. Discuss the development in organization and theology of the Christian movement as represented by the Pauline and Deutero-Pauline epistles.
  6. Discuss the themes of religious identity and conflict as expressed in the latest canonical New Testament literature and its non-canonical parallels.
  7. Discuss the later history of the New Testament literature, including the formation of the canon and its religious and cultural influence.
RLST 110 Religions of the Middle East & the West
  1. Summarize the defining features of the Academic Study of religion.
  2. Describe, compare, and contrast religious beliefs and practices in prehistory and antiquity.
  3. Discuss the position of the Zoroastrian tradition in the religious history of the Ancient Middle East and assess the scope of its historical influence on other traditions as well as its present status.
  4. Trace the development of the defining religious concepts and practices in the history of the Jewish people.
  5. Discuss and evaluate the primary social forms, ceremonial practices, and ideologies that comprise the Christian religious tradition.
  6. Summarize the historical development of Islam, and discuss the ideological and practical expressions of the distinctive Islamic worldview.
  7. Identify, compare, and contrast characteristic forms of religious expression in representative Indigenous societies.
  8. Describe and evaluate the challenges and changes faced by the religions of the Middle East and the West in the Twenty-First Century.
RLST 111 Religions of South and East Asia
  1. Distinguish and define the primary concepts and methods used in the academic study of religion.
  2. Discuss the historical development and contemporary practices and social expressions of the ancient and Brahmanical religious traditions of South Asia.
  3. Summarize archaic Buddhist teaching and compare and contrast its development and expressions in later northern and southern Buddhism.
  4. Identify the distinctive teaching and practice of Jainism and Sikhism and compare and contrast them with the majority religious traditions of South Asia.
  5. Describe the characteristic themes of Confucian teaching, and discuss their historical role in Chinese religion and culture.
  6. Describe the characteristic themes of Daoist philosophy and religion, and discuss their historical expressions in Chinese religion and culture.
  7. Describe, compare and contrast the roles of Shinto, Buddhist, and Chinese themes in the religious and cultural history of Japan.
  8. Summarize, compare, and contrast the responses of traditional Eastern Religions to contemporary social and intellectual change.
RLST 113 Religion and Society
  1. Define the methods and goals of the sociological study of religion.
  2. Distinguish, compare, and contrast major sociological models for analyzing religious systems.
  3. Summarize and illustrate the processes by which religious groups are formed and maintained.
  4. Describe the socio-economic correlates of religious belief and practice.
  5. Discuss the relationship between religion and various types of social discrimination.
  6. Summarize and evaluate patterns of religious adaptation to recent movements toward social change.
RLST 115 Religion in America
  1. Define religion and describe the methods used in the academic study of religion.
  2. Identify and illustrate the defining features of Native American religions and assess the effect on these religions of colonizing European cultures.
  3. Describe and evaluate the ways in which the American history of Judaism demonstrates trends toward cultural pluralism and unification.
  4. Summarize, compare, and contrast the histories and patterns of adaptation of Roman Catholic and Protestant Christianity in America.
  5. Identify the distinctive sources and characteristic features of African-American religion.
  6. Summarize, compare, and contrast the sources and patterns of development of major nineteenth and twentieth century alternatives to established religions in America.
  7. Identify, illustrate, and evaluate the religious trends toward cultural cohesion in America.
RLST 117 Philosophy of Religion
  1. Define the subject matter of philosophy and describe and apply the method of philosophy.
  2. Discuss and evaluate contrasting philosophical perspectives on the nature and existence of God or sacred reality.
  3. Define the central philosophical issues and perspectives concerning the nature of religious experience and religious knowledge..
  4. Clarify and evaluate philosophically traditional concepts of religious psychology.
  5. Summarize and apply philosophical methods of analysis to widely discussed and controversial topics in contemporary religious belief and practice.
RLST 207 Introduction to Critical Thinking
  1. Define and distinguish the elementary components of reasoning and demonstrate their relevance to the analysis and evaluation of arguments.
  2. Recognize, identify by name, and assess the effect on reasoning of rhetorical slanting devices and of commonly used informal fallacies.
  3. Analyze, reconstruct, and evaluate arguments.
  4. Identify and evaluate both deductive and inductive forms of reasoning.
  5. Evaluate and compose extended argumentative essays on religious, ethical, and/or political topics of current public interest and discussion.
RMGT 1 Food Training Server
  1. Demonstrate ability to properly serve various foods and beverages throughout the flow of service in a foodservice or restaurant setting.
RMGT 2 Prep/Line Cook
  1. Identify the appropriate cooking utensils and equipment for specific meals.
  2. Identify the correct cooking ingredients for specific recipes.
  3. Demonstrate the proper food preparation using specific recipes.
  4. Identify the principles of personal hygiene, safe storage of food, and kitchen safety.
RMGT 3 Host/Hostess
  1. Demonstrate the proper etiquette of interacting with a customer in the seating of a guest during the first step of the dining experience.
