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Full text of "Summer programs / University of Maryland, College Park"

COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 
ADMINISTRATION 

Chancellor 

John B Slaughter 

B.S.. Kansas State University, 1956. Electrical Engineering: 
M.S., University of California. Los Angeles, 1961; 
Ph.D. University of California, San Diego. 1971. 

Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 
William E. Kirwan 

A.B.. University of Kentucky. 1960; 

M.S.. Rutgers University. 1962; 

Ph.D.. Rutgers University. 1964. 

Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 
Charles F. Sturtz 

B.A.. Wittenberg University. 1958; 

MP. A. Wayne State University. 1961. 

Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 
William L. Thomas. Jr. 

B.S.. University of Tennessee. 1955; 

M.S.. University of Tennessee. 1965; 

Ph.D.. Michigan State University, 1970. 

SUMMER PROGRAMS ADMINISTRATION 

Administrative Dean for Summer Programs 
Melvin Bernstein 

B.A.. Southwestern at Memphis. 1947; 

B.Mus.. Southwestern at Memphis, 1948; 

M.Mus., University of Michigan. 1949; 

M.A., University of North Carolina. 1954. 

Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 1964 

Director of Cultural Programs 
George A. Moquin 

B.A.. University of Maryland. 1971. 

Director for Public Relations 
Joel D. Katz 

A.B.. Washington University 

Director of Finance 
David N. Catania 

B.S.. University of Maryland, 1978. 

Director of Intramural Sports and Recreation 
Nick Kovalakides 

B.S.. University of Maryland, 1961; 

M.A., University of Maryland, 1968. 

CENTRAL ADMINISTRATION OF THE 
UNIVERSITY 

President 
John S Toll 

B.S., Yale University. 1944; 

M.A.. Princeton University. 1948; 

Ph.D.. Princeton University, 1952. 

Executive Vice President, Acting 
Albert H. Bowker 

B.S.. MIT, 1941 

Ph.D.. Columbia University. 1949 



Acting Vice President for Policy & Planning 
Lerov Keith, Jr. 

B.S., Morehouse College. 1961 

M.S.. Indiana University, 1968 

Ed.D., Indiana University. 1970 

Acting Vice President for General Administration 

Donald L. Myers 

B.A.. Pennsylvania State Univ., 1951 
B.S.. N.C. State University. 1961 
M.B.A.. U. of Southern California. 1966 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 
Rita R. Colwell 

B.S.. Purdue University. 1956 

M.S.. Purdue University. 1958 

Ph.D.. Univ. of Washington. 1961 

Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research 
David S. Sparks 

B.A.. Grinnell College. 1944 

M.A.. Univ. of Chicago. 1945 

Ph D.. Univ. of Chicago. 1951 

Vice President for Agricultural Affairs 
and Legislative Relations 
Frank L Bentz. Jr. 

B.S., University of Maryland. 1942; 

Ph.D.. University of Maryland. 1952. 

Vice President for University Relations 
Robert G. Smith 

B.S.. State University of New York at Geneseo. 1952; 

M.A., Ohio University. 1956. 

BOARD OF REGENTS 

Chairman 

Allen L. Schwait 

Chairman. Emeritus 
Louis L. Kaplan 

Chairman. Emeritus 
B Herbert Brown 

Vice Chairman 
Ralph W. Frey 

Secretary 

A. Paul Moss 

Treasurer 

Constance C. Stuart 

Assistant Secretary 
Betty R. Coss 

Assistant Treasurer 
John W. Carlson 

The Honorable Wayne A. Cawley, Jr. 

A James Clark 

George V. McGowan 

Frank A. Gunther, Jr. 

The Honorable Blair Lee III 

Barbara M. Simmons 

Albert W. Turner 

John W. T. Webb 



UNIVERSITY POLICY STATEMENTS 

The provisions of this publication are not to be regarded as a contract between the 
student and the University of Maryland Changes are effected from time to time in the 
general regulations and in the academic requirements There arc established procedures for 
making changes, procedures which protect the institution's integrity and the individual 
student's interest and welfare A curriculum or graduation requirement, when altered, is 
not made retroactive unless the alteration is to the student's advantage and can be 
accommodated within the span of years normally required tor graduation When the actions 
of a studeni arc judged by competent authority, using established procedure, in be 
detrimental to the interests of the university community, that person may be required to 
withdraw from the university 

The University ol Maryland, in all its branches and divisions, subscribes to a policy of 
equal educational and employment opportunity for people of every race, creed, ethnic 
origin and sex 

It is university policy thai smoking in classrooms is prohibited Any student has the right 
to remind the instructor ol this policy throughout the duration of the class 



The University of Maryland is an equal opportunity institution with respect to both 
education and employment The University's policies, programs and activities are in 
conformance with pertinent federal and state laws and regulations on nondiscrimination 
regarding race, color, religion, age. national origin, se*. and handtv.jp Inquiries regarding 
compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act ol 1964, as amended. Title IX ol the l"72 
Education Admendments. Section 504 ol (he Rehabilitation Act ot 1973 01 related legal 
requirements should he directed to the appropriate individual designated hclow 

Director of the Office ol Human Relations 
Room 1114. Main Administration Building 
University ot Maryland. College Park 
College Park. Maryland. 20742 

Campus Coordinator lor S504 of the 
Rehabilitation Act of 1473 
Room 2101. Main Administration Building 
University of Maryland. College Park 
College Park. Maryland 20742 



Cover: Courtesy of the Maryland State Archives/Hall of Records 
Huntirrgfield Collection. MdHR G 1399-187. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



1. THE UNIVERSITY 

College Park Campus Administration....! 

Summer-Programs Administration i 

Central Administration i 

Board of Regents i 

2. ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 
SCHEDULE 2 

3. TUITION AND FEES 3 

Payment of Fees 3 

4. DETERMINATION OF IN-STATE 
STATUS 3 

5. DIRECTORY OF INFORMATION 
SERVICES 3 

6. SUMMER REGISTRATION 

Important Dates 4 

Procedure Summary for Registration.... 4 

Mail-In Registration Procedures 5 

Walk-In Registration Procedures 5 

Late Registration 6 

Non-Standard Date Course 

Registrauon 6 

Cancellation of Registration 6 

Withdrawal from Summer School 6 

Requesting Refund of Tuition 6 

Change of Address Procedure 6 

7. ADMISSIONS 
Undergraduates 

UMCP Students 8 

Visiting Students 8 

High School Juniors Seniors 8 

Fall Admitted Students 8 

University College Students 8 

Graduates 

UM Students 9 

New Degree and AGS Cert 9 

Advanced Special Students 9 

Visiting Graduate Students 9 

Special Summer Institute 
Participants 9 

Foreign Students 9 

8. CHANGE OF 

DIVISION COLLEGEMAJOR 

Graduate Program Codes 10 

Undergraduate Program Codes 11 

9. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

University Studies Program 12 

General University Requirements 12 

Academic Credit 13 

Marking System 13 

Advanced Placement 14 

Code of Student Conduct 14 

Protection of Privacy 14 

Candidates for Degrees 14 

Definition of Full-Time Status 14 

Golden Identification Program 14 

10. GENERAL INFORMATION 

Veterans Benefits 17 

Computer Science Center 17 

Summer Recreation Program 17 

Motor Vehicle Registrauon 19 

Student Health 19 

Cm-Campus Housing 19 

Research Facilities 21 

Dining Services 21 



Disabled Student Services 21 

Libraries 21 

University Book Center 22 

Retired Volunteer Corps 22 

11. SPECLAL PROGRAMS 
Workshops. Institutes and Other 

Special Offerings 22 

12. TAWES THEATRE EVENTS 26 

13. INTERNATIONAL PIANO FESTIVAL 
AND COMPETITION 29 

14. MAPS 

Area Resource Map 15 

College Park Campus Map 63 



15. FORM BOOKLET 

The following forms are contained in the 
booklet in the center of this catalog 
along w ith a return envelope for mail-in 
registrauon purposes. 

VISITING GRADUATE & 
ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENT 
.APPLICATION 3 

UNDERGRADUATE APPLICATION 
— SUMMER ONLY — READMIT 5 

SCHEDULE REQUEST .AND 
ESTIMATED BILL FORM — 
SESSION 1 7 

SCHEDULE REQUEST and 
ESTIMATED BILL FORM — 
SESSION II 9 

SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS 
AGREEMENT 11 

SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS 
RESERVATION FORM 11 

16. SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 

.Afro- American Studies 31 

Agricultural and Extension Education 31 

Agricultural and Resource Economics 32 

Agronomy 31 

.American Studies 31 

Animal Sciences 31 

Anthropology 31 

Applied Design 31 

.Architecture 32 

.Art Education 32 

.Art History 32 

Art, Studio 32 

Astronomy 33 

Biochemistry 33 

Botany 35 

Business Management 33 

Chemistry 35 

Chinese 36 

Classics 36 

Comparative Literature 36 

Computer Science 36 

Consumer Economics 36 

Co-operative Education Program 37 

Criminology 37 

Dance 37 

Economics 37 



Education 38 

Curriculum & Instruction 38 

Counseling and Personnel Services 38 

Human Development 40 

Industrial Tech.. Occ. Ed 40 

Measurement and Statistics 41 

Policy. Planning & Administration 41 

Special Education 42 

Engineering 42 

Aerospace 42 

Agricultural 42 

Chemical 42 

Civil 42 

Co-operative Education 43 

Electrical 43 

Materials 44 

Mechanical 44 

Nuclear 45 

Science 43 

English 44 

Entomology 45 

Family and Community Development 45 

Food Science 45 

Food 46 

French 46 

Geography 46 

Geology 46 

German 47 

Government and Politics 47 

Hebrew 47 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 49 

Health 49 

History 49 

Horticulture 50 

Housing and Applied Design 50 

Human and Community Resources 37 

Institution Administration 50 

Journalism 50 

Latin 51 

Law Enforcement 52 

Library Science 51 

Marine Estuarine Environmental 

Sciences 53 

Mathematics 53 

Meteorology 53 

Microbiology 53 

Music 53 

Music Education 53 

Music Performance 54 

Nutrition 54 

Philosophy 55 

Physical Education 54 

Physics 55 

Psychology 56 

Public Communication 54 

Radio. Television and Film 57 

Recreation 56 

Slavic 57 

Sociology 57 

Spanish 59 

Speech 59 

Statistics 59 

Textiles 59 

Textiles and Consumer Economics 60 

Theatre 60 

Urban Studies 60 

Women's Studies 61 

Zoology 61 



The University reserves the right to change, eliminate, or modify course offerings and programs when 
in the judgements of the University authorities, circumstances make such action necessary. 