RMGT 4 Busser
  1. Demonstrate the ability to set up and maintain a busser's station and provide high quality service to all customers
RMGT 5 Cashier
  1. Demonstrate the proper ability to process sales using various types of equipment in a foodservice or restaurant setting.
RMGT 6 Dishwasher
  1. Demonstrate ability to properly use manual and machine equipment in a food service operation to maintain sanitary smallwares.
RMGT 7 Bakery/Pastry Training
  1. Demonstrate the ability to properly prepare baked goods using appropriate kitchen etiquette.
RMGT 8 Catering Training
  1. Demonstrate the ability to properly prepare and serve guests in a variety of banquet settings.
RMGT 75 Creative Cuisine - Fish and Shellfish
  1. 1. Recognize the proper procedure for purchasing and handling fish and shellfish. The student can then: A. Purchase and store fish and shellfish properly. (1) (2) 2. Identify varieties and characteristics of fish and shellfish. A. Analyze the common varieties of saltwater,freshwater as well as shellfish and discuss their characteristics. (1) (2) 3. Compare the safe handling procedures and cooking techniques for fish and shellfish. A. Demonstrate the appropriate cooking methods for fat and lean fish. (1) (2) (3) B. Outline the special safe handling and cooking procedures for shellfish. (1) (2) (3) 4. Analyze the nutritional considerations of fish and shellfish. A. Demonstrate ways that chefs can incorporate nutritional principles into seafood dishes. (1) (2) (3)
RMGT 76 Creative Cuisine - Meat and Poultry
  1. 1. Recognize the proper procedure for purchasing and handling various meats and poultry. The student can then: A. Purchase and store meats and poultry properly. (1) (2) 2. Identify varieties and characteristics of various meats and poultry. A. Analyze the common varieties of meats and poultry and discuss their characteristics. (1) (2) 3. Examine the safe handling procedures and cooking techniques for meats and poultry. A. Demonstrate the appropriate cooking methods for meats and poultry. (1) (2) (3) B. Outline the special safe handling and cooking procedures for meats and poultry. (1) (2) (3) 4. Evaluate the nutritional considerations of meats and poultry. A. Demonstrate ways that chefs can incorporate nutritional principles into meat and poultry dishes. (1) (2) (3)
RMGT 80 Off Premise Catering
  1. Demonstrate the proper preparation and service of off-premise catered events.
RMGT 81 Prep/Line Cook
  1. Describe and demonstrate the safe and efficient use of standard cooking and processing equipment, holding and storage equipment, and small equipment.
  2. Demonstrate effective mise en place while preparing ingredients for specific recipes.
  3. Properly prepare a variety of foods including stocks, sauces, soups, vegetables, meats, seafood, starches, as well as breakfast items.
  4. Analyze steps to prevent food poisoning and food-borne diseases in the following areas: personal hygiene, food handling and storage techniques, cleaning and sanitizing procedures as well as pest control.
RMGT 82 Customer Service
  1. Differentiate between hospitality and service as well as explain the impact of customer service
  2. Evaluate and demonstrate proper and effective communication with the customer throughout the flow of service.
  3. Describe and prepare proper meal service and clearing for banquets, specific meals, buffets and other types of service.
  4. Demonstrate the proper serving of foods and beverages using appropriate restaurant etiquette.
RMGT 83 Kit/Din Rm TRNG
  1. Demonstrate the attributes, skills, duties and functions of supervision in a foodservice operation.
  2. Examine management procedures as they relate to food preparation and menu planning.
  3. Evaluate supervisory functions as they relate to kitchen hygiene, safety,employee performance and discipline.
RMGT 84 Kit/Din Rm MGT
  1. Demonstrate the attributes, skills, duties and functions of a manager in a foodservice operation.
  2. Examine management procedures as they relate to food preparation and menu planning for a foodservice event.
  3. Evaluate supervisory functions as they relate to sanitation and safety, employee development and discipline.
RMGT 85 Adv Restaurant Mgt
  1. Demonstrate the management procedures required of a foodservice manager.
  2. Examine and perform duties and responsibilities of a restaurant manager.
  3. Demonstrate advanced culinary techniques for various foods and beverages.
RMGT 86 Foodservice Sanitation
  1. Analyze evidence to determine the presence of foodborne illness outbreaks in potentially hazardous foods.
  2. Evaluate procedures for preventing foodborne illnesses through the flow of food specifically: purchasing, receiving, storage, preparation and service.
  3. Consider a safe and sanitary establishment and implement policies to assure a safe and sanitary foodservice operation.
RMGT 87 Prin of Prof Cooking
  1. Describe the safe and efficient use of standard cooking and processing equipment, holding and storage equipment, as well as small equipment.
  2. Demonstrate effective mise en place while preparing ingredients for specific recipes.
  3. Properly prepare a variety of foods including stocks, sauces, soups, vegetables, meats, seafood, starches, breakfast items, as well as bakery items.
  4. Analyze steps to prevent food poisoning and foodborne diseases in the following areas: personal hygiene, food handling and storage techniques, cleaning and sanitizing procedures as well as pest control.
RMGT 88 MANAGEMENT BY MENU
  1. Identify the factors that influence food item selection by customers.
  2. Evaluate how the menu communicates and reinforces the foodservice operation’s brand, marketing as well as the principle of menu layout and design.
  3. Evaluate the purposes for a menu sales mix analysis as well as determine a menu item’s popularity and profitability.
  4. Analyze and evaluate the menu using item counts, subjective evaluation, popularity indexes, contribution margin, and day-part information.
RMGT 89 Purchasing for Food Service Mgrs
  1. Outline the objectives in the purchasing function as well as list the types of goods and services that might be purchased by a foodservice organization.
  2. Summarize the knowledge, skills, and abilities a purchaser must possess.
  3. Assess the process for procuring products and services as well as differentiate between perishable and nonperishable food products.
RMGT 90 Restaurant Marketing
  1. Examine marketing and the major tenets of marketing: marketing concept, the four P’s of marketing, marketing mix, and product life cycle.
  2. Assess the factors that affect the market environment and describe the steps in the market research process.
  3. Examine the components of marketing strategy as well as list the purpose of and elements in a marketing plan.
RMGT 91 Controlling Foodservice Costs
  1. Evaluate standards and controls used to achieve the goals of a foodservice operation.
  2. Calculate food cost and food cost percentage as well as explain the effect that cost and sales have on food cost percentage.
  3. Analyze costs involved with inventory, food costs, budget, storage, staff scheduling, benefits, payroll, waste, menu, purchasing, and receiving in order to maintain profitability.
RMGT 93 HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGEMENT IN THE FOODSERVICE INDUSTRY
  1. Evaluate the benefits of a diverse workplace and describe ways to increase positive cross-cultural interaction and communication. operation.
  2. Recognize standard tools and techniques utilized to recruit, select, orient, train, evaluate, and discipline employees in a foodservice operation.
  3. Recognize a manger’s responsibilities to plan, organize, direct and coordinate in order to ensure a quality and lawful operation.
RMGT 94 Hospitality and Restaurant Management
  1. Analyze and evaluate the characteristics and practices of leaders and managers.
  2. Evaluate the key management functions.
  3. Examine and evaluate how goals and strategies for house operations are established.
RMGT 120 Introduction to Nutrition
  1. Analyze the six basic types of nutrients found in food along with their characteristics.
  2. Summarize and use Dietary Reference Intakes, Dietary Guidelines for Americans, My Pyramid and food labels to assess the adequacy of a diet or set of menu choices
  3. Characterize diets related to ethnic/cultural, religious and philosophical positions.
  4. Analyze the importance of nutrition in the restaurant and food service industry.
RMGT 138 Cooperative Education Restaurant Management
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
RSPT 50 Polysomnography I
  1. Identify indications for a polysomnography
  2. Independently perform a complete polysomnography set up and acquisition.
  3. Independently perform a complete MLST and MST
  4. Accurately score polysomnography representative of central sleep apnea, obstructive sleep apnea, and mixed apnea
  5. Accurately score MSLT representative of narcolepsy
  6. Set up, initiate, and titrate CPAP and Bi-level PAP to alleviate snoring, hyponeas and apneas.
RSPT 90 Echocardiography 1
  1. Identify all normal anatomy visualized on an echocardiogram
  2. List normal pressures of cardiac chambers and great vessels
  3. Describe spectral Doppler physiology as it relates to all valvular pulmonary vein and Doppler tissue imaging flow
  4. Classify the types of wall motion abnormalities
  5. Differentiate ways to assess global LV function and regional LV quantification
  6. Describe key echocardiographic findings associated with valvular heart disease
  7. Explain the methods for estimation of right atrial and right ventricular systolic pressure
  8. Describe typical echocardiography views utilized in assessing valvular stenosis and regurgitation
  9. List the parameters used in qualitative and quantitative assessment of valvular heart disease
  10. Differentiate between the echocardiographic features of Cardiomyopathies
  11. Recognize via echo LV wall segments and coordinating coronary blood flow
  12. Describe the echocardiographic features associated with systemic and pulmonary hypertensive disease
RSPT 91 Echocardiography 2
  1. Explain and identify the echocardiographic features of various aneurysms, pericardial disorders, structural anomalies, tumors, other cardiac abnormalities, and cardiac transplant.
  2. Describe and identify normal electrical pathways. Define normal electrical wave forms seen on EKG
  3. Explain and institute the protocol for stress echocardiography.
  4. Describe the purpose and protocol of transesophageal, 2-D, 3-D, and 4-D echocardiography.
  5. Sequence the set-up and imaging procedure for administering contrast
RSPT 138 Cooperative Education Respiratory Therapy
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
RSPT 230 Introduction to Respiratory Therapy
  1. Identify the State and National professional associations for respiratory care.
  2. Distinguish differences between voluntary National credentialing and State of California licensure.
  3. Communicate the importance of professional affiliation and recognize professional resources available to respiratory therapists.