SUMMER SESSIONS 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 

Two Six Week Sessions 



ON-CAMPUS HOUSING SCHEDULE 



March 25 Monday 



SESSION I 
SESSION II 



June 3 - July 12 
July 15 - August 23 



Summer Sessions 1985 

The University of Maryland at College Park offers a richly 
varied summer educational program to its continuing degree 
students and to qualified non-degree students for both graduate 
and undergraduate study. Students may select from over 1,000 
courses representing 75 academic disciplines and a number of 
workshops and institutes designed to meet specific needs within 
disciplines. The summer sessions offer opportunities for degree 
students to accelerate completion of degrees, to make up 
deficiencies and requirements, and to broaden programs with 
studies which otherwise could not be fitted into their academic 
schedules. 

The Summer Programs provide opportunities for non-degree 
students who may wish to test their abilities to pursue college 
level study or who may wish to indulge special academic 
interests. The professional or post-graduate student will find 
courses and workshops which permit updating of knowledge and 
techniques in specific disciplines within convenient schedules. 

The summer faculty consists of distinguished members of the 
College Park faculty and outstanding visiting lecturers. In 
addition to academic studies the Summer Programs seek to 
provide a total university environment through varied and 
exciting recreational and cultural programs. 



CAMPUS HOLIDAYS 

Offices will be closed and there will be no classes. 

THURSDAY, MAY 30 

THURSDAY, JULY 4 



May 13 Monday 

June 2 Sunday 

June 3 Monday 

June 24 Monday 

July 12 Friday 

July 14 Sunday 

July 15 Monday 

August 23 Friday 



Summer 1985 Residence Halls 
Agreement available at Department 
of Resident Life, 3117 North 
Administration (also at center of this 
catalog). Submission of housing 
Agreement by lottery deadline of 
May 6 is advised for higher priority 
for single spaces. 

Deadline for release from Summer 
1985 Residence Halls Agreement for 
Session 1 without financial 
obligation; written cancellation must 
be received by Resident Life. 
Residence halls open 12 noon for 
Session I only residents and for 
Session I and II residents to claim 
room assignments. 

Room assignments in residence halls 
not claimed by 12 noon are 
forfeited. "No-show" cancellation 
charge equal to three weeks' housing 
cost ($172.69) is assessed. 
Deadline for release from Summer 
1985 Residence Hall Agreement for 
Session II without financial 
obligation; written cancellation must 
be received by Resident Life. 
Residents not remaining in residence 
halls for Summer Session II must 
vacate by 7pm. 

Residence halls open 12 noon for 
Summer Session II only new 
students. 

Room assignments in residence halls 
not claimed by 12 noon forfeited. 
"No-show" cancellation charge equal 
to three weeks' housing cost 
($172.69) is assessed. 

Residence halls close 7pm. All 
Summer Sessions residents must 
vacate. No on-campus housing 
available after 7pm. 








TUITION AND FEES 



^ 



ALL STUDENTS 

Registration Fee per Session 5.00 

Recreation Fee per Session 6.00 

Student Health Fee per Session 5.00 

Auxiliary Facilities Fee Per Session 6.00 

Summer Vehicle Registration Fee. per vehicle 

(not charged if vehicle was registered for 

Fall or Spring Semester i 4.00 

Each additional vehicle 3.00 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 

Tuition per Credit Hour 72.00 

Non-resident Fee per Session i must be paid by all 

students who are not residents of Maryland' 20.00 

Application Fee (New Students I 20.00 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Application Fee 'Every, student must be admitted i 20.00 

Tuition per Credit Hour: 

Resident Student 87.00 

Non-resident Student 154.00 

Continuous Registration Fee 

(Doctoral Candidate) 10.00 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 

Per Six-Week Session 345.38 

OTHER FEES 

Graduate Language Examination 14.00 

Graduation Fee. Bachelors and Master's Degrees 15.00 

Graduation Fee. Doctoral Degrees 60.00 

Late Registration Fee 20.00 

Service Charge for Dishonored Check 

(depending on amount of check) up to 20.00 

Fees for auditors and courses taken for audit are the same as those 
charged for courses taken for credit at both undergraduate and graduate 
levels. Fees for altering academic programs are discus>ed in the section 
on Admissions and Registrations Although changes in fees and 
charges ordinarily will be announced in advance, the University 
reserves the right to make such changes without prior 
announcement. 

Payment of Fees 

Reluming students will not be permuted to complete registration until il 
obligations lo (he University tiKiudmg library fines, patting violation assessments and other 
penally fees and sen ice charges ate paid in nil] 

Tuition and fees for summer school courses are due and payable in lull at the time ci 
legislation Students who fail lo settle their account by 3:00 p m. of the working day after 
they register will have their registration cancelled The University sends bills lo students 
for other financial obligations, i.e.. parting tickets, library fines, etc.. on a regular basis. 
A copy of the bill may be obtained by coming lo Room 1103. South Administration 
Building. Moodav through Fridav. from 8:30 a.m. to 4.15 o.m.. and until 6:00 p.m. on 
Wednesdays 

At) checks or money orders should be made payable lo the University of Maryland for 
[he exact amount due. The student's social security number must be written on the cnevk. 
In cases where the University has awarded a grant, scholarship, or workship. the 
appropriate amount will be deducted on the bill, mailed approumately one month after the 
-lar ■ st "r 1 ■" ■ 

Students will be severed from University services for delinquent indebtedness lo the 
University which occur or is discovered during a semester In the event that severance 
occurs, the individual may make payment daring the semester in which ser 
severed and all these services except bousing will be restored. Students removed from 
bousing because of delinquent indebtedness will be placed at the bottom of the waiting list 
after the financial obligation is satisfied and after reapplying for bousing Students who are 
severed from University services and who fail to pay the indebtedness during the semester 
in which severance occurs will be ineligible lo pre-rcgister or register for subsequent 
semesters until the debt is cleared In the event of actual registration in a subsequent 
semester by a severed student who had not settled the student account prior to that 
semester, such registration will be cancelled and no credit will be earned for the semester 

Severance Fee S15 00 Students who fail to pay the balance due on their accounts will 
have their University services severed. In order to have the services restored, students will 
be required to pay the total amount due plus the S25 00 Severance Fee- 
In accordance with State law. the accounts of delinquent and severed students are 
referred to the Stale Central Collections Unit in Baltimore for collection and legal 
follow-tip- Costs incurred in collecting delinquent accounts are charged to the student 
Collection costs are normally 159 plus any attorney and or court fees C . 
Maryland law allow the central collection una to block issuance of Maryland state income 
tat refunds for individuals with delinquent accounts. In addition, the State of Maryland has 
implemented a system wbereby unpaid parking tickets issued on stale property may result in 
the withholding of motor vehicle tags until such time as the tickets are paid. 

So degree wtU be confeired. no grade issued, nor any diploma, ce-, 
of record issued to a student who has not made satisfactorv settlement of his or bet 



DETERMINATION OF IN-STATE 
STATUS FOR ADMISSION 
AND TUITION 



The deadline for meeting all requirements for an in-state status 
and for submitting all documents for reclassification is the last day 
of late registration of the semester for which the student wishes to be 
classified as an in-state student. 
DEADLINES 

Summer Session I. 1985 June 7. 1985 

Summer Session II. 1985 July 19. 1985 

Fall Semester. 1985 September 16. 1985 

For further information: 

Undergraduate: Office of Undergraduate Admissions 

Nonh Administration Building 

Universitv of Maryland 

College Park. Maryland 20742 

(301 ('454-41 37 

Graduate: The Graduate School 

Room 2125. South Administration 
Universitv of Maryland 
College Park. Maryland 20742 
(301)454-4004 



o 



DIRECTORY OF 
INFORMATION SERVICES 



General Information 454-33 1 1 

Summer Programs Office 454-334" 

Admissions 

Office of Undergraduate Admissions 

North Administration Building 454-5550 

Graduate Admissions 

South Administration Building 454-3141 

Registration 

"North Administration Bldg 454-5559 

Housing 

Off-Campus 454-3645 

On-Campus 454-271 1 

Undergraduate Studies 454-2530 

Graduate Records 4 ? 4_ ! 4 ri; 

Division of Agricultural and Life Sciences 454-5257 

Division of Arts and Humanities 454-2740 

Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences 454-5272 

Division of Human and Community Resources 454-4145 

Division of Mathematical & Physical 

Sciences &. Engineering 454—4906 

College of Agriculture . . 454-3702 

College of Business & Management 454-4314 

College of Education 454 r :o , 1 \ 2 

College of Engineering 454-2421 

College of Human Ecology 454-2136 

College of Journalism 454-2228 

College of Library & Information Services 454-5441 

College of Physical Education. 

Recreation and Health 454-5616 

School of Architecture 454-3427 

Computer Science Center 454-4255 

Institute of Criminal Justice & Criminology 454—4538 

Institute of Urban Studies 454-5718 

University College (Evening Division) 985-7000 



SUMMER SESSIONS IMPORTANT DATES 



SUMMER SESSION I 



March 25 - May 24 



March 25 - May 28 



May 29 - May 31 



June 3 

June 3 - June 7 



Mail-in Registration; Requests processed 

daily 

Walk-in Registration — 9-11:45 am; 

1-3 pm. Room 1130 North 

Administration Building 

Registration — 9-11:45 am; 1-4 pm. 
Room 1130 North Administration 
Building. BY APPOINTMENT 
ONLY 

Classes begin. 

Late Registration (with a $20.00 Late 

Fee). 

Room 1 130 North Administration 

Building 



NOTE: The University will be closed May 30 for Memorial Day. 

SUMMER SESSION I REGISTRATION 

Beginning May 29, 1985, registration will 
be by appointment only. Beginning May 27, 
you may make an appointment by calling 
454-7950. No appointment is necessary 
prior to May 29, 1985. 



SUMMER SESSION II 

March 25 - July 5 Mail-in Registration; Requests processed 

daily 
March 25 - July 9 Walk-in Registration — 9-1 1:45 am; 

l-3pm. 

Room 1130 North Administration 

Building 
May 29 - May 31 Registration — 9-11:45 am; 1-4 pm. 

and Room 1 1 30 North Administration 

July 10 - July 12 Building. BY APPOINTMENT 

ONLY 
July 15 Classes begin. 

July 15 - July 19 Late Registration (with a $20.00 Late 

Fee) 

Room 1 1 30 North Administration 

Building 



SUMMER SESSION II REGISTRATION 

Beginning July 10, 1985, registration will 
be by appointment only. Beginning July 8, 
you may make an appointment by calling 
454-7950. If you process a Summer II 
registration between May 29 and May 31, an 
appointment is required. 