  4. Locate basic structures of the cardiopulmonary system and discuss their physiological functions.
  5. Calculate and apply gas laws and chemical equations pertinent to respiratory therapy modalities.
  6. Recognize common cardiopulmonary disorders and related pathophysiology.
RSPT 231 Basic Fundamentals of Respiratory Therapy
  1. Perform effective patient assessment interviews.
  2. Perform effective physical examination.
  3. Thoroughly document orders, assessment, procedures and intervention plans.
  4. Implement appropriate cardiopulmonary modalities for the treatment of bronchospasm, bronchoinflammation, hypoventilation syndromes, atelectasis, excess mucus production, and hypoxemia.
  5. Evaluate patients for adverse reactions or complications upon implementation of therapy.
RSPT 232 Patient Assessment & Clinical Application of Respiratory Therapy
  1. Demonstrate safe arterial blood gas sampling.
  2. Analyze arterial blood gas results using current laboratory devices and interpret arterial blood gas data to assess oxygenation, V/Q status, and presence of shunting.
  3. Identify the necessity for intubation, properly perform intubation, and effectively manage an artificial airway to include maintaining appropriate cuff pressure.
  4. Demonstrate proper tracheostomy care.
  5. Demonstrate proper use of ACLS algorithms to determine currently accepted therapy upon recognition of dysrhythmias.
  6. Interpret CXR for cardiopulmonary pathologies.
  7. Develop an outline for individual and group patient education sessions.
  8. Develop an outline for effective pulmonary rehabilitation programs.
  9. Describe the current role of a respiratory therapist in the home care setting.
RSPT 233 Intensive Respiratory Therapy Care
  1. Successfully manage a mechanically ventilated patient.
  2. Successfully perform noninvasive ventilation (BiPAP) on a patient.
  3. Perform a successful wean and extubation of a patient from mechanical ventilation
  4. Demonstrate proper analysis of lung mechanic wave forms to assess and manage a mechanically ventilated patient.
  5. Perform advanced patient assessment utilizing a systemic perspective.
  6. Demonstrate successful evaluation and measurement of oxygenation and predict presence of V/Q mismatch or shunting.
  7. Demonstrate the use of advanced cardiac monitoring to assess the cardiopulmonary status of a patient.
RSPT 234 Neonatal/Pediatric Respiratory Therapy Care and Related Pathophysiology
  1. Perform a thorough cardiopulmonary assessment of a neonate and pediatric patient.
  2. Explain the embryonic and fetal development as it relates to cardiopulmonary anatomy and physiology.
  3. Recognize potential for neonatal complications and implement appropriate respiratory therapy.
  4. Demonstrate proper NRP and PALS protocols/algorithms per AHA standards.
  5. Select and implement appropriate ventilator settings given a patient’s weight, diagnosis, labor/delivery and clinical history.
  6. Implement effective strategies for ventilator management and weaning per a particular patient case.
RSPT 239 Introduction to Mechanical Ventilation Support
  1. Evaluate patient cases and recommend appropriate respiratory therapy, including oxygen therapy, continuous positive airway pressure, noninvasive positive pressure ventilation, and invasive ventilation.
  2. Based on a patient’s history and physical assessment, select the appropriate mode of ventilation along with the appropriate settings to achieve adequate oxygenation and ventilation.
  3. Properly set up a ventilator appropriate for an individual patient case.
  4. Based on a patient's arterial blood gases and lung mechanics manipulate ventilator settings to optimize oxygenation and ventilation.
RSPT 243 Clinical Simulation
  1. Demonstrate and describe theories of test taking toward the NBRC registry exams
  2. Describe the components of the TMC and Clin Sims exam to organize an appropriate study matrices.
SOC 101 Intro to Sociology
  1. Identify and discuss sociological perspectives.
  2. Identify and utilize scientific research methods.
  3. Recognize and describe aspects of human social development, social interaction, and socialization in cultures, groups, and society.
  4. Explain and critically evaluate concepts of deviance, social inequality, social class, and social stratification.
  5. Discuss and analyze various social institutions, social issues, and concepts of social change.
SOC 102 American Social Problems
  1. Identify, discuss, and analyze sociological theories, concepts and perspectives concerning social issues and problems in American society.
  2. Recognize, describe, and discuss aspects of social problems in relationship to social inequality in America.
  3. Review, summarize, and analyze social issues and problems in relationship to deviance, social conformity, and well–being in American society.
  4. Distinguish, differentiate, and analyze social issues and problems in regards to social institutions in American society.
  5. Sociologically analyze historical and contemporary aspects of various global issues and problems in relationship to American Society.
SOC 103 Marriage & Family Life
  1. Discuss and analyze concepts of choices, gender and love in relationships.
  2. Recognize and describe aspects of contemporary relationships and mate selection.
  3. Explain and critically evaluate concepts of communication, parenting, and work in contemporary family life.
  4. Discuss and analyze various aspects of stress, crisis, and violence in the contemporary family.
  5. Describe and discuss aspects of divorce, remarriage, stepfamilies, and aging in respect to the current American family and its future.
SOC 107 Ethnic Experience in American Society
  1. Identify and discuss general sociological concepts in related to ethnic and race relations.
  2. Recognize, describe and analyze issues of ethnicity, race, minority and majority, migration and immigration in American society.
  3. Distinguish, differentiate, and analyze models and theories regarding intergroup relations in American society.
  4. Discuss, analyze, compare and contrast historical and contemporary experiences of ethnic and racial groups in American society.
SOC 138 Cooperative Education Sociology
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
SPAN 101 Elementary Spanish
  1. Ask and respond correctly in two-way oral and written exchanges using vocabulary, grammar, and situations introduced.
  2. Demonstrate ability to read, comprehend and write basic Spanish.
  3. Demonstrate recognition of common cultural differences of the various Hispanic cultures.
SPAN 101A Fundamentals of Spanish 101A
  1. Ask and respond correctly in two-way oral and written exchanges using vocabulary, grammar, and situations introduced.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to read, comprehend and write basic Spanish.
  3. Demonstrate recognition of common cultural differences of the various Hispanic cultures.
SPAN 101B Fundamentals of Spanish 101B
  1. Ask and respond correctly in two-way oral and written exchanges using vocabulary, grammar, and situations introduced.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to read, comprehend and write basic Spanish.
  3. Demonstrate recognition of common cultural differences of the various Hispanic cultures.
SPAN 102 Elementary Spanish
  1. Demonstrate communication (speak and understand) about self, preferences, opinions and social experiences using simple language, good pronunciation and some spontaneity in conversation and writing.
  2. Describe experiences and impressions using correct grammatical structures and concepts in proper time sequence.
  3. Express comprehension of authentic texts through written and/or oral questions.
  4. Demonstrate cross-cultural awareness and understanding of the Spanish and American speaking world.
SPAN 103 Intermediate Spanish
  1. Express thoughts and desires and formulate ideas and opinions in Spanish using intermediate level vocabulary and grammatical forms.
  2. Assess and interpret texts in Spanish by using linguistic and cultural aspects.
  3. Produce and compose personal compositions reporting an incident with main and secondary features.
  4. Differentiate the values and customs in works of popular and high culture from various Hispanic countries.
SPAN 104 Intermediate Spanish
  1. Express thoughts and desires and formulate ideas and opinions in Spanish using intermediate level vocabulary and grammatical forms.
  2. Demonstrate understanding of linguistic and cultural aspects of texts in Spanish.
  3. Produce essay-format writing that develops a topic or thesis statement in a coherent and logical manner.
  4. Differentiate the values and customs in works of popular and high culture from various Hispanic countries.
SPAN 125 Conversational Spanish I
  1. Formulate simple conversations to accomplish basic tasks.
  2. Use basic grammar to express ideas and opinions,
  3. Analyze situations for cultural conventions.
SPAN 130 Spanish for Health Professional
SPAN 131 Spanish for Health Professionals II
SPAN 135 Span for Business
TA 101 Introduction to Theatre
  1. Describe live theatre as a dynamic art form in comparison to recorded performances in film and television, and identify and describe the various components of a theatrical performance.
  2. Research, discuss, analyze, compare and contrast the differences between the play as literature and as a performance, including historical period, structure, style and genre.
  3. Identify, describe and explain the principles of acting, directing, playwriting, and theatrical design, as well as their practical application in the theatrical process and performance.
TA 102 History of Theatre
  1. Define what ‘theatre’ means in both historical and modern contexts, and explain the relationship of theatre to historical contexts.
  2. Discuss the historical role of the audience, actor, director, playwrights and other persons involved in the theatrical experience, from the ancient world to the present.
  3. Identify and explain the different genres, goals and practices of worldwide theatrical expression in the historical context.
TA 104 Oral Interpretation of Literature
  1. Describe oral interpretation as a distinct communication process. <
  2. Analyze distinct literary genres for oral interpretation performance.
  3. Perform literature for an audience using appropriate skills and a variety of formats.
TA 106 Beginning Acting
  1. Use breathing techniques for sufficient vocal projection, and utilize the voice articulators to form clear vowel and consonant sounds.
  2. Effective use of the body as a means of expression, demonstrating focused, interated and controlled physical action and agility.
  3. Analyze a scene from a play, clearly identifying its given circumstances, beats and objectives.
  4. Create and develop specific physical and vocal action to truthfully and imaginatively express a playwright's meaning.
  5. Collaborate with others and solve problems as an effective and committed team member.
TA 107 Intermediate Acting
  1. Effectively demonstrate stage vocabulary, literary and rhetorical elements from different time periods. 2. Analyze the structural elements of a scene as they relate to the rhetorical devise appropriate to verse and or prose. 3. Perform and evaluate scenes from three major periods of drama. 4. Analyze a play for its given circumstances, beats, characters, objectives, and subtext. 5. Create and develop appropriate, specific physical and vocal actions that reveal the imaginative truth of the character's intentions contained in the script and the director's interpretations.