PROCEDURE SUMMARY FOR REGISTRATION 








TRANSACTION 


DATE 


FEES 


PERMISSION 
REQUIRED 


REFUND 


PERMANENT 
RECORD 


REGISTRATION 
(including changes) 


SSI 
SSII 


March 25-May 3 1 
March 25-July 12 


tuition per 
credit hour 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 




on record 


LATE 
REGISTRATION 


SSI 
SSII 


June 3-7 
July 15-19 


tuition plus 
$20 late fee 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 




on record 


SCHEDULE 

ADJUSTMENT 

PERIOD 


Add SSI 
SSII 

Drop SSI 
SSII 

Section Change 

(Drop and Add) 
SSI 
SSII 


June 3-7 
July 15-19 
June 3-7 
July 15-19 

June 3-7 
July 15-19 
(Drop & Add must 
processed on same c 


tuition per 
credit hour 
no fee 

no fee 

>e 
ay) 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 

none, unless indicated 
with course offering 


70% 


on record 
no notation 

new section 
on record 


AFTER SCHEDULE 

ADJUSTMENT 

PERIOD 


ADD SSI 
SSII 

Drop SSI 
SSII 

Section Change 
SSI 
SSII 


June 10 and later 
July 22 and later 

June 10-27 
July 22-August 8 

June 10 and later 
July 22 and later 


tuition per credit 
hour plus $2.00 
per Add 
$2.00 each 

$4.00 per 
change 


department offering 
course and provost 
or dean 

department offering 
course 


0% 
(100% charge) 


on record 

Undergrad.-"W" 

Graduate-no 

notation 

new section 
on record 



STUDENTS WHO INTEND TO DROP ALL COURSES FOR WHICH THEY ARE REGISTERED MUST PROCESS A WITHDRAWAL 
FORM. DO NOT USE THE DROP FORM. WITHDRAWAL MAY BE ACCOMPLISHED IN ROOM 1 101 NORTH ADMINISTRATION 
BUILDING. See page 6 for more information. Withdrawal from all courses will be noted on Permanent Record. 

REGISTRATION AND SCHEDULE ADJUSTMENT TRANSACTIONS ARE COMPLETE AND OFFICIAL WHEN PAYMENT HAS 
BEEN MADE AND THE REGISTRATION FORMS HAVE BEEN VALIDATED BY THE REGISTRATIONS OFFICE. 



SUMMER 1985 
REGISTRATION PROCEDURES 



Note: LOCATION FOR REGISTRATION 

The on-line registration system will be implemented. All registration, drop. add. section change activity will occur in the Registrations Office. 
Room 1130. North Administration Building. Payment must be made in the Bursar's Office. South Administration Building, at the time of 
registration. 

Instructions are outlined below for both Mail-In and Walk-In registration methods 

Students are eligible to register if they were enrolled Spring 1985 or have processed admission or readmission forms: 

Students registered at the College Park Campus for the Spring 1985 Semester should follow the registration procedures outlined below. 

Former students who were not registered for the Spring 1985 Semester must follow the readmission^ reinstatement information on page 8 of 

the catalog before registering 
New students must read the admissions information on page 8 and 9 of the catalog before registering. 
Payments must accompany all mail-in registrations. 

A. WALK-IN REGISTRATION 

WHO? WHERE? 

Any student eligible to attend the University of Maryland. Registrations Office 

College Park campus except: Students owing an outstanding Room 1 1 30 

debt to the University. North Administration Building 

WHEN? 

Summer Session I Summer Session II 

March 25 - May 28; 9:00-11:45 a.m. March 2S-Julv 9; 9:00-11 4S a m 

1:00-3:00 p.m. 1:00-3:00 p.m. 

May 29-May 31. by appointment only 
May 29 - May 31; by appointment only M * 10 ~ l2; b > appointment only 

May 30 - Holiday. Office closed. 
HOW 1 

1. Go to Room 1130. North Administration Building, where you will receive confirmation of course availability. If admission or 
readmission action is necessary, you will be referred to the proper office. 

2. BY 3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY pay your bill at: 

The Bursar's Office. Room 1103. South Administration Building, between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 

Obtain a copy of your current Student Account Receivable (SAR Account) and pay this amount plus your summer school bill at the 

Cashier's Office. 
NOTE: If you have financial aid. go to the Financial Aid Office, North Administration Building, 2nd floor Counter, prior to going to 
the Bursar's Office. 

3. Once your bill is paid at the Cashier's Office, you will receive course verification and a validated ID for the summer. 

STUDENTS WHO DO NOT GO TO THE BURSAR'S OFFICE BY 3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY AND PAY THEIR BILL WILL HAVE 
COURSE REQUESTS CANCELLED. PAYMENTS MADE ON OR AFTER MAY 31 FOR SSI AND JULY 12 FOR SSII WILL HAVE A $20 
LATE FEE ASSESSED 

B. MAIL-IN REGISTRATION 

WHO? 

Any student eligible to attend the University of Maryland, College Park Campus except: Students owing an outstanding debt to the 
University. 

WHEN? WHERE? 

Must be postmarked from: All materials should be returned to: 

March 25 - May 24 for Summer Session I. Office of the Bursar. South Administration Building 

March 25 - July 5 for Summer Session II. University of Maryland 

College Park. Maryland 20742 
A return envelope is provided in the center of this catalog for 
your convenience. 
HOW^ 

1 . Complete the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form in the center of this catalog for the session you wish to attend. 
USE ONE FORM FOR EACH SESSION. 

2. Return the following in the enclosed envelope: 

a. Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form(s) 

b. Admission Application, if necessary 

c. Check made payable to the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. Write your SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER on the check. 

3. Confirmation of your requested schedule and a Summer ID card will be sent to you by mail. If confirmation is not received within 2 
weeks, please call the Office of Registrations. 454-5225, for immediate assistance. 

4. The Office of the Bursar will notify you of any incorrect payments or adjustments to your account, such as additional charges, refunds, 
and credits. 

5. Any outstanding debt to the University will be deducted from payment submitted and the remainder applied to your summer school 
charges. 

PLEASE NOTE: Registration material received by mail will be returned to the sender if information is incomplete, and your registration will 
be voided. 



LATE REGISTRATION 

SUMMER SESSION I— A late fee of $20.00 is assessed for 
registration on or after the first day of instruction, June 3. Special 
permission of the dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
registration after June 7. 

SUMMER SESSION II— A late fee of $20.00 is assessed for 
registration after the first day of instruction. July 15. Special 
permission of the dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
registration after July 19. 

PROCEDURES: 

1. Go to Room 1 130, North Administration Building, where you 
will receive confirmation of course availability. If admission 
or readmission action is necessary, you will be referred to the 
proper office. 

2. BY 3 P.M. OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY pay your bill 
at: 

The Bursar's Office, Room 1103, South 

Administration Building, between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 

Obtain a copy of your current Student Account 

Receivable (SAR Account) and pay this amount plus 

your summer school bill at the Cashier's Office. 

NOTE: If you have financial aid, go to the Financial Aid 

Office, North Administration Building, 2nd floor counter, 

prior to going to the Bursar's Office. 

3. Once your bill is paid at the Cashier's Office, you will 
receive course verification and a validated ID for the summer. 

STUDENTS WHO DO NOT GO TO THE BURSAR'S OFFICE BY 
3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY AND PAY THEIR BILL 
WILL HAVE COURSE REQUESTS CANCELLED. PAYMENTS 
MADE ON OR AFTER JUNE 3 FOR SUMMER SESSION I OR 
JULY 15 FOR SUMMER SESSION II WILL HAVE A $20 LATE 
FEE ASSESSED. 



COURSE REGISTRATION IS ONLY 
OFFICIAL WHEN ALL FEES ARE PAID. 



COMPLETE AND 



NONSTANDARD DATE COURSE 
REGISTRATION 

Courses which vary in beginning dates from the starting dates for 
each Summer Session will be available for registration at the normal 
registration period for each session. Additionally, registration will 
be available on the first day of each class or an alternate day if 
requested by the department or instructor. Courses which vary in 
length from the regular Summer Session will have late registration, 
schedule adjustment, and other dates adjusted proportionally to the 
length of the course. In these instances students are urged to contact 
the department or instructor for information. Grades for nonstandard 
date courses ending after the regular session in which they begin will 
be posted after the regular session grade reports are mailed. 
Students desiring official notification of grades in these courses 
should request an unofficial transcript approximately two (2) weeks 
after the course ends. Instructors of these courses will receive 
information on various deadlines. Please check with the department 
in late spring 1985 concerning specific questions. 



CANCELLATION OF SUMMER SCHOOL 
REGISTRATION 

Students who register and later decide not to attend the University 
must cancel their registration prior to the first day of classes. 
Failure to cancel registration will result in financial obligation to the 
University even though the student does not attend class. 
Cancellation requests must be received in writing. All requests 
should be sent by Registered Mail to: 

OFFICE OF REGISTRATIONS 
Rm 1 130, NORTH ADMINISTRATION BLDG. 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK, MD. 20742 



WITHDRAWAL FROM SUMMER SCHOOL 

Students who wish to terminate their registration on or after the first 
day of classes must WITHDRAW. This applies to all students 



regardless of the number of courses or credits for which they are 
enrolled. 

1 . Students withdrawing from a Summer Session must complete 
a Withdrawal Form which may be obtained at Room 1101, 
North Administration Building. 

2. Withdrawal becomes effective on the date the form is filed 
with the Records Office. 

3. Registration, Recreation and Health Fees are not refundable. 

The chart below indicates the percentage of tuition which will be 
credited upon withdrawal. 

SUMMER SESSION I 

June 3-7 70% 

June 10 - 14 50% 

June 17-21 20% 

June 24 00% 

SUMMER SESSION II 

July 15-19 70% 

July 22-26 50% 

July 29 - Aug. 2 20% 

Aug. 5 00% 

Withdrawals from workshops or institutes must be effected prior to 
the first day of the workshop in order to receive a refund. After a 
workshop has begun no refund will be granted. 

WITHDRAWAL FROM SUMMER SESSIONS DOES NOT 
AFFECT REGISTRATIONS FOR FALL SEMESTER 1985 
COURSES 



REQUESTING REFUND OF TUITION 

To obtain a refund of a credit balance, a STUDENT must request 
the refund in writing. This can be done by (1) addressing a letter to: 
Office of the Bursar, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 
20742, or (2) completing a request for refund form available at the 
Student counter, 1103 South Administration Building or the Records 
or Current Registrations Office, first floor, North Administration 
Building. NO CREDIT BALANCE IS AUTOMATICALLY 
REFUNDED. Approximately 6 to 8 weeks is required from the 
time a credit balance appears on the account and a refund request is 
received until a check is mailed from the state Treasurer's Office in 
Annapolis. THE CHECK WILL BE MADE PAYABLE TO THE 
STUDENT and mailed to the address requested by the student on the 
refund form. Refund checks will not be mailed to a campus 
address. 



CHANGE OF ADDRESS PROCEDURE Changes in 

either local mailing address or permanent address can be processed 
AT ANYTIME DURING THE SEMESTER IN WHICH THEY 
OCCUR. Address changes are posted to the computer by the Office 
of the Bursar. Address Change Forms are available at the following 
places: 

1. Office of the Bursar, Address Unit, South Administration 
Building, Room 1121 or 1103, 8:30 a.m. to 4:15p.m., 
Monday-Friday. 

2. Registrations Counter. North Administration Building, First 
Floor Lobby, 8:30 a.m-4:30 p.m., Monday-Friday. 

3. Deans' or Provosts' Offices, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., 
Monday-Friday. 

4. STAR CENTER, Student Union, Room 1122, 9:00 a.m.^:00 
p.m., Monday-Friday. 

Since many University communications to students are handled 
through the mail, it is imperative that accurate, and up-to-date 
addresses be maintained throughout the enrollment period. During 
the academic year the permanent address for currently registered 
students will be used for grade reports, combined registration 
schedules and bills, and other billings. The local address on file for 
currently registered students will be used for all other mailings. The 
permanent address on file for students not currently registered will 
be used for all mailings. Any student wishing his/her address to be 
kept confidential should contact the Registration Counter. 



UNDERGRADUATE ADMISSION INFORMATION 



The following is designed to help you, the prospective summer school student, to determine how or whether to use the admission application found 
in this catalog. Registration information is on pages 4-6. "Summer Only" admission and registration forms are in center section form booklet. 



IF YOU ARE NEW TO UMCP... 
AND ARE A: 

1. VISITOR from another college or university including UMBC and 
UMES: 



2. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE student: 



3 GRADUATE FROM ANOTHER COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY: 



4 TEACHER SEEKING CERTIFICATION FOR PROFESSIONAL 
ADVANCEMENT including those who have been admitted for a 
pervious summer term as "term only" and those who have never been 
enrolled at UMCP: 

5 HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE: 



HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT ENTERING YOUR JUNIOR OR 
SENIOR YEAR: 



7. NEWLY ADMITTED FALL 1985 STUDENT: 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

Must be in good standing at parent institution 

If you are on an F-l visa a letter of permission is required 

A non-refundable $20 applications fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts required 

It is your responsibility to verify acceptability by parent institution of 

credits earned at UMCP 



Must present letter of permission from UMUC to register 
No application required 
No transcripts required 



Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts are required 

See Graduate Study if wishing to attempt graduate level (500-above) 

courses 

Same as in number 3 above. 



Must have a minimum of a "C" average in academic subjects 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts required 

Full admission is prerequisite for Fall 1985 enrollment. Please visit the 

Office of Undergraduate Admission, Lower Level, North Administration 

Building. 

Must have a minimum of a "B" average 

Complete regular admission application obtainable from Office of 

Undergraduate Admissions, Lower Level, North Administration 

Building. 

High School transcripts required 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland. 



no application required 

must present letter of admission for Fall, 1985 



IF YOU ARE A UMCP STUDENT OR A FORMER 

UMCP STUDENT... 

AND: 

1. Attended UMCP previously as a "Term Only" registrant... 
Must present letter of readmission to register. 

2. You were not enrolled the Spring 1985 semester and you are in good 
academic standing, or on academic probation and did not withdraw your 
last semester... 

Must present letter of readmission to register. 

3. Attended UMCP this past Spring 1985 semester and you were not 
academically dismissed (this includes students who graduated May 
1985) 

Must present ID card to register. 

4. Attended UMCP Spring 1985 semester and either withdrew or you were 
academically dismissed at the end of Spring 1985 

Must present ID card to register 

5. Were dismissed or withdrew from UMCP prior to the Spring 1985 
semester (and did not attend Spring 1985) 

Must present reinstatement letter to register 



ADMISSION REQUUtEMENTS AND PROCEDURES 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

No application required for Summer Session registration 



No application required for Summer Session registration 
However, reinstatement is a prerequisite for Fall 1985 registration 

Must be reinstated through Reenrollment Office, Office of 

Undergraduate Admissions, Lower Level, North Administration 

Building, by below deadlines: 

For Summer Session I - April 15, 1985 

For Summer Session II - May 15, 1985 



GRADUATE ADMISSIONS INFORMATION 



Registration information is on pages 4-6. Summer Onh forms for admission and registration are in the center section form booklet. 



The "Summer Only" application is designed for first-time, non-degree students in the following categories: 



Admission Status 

ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS 

(first enrollment on campus) 



Advanced Special Student Status is not intended as a qualifying program 
for degree programs. If the student is subsequently accepted for degree 
or certificate study, no more than 6 credits earned in the Advanced 
Special Student Status may be applicable to the new program with the 
approval of the departmental faculty. 



ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS 

(Previously enrolled on campus — graduate admission no longer valid I 



SPECIAL SIMMER INSTITUTE PARTICIPANTS 



VISITING GRADUATE STUDENTS 

(Other Colleges and Universities) 



Admission Requirements and Procedures 

complete the enclosed application 

submit S20 application fee 

meet one of the following criteria 

a. Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution 
with an over "B" (3.0) average (official transcript required). 

b. Hold a master's or doctoral degree from a regionally accredited 
institution (official transcript required). 

c. Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution 
and have at least four years of successful post-baccalaureate work or 
professional experience (offical transcript required). 

d. Achieve a score that places the applicant in the upper 50 percentile 
of appropriate national standardised aptitude examinations such as 
the Graduate Record Examination. The Miller .Analogies Test, the 
Graduate Management Admissions Test. Offical test transcripts are 
required. 

complete the enclosed application 



contact institute director for special procedures 



complete the enclosed application 

provide letter of permission from parent institution 

submit S20 application fee 



The "Summer Only'' application in this booklet is NOT appropriate for the following students: 



VISITLNG GRADUATE STUDENTS 

(Other campuses of the University of Mary land i 



CURRENT UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT EN GOOD STANDING 



UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT— TLME LIMITS EXPIRED 



UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT WHO WISHES TO CHANGE 
PROGRAMTJEPARTMENT OR DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 



.APPLICANTS FOR DEGREE PROGRAMS WHO WISH TO BEGLN 
STUDY IN SUMMER SESSION 



no application required 

obtain intercampus registration form from your Graduate Dean 

obtain necessary authorizations on the home campus, then proceed to 

UMCP Graduate School for clearance 

no application required 



contact academic advisor to discuss possibilities for an extension 



must file regular Graduate School application 
must meet departmental requirements and deadlines 



must file regular Graduate School application 
must meet departmental requirements and deadlines 
must submit S20 application fee 



If you do not find a situation listed above that is applicable to you. or if you need additional information. wTite or call: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
South Administration Building 
University of Man land 
College Park. Maryland 2 742 

,301 1 45-1-3141 



FOREIGN STUDENTS ADMISSION INFORMATION 



Students on F-l (student) visas who wish to attend the 
University of Maryland. College Park, for the Summer Sessions 
only must present a letter from the Dean Chairperson of their 
academic department at the college or university that they are 
currently attending. The letter should state the institution is 
aware that the student is applying to UMCP's Summer Session 
and will return to the same institution in the Fall term. Before 
applying for Summer School only, foreign students must be 
enrolled in an academic program at another degree institution, 
not in an English as a Second Language program 



Foreign students on F-l (student) status who wish to apply to 
begin their studies at the University of Maryland. College Park 
on a full-time degree-seeking basis must apply for the fall 
semester. If their admission is completed prior to the beginning 
of the Summer Session, undergraduate foreign students already 
in the L' S may use their fall letter of admission to enroll in 
coursework offered during the Summer Sessions. Graduate 
foreign students should contact the Graduate School in the South 
Administration Building prior to registration. 



10 



DIVISION/COLLEGE/MAJOR (COURSE OF STUDY) 



UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS ONLY: 

Division, College, and Major (Course of Study) changes may be made at any time, the only restrictions being Board of Regents limitations 
on enrollment. 

If you wish to initiate a change in your Division. College, and'or Major (Course of Study): 

1 . Go to a Division/College office or the Registrations Office, first floor lobby. North Administration Building, to obtain the Division/ 
College/Major (Course of Study) Change Form. Division/College office locations are listed below. 

2. Complete the information requested on the form. (All necessary information is on the form.) 

3. Take the completed form to your new Division if you are changing Divisions or to your new College if you are changing Colleges. If 
you are changing Major (Course of Study) only, take completed form to your present Division or College. 



Division/College 

Agriculture 

Agricultural & Life Sciences 

Allied Health 

Architecture 

Arts & Humanities 

Behavioral & Social Sciences 

Business & Management 

Education 

Engineering 

General Studies/Individual Studies 

Human & Community Resources 

Human Ecology 

Journalism 

Library & Information Services 

Mathematical & Physical Sciences & Engineering 

Physical Education, Recreation & Health 

Undergraduate Studies- 
undecided" Undergraduates 



Location 

1116 Symons 

1110 Symons 
2106 Turner 
1204 Architecture 

1 1 1 1 Francis Scott Key 
21 15 Tydings 

2136 Tydings 

1210 Education 

Temporary Bldg. 334 

1115 Hornbake Library 

1120 Francis Scott Key 

1100 Marie Mount Hall 

2109 Journalism 

4105 Hombake Librarv 

2300 Math 

3310 Physical Education. Recreation 

& Health Building 

1117 Hornbake Library 



GRADUATE PROGRAMS 



The Graduate School offers degree programs at both the master's and doctoral level, as well as professional certificates in selected 
fields. Listed below are the current graduate departments and programs at College Park. People interested in information about 
any of these programs and the degrees offered should contact the individual department by addressing an inquiry to: Graduate 

Director, Department of , University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742. Application forms 

for regular degree programs may be obtained from the Graduate School or the department. Catalogs may be ordered from: 

University Book Store 

Adele Stamp Union 

UMCP 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

Please enclose $2.25 to cover postage and handling. Visitors to the campus may pick up a free copy at the Graduate School, 2133 
South Administration Building. 

N.B. If you wish to change programs or degree objectives, you must submit a new application to the Graduate School. Current deadlines 
for new applications apply. 



Animal Sciences 

Agricultural & Extension Education 

Agronomy 

American Studies 

Anthropology 

Architecture 

Agricultural and Resource Economics 

Art 

Astronomy 

Biochemistry 

Botany 

Business and Management 

Business and Management/Public 

Management 
Chemistry 
Chemical Physics 
Comparative Literature 
Communication. Arts & Theatre 
Computer Science 
Criminal Justice and Criminology 
Economics 

Curriculum & Instruction 
Counseling and Personnel Services 
Human Development Education 
Industrial. Technological and 

Occupational Education 
Measurement & Statistics 
Education Policy. Planning 

Administration 



Special Education 
Aerospace Engineering 
Agricultural Engineering 
Civil Engineering 
Chemical Engineering 
Electrical Engineering 
English Language & Literature 
Engineering Materials 
Mechanical Engineering 
Nuclear Engineering 
Entomology 
Food Science 
Family & Community 

Development 
Food, Nutrition and Institutional 

Administration 
French Language and Literature 
Geography 
Geology 
Geology 'Library and Information 

Services 
German Language & Literature 
Government & Politics 
Hearing and Speech Science 
History Library and Information Services 
History 

Health Education 
Horticulture 



Journalism 

Library and Informatiion Services 
Business and Management/Law 
Applied Mathematics 
Mathematics 

Marine Estuarine and Environ- 
mental Science 
Meteorology 
Microbiology 
Music 

Nutritional Sciences 
Public Communications 
Physical Education 
Philosophy 
Physics 
Policy Studies 
Poultry Science 
Psychology 
Public Management 
Public Management/Law 
Public Policy 
Recreation 
Sociology 

Spanish Language & Literature 
Mathematical Statistics 
Textiles & Consumer Economics 
Urban Studies 
Zoology 



UNDERGRADUATE DIVISION/COLLEGE/MAJOR 
(COURSE OF STUDY) CODES 



11 



DIVISION 

50-AGRICULTURAL & LIFE SCIENCES 
SI-MATHEMATICAL & PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

AND ENGINEERING 
52-BEHAVIORAL & SOCIAL SCIENCES 



53-ARTS AND HUMANITIES 
54-HUMAN & COMMUNITY RESOURCES 
55-UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES 
56-ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS 



56-NURSING 
56-PHARMACY 
57-UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 
58-GRADUATE SCHOOL 



COLLEGE The numbers in parentheses indicate the Division for each College. 