TA 109 Rehearsal & Performance Studio
  1. Perform readings from a script with understanding, clarity, sensitivity and awareness.
  2. Memorize all lines, cues, blocking, lyrics, music and choreography as assigned by the Director, Musical Director, Vocal Director or Choreographer.
  3. Create a believable character along with the guidance of the Director.
  4. Participate as a cooperative, responsible member of the ensemble.
TA 110 Principles of Design for Theatre
  1. Evaluate the history of theatrical design periods regarding scene, lighting, costume, and makeup design.
  2. Distinguish between saturation, hue, and tone as they relate to the theory of color.
  3. Compose and explain a two-dimensional ground plan for a dramatic setting.
  4. Compose and explain a three-dimensional projection drawing of a theatrical setting.
  5. Compare and contrast the similarities and differences between the various styles of design used in theatre such as naturalism, realism, and impressionism.
  6. Compare the roles and functions of the various designers in theatre such as scenic design, costume design, lighting design, and makeup design.
  7. Construct a scale model of a set from ground plans, elevations, and cross-section drawings.
TA 111 Technical Stage Production
  1. Analyze the current production script for lighting, sound, special effects, cast and crew requirements in conjunction with the set design.
  2. Organize a prompt script that includes cues for actors, lights, sound, and crew.
  3. Create a rehearsal schedule for a show that includes actors and technical crew calls.
  4. Describe the duties and responsibilities of the stage manager, the deck crew, the light and sound operators, and other crew positions.
  5. Operate the lighting control board, the sound control board, and the stage manager's console.
  6. Organize a "strike and set" of sets and stage properties during a production.
  7. Operate and utilize the stage intercom system to interconnect all crew members and deliver all running cues for a production.
  8. Adjust and calibrate the counter-weight system including lighting battons, stage drops, and stage drapes.
  9. Coordinate the duties of a stage manager in a typical theatre arts production.
TA 113 Stage Makeup
  1. Identify the different types of makeup used in theatre productions.
  2. Apply different types of makeup in accordance with their function.
TA 114 Play Writing
  1. 1. Read, analyze and constructively critique a play. 2. Understand character and plot development. 3. Understand who they are writing for and what the audience will and will not believe. 4. Write in the appropriate format. 5. Write three dimensionally for live theatre with an understanding of the physical elements supporting a play production. 6. Write dialogue as exposition. 7. Write body language as dialogue. 8. Write dialogue as action.
TA 115 Stagecraft
  1. Illustrate proper safety procedures with hand-held and fixed power tools in the scene shop.
  2. Describe and define the various items of theatre terminology used in the scene shop.
  3. Analyze a designer's ground plan and elevation to determine placement and dimensions of set pieces.
  4. Arrange a scene listing of a production and assemble a typical 4X 10 foot flat section.
  5. Demonstrate the ability to select and utilize different fasteners used in stage scenery construction.
  6. Prepare a standard mixed color from scenic paint utilizing correct blending and mixing procedures.
  7. Apply scenic paint using brushes, paint sprayers, stippling and spattering techniques.
  8. Demonstrate the correct use of the counter-weight batton system over the stage and the proper procedures for flying scenic pieces.
  9. Distinguish between the various crew positions in theatre as well as recalling the positions' responsibilities.
TA 116 Authors of Theatre
  1. Upon completion of this course the student can: 1. Recognize the form and structure of plays. 2. Compare and contrast stylistic differences between playwrights. 3. Analyze content of plays for cultural and historical similarities and differences. * Exams/Tests/Quizzes * Quizzes * Research Projects * Portfolios * Papers * Oral Presentation * Projects * Group Projects * Class Participation * Class Work * Home Work
TA 117 Technical Theatre: Lighting and Sound
  1. Operate a fly system that includes hang and focus of a lighting instrument.
  2. Program and operate a lighting console to include patching and cueing.
  3. Analyze a script and create a lighting plot and necessary paperwork showing instrument selection, power requirements, color media, and accessory needs for a given set design.
  4. Prepare and operate a sound system including order of operation, patching, microphones, playback devices, and speaker placement.
  5. Analyze a script and design and record sound cues and create all relevant paperwork.
TA 120 Costuming for the Theatre
  1. Analyze a script for character content, setting, and major themes. 2. Express basic skills in line drawing and human form. 3. Demonstrate simple color mixing and theory. 4. Express basic principles of fabric draping and textures. 5. Develop and create costume organization, budgeting and tracking documents. 6. Demonstrate basic sewing machine and handing techniques.
TA 138 Cooperative Education Theatre Arts
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work
TA 160A Tap Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each Tap 1A exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns.
TA 160B Tap Dance 1B
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each particular Tap 1B exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap 1B movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns at a tap 1B level
TA 160C Tap Dance 1C
  1. Demonstrate the motor action for each particular Tap 1C exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate Tap 1C movement.
  3. Perform various footwork and basic dance patterns at a Tap 1C level
TA 161A Tap Dance IIA
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIA exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIA movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIA dance routine.
TA 161B Tap Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIB exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIB movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIB dance routine.
TA 161C Tap Dance IIC
  1. Demonstrate the precise complex motor action for each particular Tap IIC exercise.
  2. Distinguish the rhythm and beat then demonstrate the appropriate tap IIC movements.
  3. Identify the various footwork, and dance patterns that make up a tap IIC dance routine.
TA 166A Introduction to Ballet Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate introductory level ballet dance skills while performing the warm-up,center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory level ballet dance combinations.
TA 166B Building Ballet Basics IB
  1. Demonstrate basic Ballet IB skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing basic ballet IB dance combinations.
TA 166C Ballet Fundamentals IC
  1. Demonstrate Ballet Fundamentals IC level dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Ballet Fundamentals IC level dance combinations.
TA 167A Introduction to Intermediate Ballet IIA
  1. Demonstrate beginning intermediate level Ballet II dance skills while performing the warm-up,center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning intermediate level Ballet II dance combinations.
TA 167B Intermediate Ballet Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate Intermediate level Ballet IIB dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Intermediate level Ballet IIB dance combinations.
TA 167C Intermediate Ballet IIC
  1. Demonstrate Intermediate Ballet IIC dance skills while performing the warm-up, center dance combinations, and across the floor locomotors.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Intermediate Ballet IIC level dance combinations.
TA 170A Jazz Dance IA
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles.
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor.
TA 170B Jazz Dance 1B
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles at a jazz 1B level
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz 1B level.
TA 170C Jazz Dance 1C
  1. Demonstrate five basic technique principles at a jazz 1C level.
  2. Perform five basic moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a jazz 1C level.
TA 171A Jazz Dance IIA
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz IIA technique principles.
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a Jazz IIA level.
TA 171B Jazz Dance IIB
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz IIB technique principles
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a Jazz IIB level.
TA 171C Jazz Dance IIC
  1. Demonstrate five precise Jazz IIC technique principles.
  2. Perform five precise moves in a series choreographed by instructor at a Jazz IIC level.
TA 174A Introduction to Modern Dance I
  1. Demonstrate introductory level modern dance I skills while performing the warm-up, center combinations and across the floor locomotors.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory level modern dance I combinations.
TA 175A Introduction to Modern Dance II
  1. Demonstrate introductory level II modern dance skills while performing the warm up, center dance combinations and across the floor locomotors during class.
  2. Demonstrate the ability the follow musical cues while performing introductory level II modern dance combinations.
TA 180 Introduction to Classical Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate Introductory dance skills associated with classical musical theatre genres.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing Introductory classical musical theatre combinations.
TA 181 Introduction to Contemporary Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate Introductory dance skills associated with contemporary musical theatre genres.
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing introductory contemporary musical theatre combinations.
TA 182 Beginning Classical Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate beginning dance skills associated with classical musical theatre genres
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning classical musical theatre combinations.
TA 183 Beginning Contemporary Musical Theatre Dance
  1. Demonstrate beginning dance skills associated with contemporary musical theatre genres
  2. Demonstrate the ability to follow musical cues while performing beginning contemporary musical theatre combinations.
TA 203 Script Analysis
  1. Demonstrate clear and complete oral, written, and critical thinking skills
  2. Practice a collaborative process
  3. Formulate creative interpretations from conceptual discussions to the completed stage presentations for class.
  4. Create, develop and research material for independent projects and present a portfolio and a presentation for final.
TA 115.1 Stagecraft
  1. 1. Illustrate proper safety procedures with hand-held and fixed power tools in the scene shop. 2. Describe and define the various items of theatre terminology used in the scene shop. 3. Analyze a designer's ground plan and elevation to determine placement and dimensions of set pieces. 4. analyze a play for direct and indirect script notes. 5. Demonstrate the ability to select and utilize different fasteners used in stage scenery construction. 6. Prepare a standard mixed color from scenic paint utilizing correct blending and mixing procedures. 7. Apply scenic paint using brushes, paint sprayers, stippling and spattering techniques. 8. Demonstrate the correct use of the counter-weight batton system over the stage and the proper procedures for flying scenic pieces.
TA 115.2 Stagecraft
  1. 1. Upon completion of the course the student should be able to: 1. Illustrate proper safety procedures with hand-held and fixed power tools in the scene shop. 2. Describe and define the various items of theatre terminology used in the scene shop. 3. Analyze a designer's ground plan and elevation to determine placement and dimensions of set pieces. 4. analyze a play for direct and indirect script notes. 5. Demonstrate the ability to select and utilize different fasteners used in stage scenery construction. 6. Prepare a standard mixed color from scenic paint utilizing correct blending and mixing procedures. 7. Apply scenic paint using brushes, paint sprayers, stippling and spattering techniques. 8. Demonstrate the correct use of the counter-weight batton system over the stage and the proper procedures for flying scenic pieces.