10-UNIVERSITY COLLEGE (57) 

1 1 -PHARMACY (56) 

14- ARCHITECTURE (53) 

16- APPLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS (56) 

I9-1NDIVIDUAL STUDIES (55) 

20-GENERAL STUDIES PROGRAM (55) 

21-JOURNALISM (53) 



O-AGRICULTURE (50) 

3-EDUCATION (54) 

4ENGINEERING(51) 

5-GRADUATE SCHOOL (58) 

6-HUMAN ECOLOGY (54) 

7-NURS1NG (56) 

9-PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATION & 



22-1. ED. (INTENSIVE EDUCATIONAL 

DEVELOPMENT (54) 
23-BUSINESS & MANAGEMENT (52) 
99-NO COLLEGE UNDERG 

(50.51.52.53.55) 



HEALTH (54) 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL PROGRAM If you wish to be advised in one of these pre-professional programs, you must select a code for course 

study in addition to indicating a pre-professional interest. 
001-Pre-Medicine 003-Pre-Law 004-Pre-Dentistry 



MAJOR (COURSE OF STUDY) 

The numbers in parentheses indicate the Division/College for each Course of Study. 



M.jor 
Cod. 
05020 

1302 A 
09020 
22110 
0899E 
OHIO 
0I99A 
09030 
01010 
01000 
0)020 
01030 
01021 
03130 
01040 
22020 

1303 A 
02020 
02022 
02121 
08310 
10030 
10020 
19110 
04140 
04010 
W01A 
0401B 
0401C 
0401D 
0401F 

04020 
050 1 A 
08380 
09060 
19050 
09080 
1305B 
07010 
01151 

01152 

01153 

01154 

01155 

1 304 A 

22090 
01050 
10080 
13070 



Course of Study 

Accounting (52/23) 
Advertising Design (54/06) 
Aerospace Engineering (51/04) 
Afro-American Studies (52/99) 
Agri & Extension Educ (50/00) 
Agri & Resource Econ (50/00) 
Agricultural Chem (50/00) 
Agricultural Engr (50/00) 
Agricultural General (50/00) 
Agriculture Undecided (50/00) 
Agronomy-Crops (50/00) 
Agronomy-soils (50/00) 
Agronomy-Turf & Urban Agro (50/00) 
American Studies (53/99) 
Animal Science (50/00) 
Anthropology (52/99) 
Apparel Design (54/06) 
Architecture (53/14) 
Architecture-B.S. (53/14) 
Architecture-Urban Studies (53/14) 
Art Education (54/03) 
Art History (53/99) 
Art Studio (53/99) 
Astronomy (51/99) 
Biochemistry (50/99) 
Biol Science General (50/99) 
Biol Science-Botany (50/99) 
Biol Science-Entomology (50/99) 
Biol Science-Microbiology (50/99) 
Biol Science-Zoology (50/99) 
Biol Science-Animal 
Science (50/99) 
Botany (50/99) 

Business & Mgml. General (52/23) 
Business Education (54/03) 
Chemical Engineering (51-04) 
Chemistry (50/99) 
Civil Engineering (51/04) 
Community Studies (54/06) 
Computer Science (51/99) 
Conservation & Resource Dev. Fish & 

Wildlife Mgmt (50/00) 
Conservation & Resource Dev. Plant 

Resource Mgmt (50/00) 
Conservation & Resource Dev. Pest 

Management (50/00) 
Conservation & Resource Dev. Water 

Resource Mgmt (50/00) 
Conservation & Resource Dev. Resource 

Management (50/00) 
Consumer Economics/Consumer 

Technology (54/06) 
Criminology (52/99) 
Dairy Science (50/00) 
Dance (53/99) 
Dietetics (54/06) 



0803C 


Distributive Educ (54/03) 


13040 


00100 


Division of Agri & Life Sciences 


05070 




Undecided (50/99) 


05090 


00200 


Division of Mathemaucal & Physical 


17010 




Sciences & Engineenng Undecided 


08330 




(51/99) 


09100 


05000 


Division of Behavioral & Social Sciences 


04110 




Undecided (52/99) 


10050 


49000 


Division of Arts & Humanities Undecided 


08320 




(53/99) 


10060 


00300 


Division of Human & Community 
Resources Undecided (54/99) 


10040 


08230 


Early Childhood Educ (54/03) 


09200 


11990 


East Asian Language Literature (53/99) 


I306B 


22040 


Economics (52/99) 


0515A 


08010 


Educ Undecided (54/03) 


15090 


09090 


Electrical Engr (51/04) 


08350 


08020 


Elementary Educ (54/03) 


19010 


15010 


English (53/99) 


19020 


0803D 


English Education (54/03) 


01060 


09000 


Engr Undecided (51/04) 


0202X 


09010 


Engr Undesignated BS (51/04) 


0500X 


04210 


Entomology (50/99) 


070 IX 


1306C 


Experimental Foods (54/06) 


12130 


1305 A 


Family Studies (54/06) 


I302X 


05040 


Finance (52/23) 


0909E 


0999A 


Fire Protection Engr (51/04) 


0900X 


13060 


Food. Nutrition & Institution 


01I4A 




Administration (54/06) 


12230 


01130 


Food Science (50/00) 


12030 


0899B 


Foreign Language Educ (54/03) 


12110 


11020 


French (53/99) 


12250 


4901C 


General Studies Program (55/20) 


2103X 


22060 


Geography (52/99) 


12120 


19140 


Geology (50/99) 


1299C 


1 1030 


German & Slavic Lang & Lil (53/99) 


0599A 


22070 


Government & Politics (52/99) 


20010 


08370 


Health Education (54/09) 


06030 


12200 


Hearing & Speech Sciences (52/99) 


21030 


22050 


History (53/99) 


11980 


0803G 


Home Economics Education (College of 


11060 




Education) (54/03) 


03070 


13000 


Human Ecology Undecided (54/06) 


08340 


01080 


Horticulture (50/00) 


0803H 


13020 


Housing (54/06) 


0899F 


00001 


I. ED. (Intensive Educational 


22080 




Development) (54/22) 


11050 


49020 


Individual Studies (55'I9| 


0808B 


0839B 


Industrial Educ (54/03) 


0803L 


0839A 


Industrial Technology (54/03) 


1506 A 


1307 A 


Institution Administration (54/06) 


1303C 


1302B 


Interior Design (54/06) 


1303B 


03990 


Jewish Studies (53/99) 




06020 


Journalism 153/21 ) 


10070 


08351 


Kinesiologies Sciences (54/09) 


05100 


21050 


Law Enforcement (52'99) 


00400 


0899D 


Library Science Educ (54/03) 


22140 
0839C 
04070 



Management and Consumer Studies (54/08) 

Management Science & Statistics (52/23) 

Marketing (52/23) 

Mathematics (51/99) 

Mathematics Education (54/03) 

Mechanical Engineering (51/04) 

Microbiology (50/99) 

Music (53/99) 

Music Education (54/03) 

Music History & Lit (53/99) 

Music (Performance. Theory & 

Composition) (53/99) 
Nuclear Engr (51/04) 
Nutrition (54/06) 

Personnel & Labor Relations (52/23) 
Philosophy (53/99) 
Physical Education (54/09) 
Physical Sciences (51/99) 
Physics (51/99) 
Poultry Science (50/00) 
Pre- Architecture (53/99) 
Pre-Business (52/99) 
Pre-Compuler Science 
Pre-Dental Hygiene (56/18) 
Pre-Design 

Pre-Electncal Engineering (51/04) 
Pre-Engmeering (51/99) 
Pre-Forestry (50/00) 
Pie-Medical Technology (56/16) 
Pre-Nursing (56/07) 
Pre-Pharmacy (56/11) 
Pre-Radiologic Technology (56/16) 
Pre-Recreation (54/99) 
Pre-Physical Therapy (56/16) 
Pre-Velerinary Medicine (50/00) 
Production Management (52/23) 
Psychology (52/99) 
Radio. TV & Film (53/99) 
Recreation (54/09) 
Romance Language (53/99) 
Russian (53/99) 
Russian Area Studies (53/99) 
Science Education (54/03) 
Secretarial Education (54/03) 
Social Studies Educ (54/03) 
Sociology (52/99) 
Spanish (53/99) 
Special Education (54/03) 
Speech and Drama Education (54/03) 
Speech Communication (53/99) 
Textiles (54/06) 
Textile Marketing/Fashion Merchandising 

(54/06) 
Theatre (53/99) 
Transportation (52/23) 
Undecided Undergraduate (55/99) 
Urban Studies (5199),(53'14) 
Vocational Technical Education (54/03) 
Zoology (50/99) 



12 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 



The information given below is taken from Academic Regulations, 
a complete statement of which may be found in the Undergraduate 
and Graduate Catalogs. 

THE UNIVERSITY STUDIES PROGRAM 

Virtually all American colleges and universities ask that students 
receiving a baccalaureate degree complete a common set of require- 
ments. These common requirements are usually referred to by the 
generic term "general education." General education requirements 
represent a faculty's definition of the knowledge, awarenesses and 
skills that all graduates should possess before that faculty will give 
its consent to the awarding of a degree. General education is that 
portion of the degree requirements in which the entire faculty has a 
concern. 

The University Studies Program is the general education require- 
ment at the University of Maryland, College Park. This program 
must be completed by all students beginning baccalaureate study 
after May, 1980. It is intended to provide students with the intellec- 
tual skills and conceptual background basic to an understanding of 
the universe, society and themselves. The focus is not on any parti- 
cular bodies of knowledge, for almost any subject matter can lead to 
an awareness of general modes of understanding the world. Thus, 
for example, it does not matter whether the student studies physics 
or botany as long as he or she comes away from the course with 
some understanding of the power of the empirical investigation that 
characterizes science. 