TA 115.3 Stagecraft
  1. 1. 1.Illustrate proper safety procedures with hand-held and fixed power tools in the scene shop. 2. Describe and define the various items of theatre terminology used in the scene shop. 3. Analyze a designer's ground plan and elevation to determine placement and dimensions of set pieces. 4. analyze a play for direct and indirect script notes. 5. Demonstrate the ability to select and utilize different fasteners used in stage scenery construction. 6. Prepare a standard mixed color from scenic paint utilizing correct blending and mixing procedures. 7. Apply scenic paint using brushes, paint sprayers, stippling and spattering techniques. 8. Demonstrate the correct use of the counter-weight batton system over the stage and the proper procedures for flying scenic pieces.
TA 115.4 Stagecraft
  1. 1. Illustrate proper safety procedures with hand-held and fixed power tools in the scene shop. 2. Describe and define the various items of theatre terminology used in the scene shop. 3. Analyze a designer's ground plan and elevation to determine placement and dimensions of set pieces. 4. Analyze a play for direct and indirect script notes. 5. Demonstrate the ability to select and utilize different fasteners used in stage scenery construction. 6. Prepare a standard mixed color from scenic paint utilizing correct blending and mixing procedures. 7. Apply scenic paint using brushes, paint sprayers, stippling and spattering techniques. 8. Demonstrate the correct use of the counter-weight batton system over the stage and the proper procedures for flying scenic pieces.
WELD 50 Introduction to Welding
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions and demonstrate an awareness of the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Demonstrate the safe use of arc welding and oxyacetylene welding and cutting equipment.
WELD 51 Oxyacetylene Welding, Cutting and Brazing
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for oxy fuel welding and cutting and demonstrate an awareness of safety when working in the weld lab.
  2. Produce fillet welds and groove welds in all positions, 1F, 2F, 3F, 4F, 1G, 2G, 3G, 4G and 2G,5G tube and braze weld in the 1G and 2F positions on mild carbon steel.
  3. Produce straight, bevel and shape cuts by operating manual, and automatic oxy-fuel cutting equipment.
WELD 52 Shielded Metal Arc Welding - Basic
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for arc welding and demonstrate an awareness of the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Demonstrate the shielded metal arc welding process and equipment along with the variables that affect weld quality(electrode selection, polarity and amperage, arc length, travel speed and electrode angles; in producing quality single and multiple pass welds on mild steel in all positions.
WELD 53 Shielded Metal Arc Welding Advanced
  1. Show and understanding of the safety precautions for arc welding and demonstrate the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Perform and meet the standards of acceptability to pass an American Welding Society's structural welding performance test with a backing strip.
  3. Perform and meet the standards of acceptability to pass an American Welding Society's structural welder performance test without backing.
WELD 54 Preparation for Welder Certification
  1. Pass the LA City Department of Building and Safety's written examination required for their welding license.
WELD 57A Gas Tungsten Arc Welding Basic
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for gas tungsten arc welding and demonstrate an awareness of the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Demonstrate the gas tungsten arc welding process and apply the variables that affect weld quality(polarity, amperage, arc length,travel speed, electrode angles and filler addition in producing quality in position welds on mild steel, stainless steel and aluminum.
WELD 57B Gas Tungsten Arc Welding Advanced
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for gas tungsten arc welding and demonstrate an awareness of the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Demonstrate the gas tungsten arc welding process and control the variables that affect weld quality(speed, arc length, electrode angles, filler addition and amperage) in producing quality out-of-position welds on mild steel, stainless steel and aluminum.
WELD 58A Gas Metal Arc Welding Basic
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for gas metal arc welding and demonstrate an awareness of the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Demonstrate the gas metal arc welding process and apply process variables in producing all position groove and fillet welds on mild steel.
WELD 58B Gas Metal Arc Welding Advanced
  1. Show an understanding of the safety precautions for gas metal arc welding and demonstrate an awareness ot the importance of safety in welding.
  2. Perform vertical and overhead limited welder performance tests and meet the visual and guided bend standards of acceptability.
WELD 59 Welding Symbols and Blueprint Reading
  1. Read an orthographic projection welding blueprint and identify elements on the print.
  2. Read and interpret welding symbols.
WELD 60A Welding Laboratory Shield Metal Arc Welding
  1. Demonstrate an improvement of their Shielded Metal Arc Welding skills.
WELD 60B Welding Laboratory Gas Tungsten Arc Welding
  1. Demonstrate an improvement of their Gas Tungsten Arc Welding skills.
WELD 60C Welding Laboratory Gas Metal Arc Welding
  1. Demonstrate and improvement of their Gas Metal Arc Welding skills.
WELD 60D Welding Laboratory FCAW
  1. Demonstrate and improve of their Flux Cored Arc Welding skills.
WELD 98 Special Topics
WELD 99 Independent Study
WELD 138 Cooperative Education Welding
  1. Identify organizational objectives and contribute to their achievement through the utilization of a business model similar to Management By Objectives. a. Class Work

 

Last Updated 1/18/17