The University Studies Program has three parts. The 
"Fundamental Studies" section of the program is intended to estab- 
lish the student's ability to participate in the discourse of the univer- 
sity through demonstrated mastery of written English and mathemat- 
ics. Those requirements are to be completed early in the student's 
program in order to serve as a foundation for subsequent work. 

The "Distributive Studies" requirement is intended, through study 
in particular disciplines, to acquaint students with the different ways 
of analyzing and talking about the world that characterize the three 
areas into which the university's knowledge is traditionally divided: 
the physical and biological sciences, the social and behavioral 
sciences, and the arts and humanities. The fourth category, "History 
and Culture," includes courses that lead to the consideration of his- 
torical and cultural differences and the relationship of our own so- 
ciety to those of other times and places. 

In fulfilling "Distributive Studies" requirements, students will 
have gained some experience of the way in which scholars in differ- 
ent kinds of disciplines make and organize observations about the 
world and arrive at general statements. It is the purpose of 
"Advanced Studies" courses to show how these different intellectual 
approaches compare with each other or may be used in complemen- 
tary ways to analyze and solve problems. "Development of 
Knowledge" courses deal with the basis upon which people who use 
these different approaches claim to know something and the different 
kinds of insights to which these intellectual strategies lead. 
"Analysis of Human Problems" courses consider these matters in 
terms of specific cultural, social, scientific or aesthetic problems 
which may be approached from several points of view . 

The University Studies requirements, designed to be spread 
throughout the student's four years, represent a third of the total aca- 
demic work required for graduation. It is the purpose of this pro- 
gram, in combination with the extensive work of the major, to help 
prepare students to become productive, aware and sensitive members 
of society, capable of understanding their world and the many kinds 
of people in it and of taking responsibility for their own decisions 
and their own lives. 



OUTLINE OF THE PROGRAM 

These requirements are effective for students beginning bacca- 
laureate study in May, 1980 or thereafter. 

I. Fundamental Studies - 9 credits. (Except for ENGL 391 or 
393, this requirement must be attempted by the time the stu- 
dent has completed 30 credit hours and passed successfully by 
the time the student has completed 60 credit hours.) 



A. English Composition - 6 credits. 

1. ENGL 101 - 3 credits. 

a. Students with TSWE scores below 33 take ENGL 
104-105-106 (1 credit each) 

b. Students with SAT verbal scores of 600 or above 
are exempt. 

c. Students with AP scores of 4 or 5, or an AP of 3 
plus SAT verbal scores of 600 or above are exempt 
and earn 3 credits for ENGL 101 and 3 credits for 
ENGL 102. 

2. ENGL 391 (Junior Level Expository Writing) or 393 
(Technical Writing) - 3 credits 

a. Must be taken after the student has completed 56 
credit hours (i.e., has reached junior standing). 

b. Students with SAT verbal scores of 700 or above or 
a grade of A in ENGL 101 or AP scores of 4 or 5 
are exempt. 

B. Mathematics - 3 credits. 

Math 110 (or the modular equivalent Math 102-3-4) or 
MATH 1 15. 

1. Students with the following minimum examination 
scores or higher are exempt: 

a. SAT: 600 

b. College Board Achievement Tests in Mathematics, 
Level I or II: 600 

c. Advanced Placement Examinations, Calculus AB or 
BC: 3 

d. Any CLEP Subject Examination in Mathematics: 60 

2. Successful completion of any of the following entry lev- 
el courses higher than 

MATH 110: MATH 111,140,141,150,151, 
220,221,240, 241,246,250,251; STAT 100,250. 

II. Distributive Studies - minimum: 24 credits. 

A. Culture and History (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) 

B. Natural Sciences and Mathematics (min: 6 cr., 2 courses) 
One course must be a laboratory science. 

C. Literature and the Arts (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) Courses 
must be taken in two different departments. 

D. Social and Behavioral Sciences (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) 

III. Advanced Studies - 6 credits. 
This requirement may be fulfilled only after the student has 
completed 56 credit hours. It is intended that, in fulfilling this 
requirement, students choose courses that offer a contrast to the 
major rather than supplementing it. Courses to fulfill these re- 
quirements must be from two different units outside the depart- 
ment of the student's major. 

A. The Development of Knowledge (1 course; 3 credits) 
Courses which focus on the creation, discovery, explora- 
tion, testing and evaluation of knowledge ,in one or more 
disciplines. 

B. The Analysis of Human Problems (1 course; 3 credits) 
Courses which focus on the application of knowledge from 
one or more disciplines to the study of important human 
problems. 

Courses to meet these requirements may be chosen from a list desig- 
nated by the University Studies Committee as suitable for satisfying 
each of the requirements. (See the Spring 1985 Schedule of Classes 
or consult an advisor for this list.) 

GENERAL UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS 

Students who began baccalaureate study prior to May, 1980 may 
elect to complete these requirements rather than the University 
Studies Program requirements (see above). 

In order to provide educational breadth for all students, there have 
been established the General University Requirements. These re- 
quirements consist of 30 semester hours of credit distributed among 
the three areas listed below. (For an exception to this regulation, 
see the Bachelor of General Studies Program, General 



13 



Undergraduate Catalog.) At least 6 hours must be taken in each 
area. At least 9 of the 30 hours must be taken at the 300 level or 
above. None of the 30 hours may be counted toward published de- 
partmental, college or divisional requirements for a degree. Area A: 
6-12 hours elected in the Divisions of Agricultural and Life 
Sciences; Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering. 
Area B: 6-12 hours in the Divisions of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences; and Human and Community Resources. Area C: 6-12 
hours in the Division of Arts and Humanities. 

In meeting these area requirements, students may choose from 
among any undergraduate courses for which they are qualified. The 
students may select either the pass-fail or letter grading option for 
these courses as outlined on page 32. Students are urged to consult 
with academic advisors for guidance in determining which courses in 
each area best fit individual needs and interests. 

Demonstration of competency in English composition: unless the 
student has been exempted from English composition, at least one 
course in the subject will be required. Exemption is granted if the 
student earns an acceptable score on the SAT Verbal test (score an- 
nounced annually) or an acceptable score on the English Advanced 
Placement Test (score announced annually), or by satisfactory 
completion of a similar writing course at another institution. 

Students taking a course to satisfy this requirement may apply the 
credits toward the 30-hour General University Requirement but may 
not count these credits toward the satisfaction of the minimum 6- 
hour requirement in any of the three designated areas. Credit for 
such a course may be in addition to the 12-hour maximum in any 
area. 

NOTE: Students who began baccalaureate study after May, 1978 
must complete the English composition requirement specified in the 
Fundamental Studies section of the University Studies Program (see 
above). Only three hours of this six hour requirement may be used 
to satisfy General University Requirements. 

Students who entered the University prior to June, 1973 have the 
option of completing requirements under the former General 
Education Program rather than the new General University 
Requirements. Each student is responsible for making certain that 
the various provisions of either set of requirements have been satis- 
fied prior to certification for the degree. Assistance and advice may 
be obtained from the academic advisor or the Office of the 
Administrative Dean for Undergraduate Studies. 

ACADEMIC CREDIT 

The semester hour is the unit of credit. During the Summer 
Session a typical 3 credit hour course meets five times a week for 
six weeks and requires daily preparation. Each class period is 80 
minutes in length. 

Students who are matriculated as candidates for degrees will be 
given credit toward the appropriate degree for satisfactory comple- 
tion of summer courses. Each student is responsible for the determ- 
ination of applicability of courses selected to the degree program and 
is urged to consult a summer academic advisor. 

All students enrolled for credit will receive an official grade for 
each course. 

MARKING SYSTEM 

1. The following symbols are used on the student's permanent re- 
cord for all courses in which enrollment is continued after the 
initial registration and schedule adjustment period: A, B, C, D, 
F, I, P, S, and W. These marks remain as part of the 
student's permanent record and may only be changed by the 
original instructor on certification, approved by the department 
chairman and the dean or provost, that an actual mistake was 
made in determining or recording the grade. 

2. The mark of A denotes excellent mastery of the subject. It 
denotes outstanding scholarship. In computations of cumula- 
tive or semester averages, a mark of A will be assigned a value 
of 4 quality points per credit hour. 

3. The mark of B denotes good mastery of the subject. It 
denotes good scholarship. In computation of cumulative or se- 



mester averages a mark of B will be assigned 3 quality points 
per credit hour. 

4. The mark of C denotes acceptable mastery. It denotes the 
usual achievement expected. In computation of cumulative or 
semester averages a mark of C will be assigned a value of 2 
quality points per credit hour. 

5. The mark of D denotes borderline understanding of the sub- 
ject. It denotes marginal performance, and it does not repre- 
sent satisfactory progress toward a degree. In computations 
of cumulative or semester averages a mark of D will be as- 
signed a value of 1 quality point per credit hour. 

6. The mark of F denotes failure to understand the subject. It 
denotes unsatisfactory performance. In computations of cumu- 
lative or semester averages a mark of F will be assigned a val- 
ue of quality points per credit hour. 

7. The mark of P is a student option mark equivalent to A, B, C, 
or D. (See Pass-Fail option below.) The student must inform 
the Office of Registrations of his selection of this option by the 
end of the schedule adjustment period. In computation of cu- 
mulative averages a mark of P will not be included. In compu- 
tation of quality points achieved for a semester, a mark of P 
will be assigned a value of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

8. The mark of S is a department option mark which may be 
used to denote satisfactory participation by a student in pro- 
gressing thesis projects, orientation courses, practice teaching 
and the like. In computation of cumulative averages a mark of 
S will not be included. In computation of quality points 
achieved for a semester, a mark of S will be assigned a value 
of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

9. The mark of I is an exceptional mark which is an instructor 
option. It is given only to a student whose work in a course 
has been qualitatively satisfactory, when, because of illness or 
other circumstances beyond his control, he or she has been un- 
able to complete some small portion of the work of the course. 
In no case will the mark I be recorded for a student who has 
not completed the major portion of the work of the course. 
The student will remove the I by completing work assigned by 
the instructor. It is the student's responsibility to request ar- 
rangements for completion of the work. The work must be 
completed by the end of the next semester in which the course 
is again offered and in which the student is in attendance at the 
College Park Campus; otherwise the I becomes terminal 
(equivalent to W). Exceptions to the time period cited above 
may be granted by the student's dean or provost upon the writ- 
ten request of the student if circumstances warrant further de- 
lay. If the instructor is unavailable, the department chairman 
will, upon request of the student, make appropriate arrange- 
ments for the student to complete the course requirements. It 
is the responsibility of the instructor or department chairman 
concerned to return the appropriate supplementary grade report 
to the Office of Registrations promptly upon completion of the 
work. The I cannot be removed through re-registration for the 
course or through the method of "credit by examination." In 
any event this mark shall not be used in any computations. 

10. The mark of W is used to denote that the student withdrew 
from a course after the end of the schedule adjustment period. 
This mark shall not be used in any computation, but for infor- 
mation and completeness is placed on the permanent record by 
the Office of Registrations. The Office of Registrations will 
promptly notify the instuctor that the student has withdrawn 
from the course. 

1 1 . Audit. A student may register to audit a course or courses in 
which space is available. The notation AUD will be placed on 
the transcript for each course audited. A notation to the effect 
that this symbol does not imply attendance or any other effort 
in the course will be included on the transcript in the explana- 
tion of the grading system. 



14 



PASS/FAIL OPTION 

Undergraduate students who have completed 15 or more credit 
hours on the College Park Campus and have a cumulative average of 
at least 2.0 may register on a pass/fail basis if the course offers the 
pass/fail grading option. No more than 20 percent of the credits of- 
fered toward a degree may be taken on the pass/fail basis. A com- 
plete statement of regulations concerning the pass/fail option is avail- 
able in the Undergraduate Catalog. 

Graduate students may enroll on a pass/fail basis for courses num- 
bered 399 or below. 



ADVANCED PLACEMENT PROGRAM 

Students entering the University from secondary schools may ob- 
tain advanced placement and college credit on the basis of their per- 
formance in the College Board Advanced Placement examinations. 
These examinations are normally given to eligible high school sen- 
iors during the May preceding matriculation in college. 

Questions about the program may be addressed to the 
Administrative Dean for Undergraduate Studies. Additional infor- 
mation is presented in the consolidated catalog. For detailed infor- 
mation about examinations and procedures in taking them, write: 

Director of Advanced Placement Program 

College Entrance Examination Board 

475 Riverside Drive 

New York, New York 10027 

CODE OF STUDENT CONDUCT 

All students are expected to adhere to the provisions of the Code 
of Student Conduct, as set forth in the Undergraduate Catalog and in 
the Student Handbook. Copies of the code may also be obtained 
from the office of Judicial Programs in room 2 108 A North 
Administration Building, telephone 454-2927. 

ACADEMIC DISHONESTY 

Academic Dishonesty is a serious offense at the University and is 
defined in the Code of Student Conduct and in the University pam- 
phlet entitled Academic Dishonesty. The code also provides that any 
act of academic dishonesty, including a first offense, will place the 
student in jeopardy "of suspension from the University, unless spe- 
cific and mitigating factors are present." Disciplinary records for any 
act of academic dishonesty are also retained in the Judicial Programs 
Office for three years from the date of final adjudication. These re- 
cords are available to prospective employers and other educational 
institutions in accordance with Federal regulations. To report aca- 
demic dishonesty, or to obtain additional information, dial 454-4746 
and ask for the "Campus Advocate." 

PROTECTION OF PRIVACY 
UNIVERSITY POLICY ON DISCLOSURE 
OF STUDENT RECORDS 



The University of Maryland adheres to a policy of compliance 
with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (Buckley 
Amendment). As such, it is the policy of the University (1) to per- 
mit students to inspect their education records, (2) to limit disclosure 
to others of personally identifiable information from education re- 
cords without students' prior written consent, and (3) to provide stu- 
dents the opportunity to seek correction of their education records 
where appropriate. A complete statement of the University policy 
and procedures is contained in the Undergraduate Catalog. 1 984— 85 , 
College Park Campus. 

CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES 

All students who expect to complete requirements for degrees dur- 
ing the summer should complete application for diplomas during 
summer registration at the Registrations Office. North Ad-min-istra- 
tion Building. Applications should be filed no later than July 18, 



degrees to be awarded as of August 25, 1985. While there is no 
graduation ceremony in August, August graduates are invited to at- 
tend the ceremony held in December. Doctoral graduates should no- 
tify the Candidate Office, Room 1101B, North Ad-min-istra-tion 
Building, if they intend to participate in the December ceremonies. 



DEFINITION OF FULL-TIME STATUS 

For those students seeking University certification of full-time stu- 
dent status, the following definitions will be applied. 

UNDERGRADUATES 

Normally, enrollment in courses totaling six semester hours of 
academic credit will be defined as full-time enrollment for one 
Summer Session. Enrollment for six semester hours of academic 
credit in each of the two Summer Sessions will be defined as full- 
time enrollment for the summer. Four semester hours of academic 
credit in each six week session constitutes full-time enrollment for 
Veterans Administration purposes. 

GRADUATES 

Enrollment for academic credits totaling 24 graduate units will be 
defined as full-time enrollment for one Summer Session. Enrollment 
for academic credits totaling 24 graduate units in each of the two 
Summer Sessions will be defined as full-time enrollment for the 
summer. 

Courses in the series: 000-399 

carry 2 units/credit hour 
Courses in the series: 400-499 

carry 4 units/credit hour 
Courses in the series: 500-599 

carry 5 units/credit hour 
Courses in the series: 600-898 

carry 6 units/credit hour 
Research course: 799 carries 

12 units/credit hour 
Research course: 899 carries 
18 units/credit hour 

MAXIMUM LOAD 

Normally, undergraduate students should not enroll for more than 
eight semester hours of academic credit in one Summer Session. 
Normally, graduate students should not enroll for more than six se- 
mester hours in one Summer Session. Registrations above these 
maximums must be approved by the student's advisor and/or major 
department. 



GOLDEN IDENTIFICATION CARD 

Retired residents of Maryland age 60 and older who are not gain- 
fully employed for more than 20 hours per week are invited to apply 
for a Universitv of Maryland College Park Golden Identification 
Card. 

The card entitles the holder to free tuition on a space-available ba- 
sis for all University of Maryland credit courses, waiver of most fees 
and access to all College Park programs and activities on the same 
basis as all other students. 

Program participants may simply take courses that interest them or 
work toward a graduate or undergraduate degree. 

A high school diploma is not required for admission to undergra- 
duate courses on the Golden ID card. 

Eligibility for admission to graduate courses varies considerably 
from one area of study to another. In general, a bachelor's degree 
and a superior undergraduate academic record in an appropriate field 
are required. However, under some circumstances, appropriate 
training and experience may make up for deficiencies. The 
Graduate School Admission Office will respond to individual in- 
quiries. 

For information about obtaining a Golden Identification Card, 
contact the Office of Undergraduate Admissions at 454-5550. 



AREA RESOURCE MAP 

OTHER AREA RESOURCES 

The College Park Campus is in a region which is 
unusually rich in libraries, research facilities, 
museums, galleries and cultural centers as illustrated 
by the map below. 



Baltimore 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS Jk 
DENTISTRY LAW MEDICINE NURSING 



PHARMACY SOCIAL WORK 




AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 

ARENA STAGE 

ARLINGTON NAT. CEMETERY 

ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION 

BALTO./WASH. INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 

BETHESOA NAT. NAVAL MEDICAL CTR. 

CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY 

CENSUS BUREAU 

CORCORAN GALLERY 

DULLES INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 

11. DUMBARTON OAKS 

12. EOLGER SHAKESPEARE LIBRARY 

13. FORTMcHENRY 
14 FREER GALLERY 

15. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY 



10 



16. 


GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 


31. 


17. 


GODDARD SPACE FLIGHT CTR. 


32 


18 


HIRSHHORN GALLERY 


33. 


19. 


HOWARD UNIVERSITY 


34 


20 


JOHNS HOPKINS APPLIED PHYSICS LAB. 


35 


21 


JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY 


36 


22. 


KENNEDY CTR. FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 


37 


23 


LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 


38 


24 


NAT. AGRICULTURE LIBRARY 


39 


25 


NAT. AIRPORT 


40 


26 


NAT. ARCHIVES 


41 


27 


NAT. BUREAU OF STANDARDS 


42 


28 


NAT. ENVIRONMENTAL SATELLITE CTR. 


43 


29 


NAT. GALLERY OF ART 


44 


30 


NAT. INSTITUTES OF HEALTH 





NAT. METEOROLOGICAL CTR. 

NAT. ZOOLOGICAL PARK 

NAVAL MEDICAL CTR. 

NAVAL OBSERVATORY 

NAVAL OCEANOGRAPHIC OFFICE 

NAVAL ORDINANCE LAB. 

NAVAL RESEARCH LAB. 

PENTAGON 

SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION 

SMITHSONIAN ECOLOGICAL CTR. 

U.S. CAPITAL 

U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 

WALTER REEO ARMY MEDICAL CTR. 

WHITE HOUSE 



16 




17 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



•"• 



I 



VETERANS BENEFITS 



Students attending the University under the Veterans Education 
Assistance Act (Title 38, U.S. Code) who completed registration 
will be certified on the basis of registration course requests. This 
certification should be verified by the student at the Registrations 
Office, Room 1108, North Administration Building, 9:00 a.m. to 
4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. 

ENROLLMENT CERTIFICATION AND VA 
PAYMENTS 

1. Computation of enrollment status: Undergraduate student en- 
rollment status is based on the number of standard class ses- 
sions for which the student is registered. 

Computation of Standard Class Session 

Lecture Session 



Number of 
Days/Week 
Class Meets 



Minutes in Session 



1.6 

3.2 
4.8 
6.4 
8.0 



2 
4 
6 
8 
10.0 



2.4 


3.6 


4.8 


7.2 


7.2 


10.8 


9.6 


14.4 


12.0 


18.0 



Example: If class meets M, Tu, W, Th 8:00-9:20; 
then Standard Class Session (SCS) = 6.4 = 1/2 time 

Laboratory Sessions 



Number of 
Days/Week 
Class meets 


80 


100 


Minutes 
120 


in Session 
180 240 


1 

2 
3 
4 

5 


.8 
1.6 

2.4 
3.2 
4.0 


1 

2 
3 
4 
5 


1.2 
2.4 
3.6 
4.8 
6.0 


1.8 2.4 
3.6 4.8 
5.4 7.2 
7.2 9.6 
9.0 12.0 



Example: If lab course meets M, Tu, W, Th, F 12:30-1:50 
Lecture; M, W, F 8:00-11:00 Lab; Tu, Th 9:30-10:50 
Discussion; then SCS = 8 + 5.4 + 3.2 = 16.2 = full-time 

Graduate student enrollment status is based on the number of 
units for which the student is registered. Courses taken as 
"AUDIT' cannot be counted toward credit for graduate or un- 
dergraduate students. Charges are the same for audit and for 
credit courses. 

TABLE FOR COMPUTING GRADUATE UNITS 

000-399 2 Units per credit 

400-499 4 Units per credit 

500-599 5 Units per credit 

600-898 6 Units per credit 

799 12 Units per credit 

899 18 Units per credit 

Graduate registration will not be certified for any course below 
the 400 level unless the course is required by the major depart- 
ment. A letter verifying the requirement must be approved by 
the Graduate School and submitted to the Veterans Affairs 
Office. Courses below 400-level will not receive Graduate 
Credit. 



12+ 


24 


9-11 


18 


6-8 


12 


less than 5 


6 



Basis for payment during each Summer Session.* 
Standard 
Class Session Graduate 

(SCS) Credits Students Status 

Full time 
V 4 time 
'/> time 
'/ 4 time 

'COURSES WHICH VARY FROM THE REGULAR SIX WEEK 
SESSIONS ARE CALCULATED BY THE V.A. ACCORDING TO 
LENGTH OF TIME AS WELL AS CREDITS OR UNITS. 

The Schedule of Benefits is available in the Veterans Office, 
Room 1108, North Administration Building. 
3. Graduate Assistants: Graduate students who are graduate assis- 
tants will be certified for full time if the assistantship is con- 
firmed in writing by the Graduate School. Enrollment must 
be for 12 units each summer session. 

Please note — the Veterans Administration's definition of "full 
time" for Graduate Assistants differs from the University of 
Maryland definition and should be used only for V.A. pur- 
poses. 

PROTECTION OF PRIVACY INFORMATION 

SHEET: Public law 93-579 entitled the Privacy Act of 1974 re- 
quires that all claimants be informed of the purposes and uses to be 
made of the information which is solicited. The following is fur- 
nished to explain why the information is requested and the general 
uses to which that information may be put. 

AUTHORITY: The Veterans Administration is empowered to sol- 
icit the information requested in this form under the authority of 
Title 38, United States Code. 

PURPOSE: The information requested is considered relevant and 
necessary to determine maximum entitlement to the benefit for 
which the student has applied. 

USES: The information will be used in determining eligibility for 
the maximum benefits allowable by law. The responses which are 
submitted may be disclosed as permitted by law outside the Veterans 
Administration. 

EFFECTS OF NON-DISCLOSURE: Disclosure of the 
requested information is voluntary. No penalty will be imposed for 
failure to respond. However, the decision as to entitlement for the 
benefit being claimed must then be made on the basis of available 
evidence of record. This may result in a delay in the processing of 
the claim, payment of less than maximum benefits, or complete di- 
sallowance of the claim. Failure to provide information in connec- 
tion with the benefit currently being sought will have no detrimental 
effect on any other benefits to which a veteran is entitled. (From VA 
Form 20-8739, July 1975). 



COMPUTER SCIENCE CENTER 



Attend a free "Introduction to the Computer Science Center." 
One-hour orientation seminar for new and potential computer users. 
No need to register; held during the first week of June. Look for 
dates and times in the Diamondback. Also, non-credit short courses 
will be offered beginning in June. Call 454-4261 for registration in- 
formation. 



SUMMER RECREATION PROGRAM 

WATCH FOR THE RECREATION BROCHURE 

GREAT SUMMER SPORTS ACTIVITIES 

CULTURAL EVENTS 

SPORTS TOURNAMENTS 

AND COMPETITIONS 

For information: Reckord Armory, Room 1104, 454-3124 



19 



GENERAL INFORMATION 




MOTOR VEHICLE 
REGISTRATION 



All students are required to register their motor vehicles at the 
time of registration for classes. STUDENTS MUST BRING THE 
CURRENT REGISTRATION CARD FOR EACH VEHICLE TO BE 
REGISTERED. YOU CANNOT REGISTER YOUR VEHICLE 
WITHOUT THIS DOCUMENT. AND A STUDENT ID. CARD. 

Parking stickers for motor vehicles previously registered for the 
1984-85 academic year will be honored for the 1985 Summer 
Sessions. For motor vehicles operated by new students or non- 
registered motor vehicles operated by continuing students, there will 
be a registration fee of S4.00 for first vehicle and S3. 00 for each ad- 
ditional vehicle, which must be paid to the Motor Vehicle 
Administration Office when the vehicle is registered (see Tuition and 
Feesl. Vehicles must be registered by the legal operator only. 
Several parking lots are designated for use by students and staff. 
Students may park registered motor vehicles in lots 1. 2. 3. 4. 7. 9. 
1 1 and if the vehicle is a compact car. it may utilize small car 
parking lot 8. All other lots are reserved for faculty and staff 
members. University Regulations prohibit the parking of motor ve- 
hicles on any Campus road, fire lane or medical spaces reserved for 
handicap parking. These regulations are enforced by the University 
Police. Questions regarding Motor Vehicle Registration should be 
directed to the Motor Vehicle Office. Rossborough Drive, opposite 
Ritchie Coliseum, from 8:30a.m. to 4:15p.m. Monday through 
Friday, or by telephone on 454-^1242 or 4243. 

HANDICAPPED PARKING 

Only vehicles displaying STATE issued handicapped license tags 
and/or window permits, identifying the driver or passenger as handi- 
capped will be authorized to park in designated handicapped spaces, 
at unpaid parking meters or in any ungated parking lot on this cam- 
pus. DAV tags or any locally issued tags will not be recognized for 
this purpose. Contact your state MVA office for details. All per- 
sons associated with the University must purchase and display a 
UMCP parking decal for the current year. 

Only persons for whom the handicapped privileges are extended 
are authorized to park in these special parking areas. Family 
members driving these vehicles must utilize their assigned parking 
lot(s). 




HEALTH CENTER 



The Health Center is located on Campus Drive directly across the 
street from the Stamp Union. The Health Center provides primary 
care for the treatment and prevention of illness and injury. Health 
education and health promotion programs are also offered. Health 
Center services include the dental clinic, men's clinic, women's clin- 
ic, acne clinic, physical therapy, sports medicine, nutrition counsel- 
ing, mental health, social services, health education, laboratory and 
a pharmacy. 

The Health Center is open 24 hours seven day a week. Hours 
vary during semester breaks and holidays. Appointments are recom- 
mended. However, students are also seen on a walk-in basis. All 




currently registered students who have paid the health fee are eligi- 
ble for care. This fee covers most routine costs. There are addi- 
tional charges for special services such as X-ray, laboratory tests. 
dental treatment, allergy injections, casts, pharmacy supplies, and 
physical therapy. 

All information in student medical records is confidential. 
Medical information is released only with the student's written per- 
mission or court-ordered subpoena. The Health Center does not 
issue routine absence excuses for illness or injury'. In cases of pro- 
longed absence or a missed exam, with the student's signed permis- 
sion, the Health Center will verify dates of treatment. 

Important Health Center telephone numbers are: information 
x3444. appointments x4923. mental health service x4925, pharmacy 
x6439. health insurance x6750. 



ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 



Every student who registers for summer sessions coursework 
is encouraged to live on campus in the undergraduate residence 
halls. Early reservation for summer sessions housing is advised. 
Room reservation procedures are discussed in the Summer 1985 
Residence Halls Agreement, located at the center of this catalog. 
This Agreement and accompanying instructions should be care- 
fully read and understood before the Agreement is returned arid 
financial obligation is incurred. 

For summer sessions, rooms are available from the period just 
prior to the start of Session I classes until final examinations are 
completed for Session II. Please consult the calendar on page 2 
of this catalog. Spring semester campus residents who register 
for Session I may be permitted to move directly from spring 
room assignments to Summer Sessions assignments, according to 
procedures and a calendar established by the Department of 
Resident Life. Spring semester residents should indicate their 
current assignment and their desire for this special occupancy in 
the appropriate spaces on the Residence Hall Agreement (in 
booklet section in the center of the catalog). 

Rooms in apartment/suite hall types are available for long- 
term stays: 

• Fully furnished and fully equipped apartments and/or suites. 
Private bath, shared living area and single and double bed- 
rooms are within each apartment/suite for four to seven stu- 
dents. Apartments suites are air-conditioned and fully car- 
peted. Apartments only include kitchen facilities and din- 
ing area: occupancy in suite will require limited meal plan. 

Rooms are furnished with essentials for student study and 
sleep. Curtains, desk lamp, wastebasket. pillow, linens, all oth- 
er personal effects and room accessories are not provided. 
Coin-operated laundry and vending services are available. 

Inquiries regarding summer sessions housing are welcomed at 
Department of Resident Life, 3117B North Administration 
Bids.. University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742, Tele: 
<30f) 454-2711. 

CAMPUS GUEST SERVICES 

Accommodations are also available for visiting faculty and 
lecturers, researchers and other educators associated with the 
summer sessions or involved in the special programs offered 
during the summer term. Accommodations, rates and reserva- 




Close out the summer season with American Ballet Comedy 

and laugh at the parodies on life and dance on July 26. 



21 



GENERAL INFORMATION 




tion process vary depending on length of stay and type of pro- 
gram. 

In addition, accommodations may be provided for conference 
and special interest groups who wish to hold their events on 
campus in the summertime. 

For more information about these services contact Campus 
Guest Services, University of Maryland, Office of the Vice- 
Chancellor for Student Affairs, Room 2108 North 
Administration Building, College Park, MD 20742, Tele. (301) 
454-8723. 



RESEARCH FACILITIES 



The research programs at the University derive their existence and 
vigor from a faculty comprised of internationally recognized scholars 
and scientists. It is an advantage for undergraduate students to be 
aware of the University's research facilities as they plan their pro- 
grams. 

Active research takes place in every department on the campus. 
Among the exceptional research facilties are: scanning electron mi- 
croscopes; subsonic, supersonic, and hypersonic wind tunnels; la- 
boratories for radiation research and biochemical reactions; a nuclear 
training reactor; an electron ring accelerator; complete laboratories 
for the dynamic studies of soils and structures; a unique facility util- 
izing satellite remote sensing data; a dynamic photomechanics lab; a 
gravitational radiation detection system including a gravimeter on the 
moon; three retroflector arrays on the moon; a psycho-pharmacology 
laboratory; a comfort and perception research laboratory; a historic 
costume/textile research laboratory; a linear accelerator; a high reso- 
lution spectroscopy facility; small groups behavioral research labora- 
tories; computer simulation and gaming facilities; remote sensing and 
cartographies laboratories; specialized sound chambers for audiology 
research; a center for theoretical physics; a criminal forensics labora- 
tory; an archaeometrics laboratory; laboratories for parallel computa- 
tion, computer graphics, computer-aided design, software engineer- 
ing, and machine intelligence and pattern analysis; the Center for 
Automation Research which includes the computer vision, robotics 
and human/computer interaction laboratories; centers for rotorcraft 
education and research, architecture and engineering performance in- 
formation, transportation studies, archaeoastronomy, and 
Mediterranean archaeology; the Astronomy Observatory; and the 
Water Resources Center. 

The College Park Campus also operates one of the largest and 
most sophisticated long-wavelength radio telescopes (located at Clark 
Lake, Southern California). 

In addition to these research facilities, the campus supports a 
number of organized research activities, many of which have re- 
ceived national and international recognition for the quality of their 
research work. Among the major organized research units on cam- 
pus are: the Bureaus of Business and Economic Research, and 
Governmental Research; the Center on Aging and Centers for Family 
Service; Educational Research and Development; Family, Housing 
and Community; Industrial Relations and Labor Studies; Information 
Sciences Research; Mediterranean Archaeology; Philosophy and 
Public Policy; Productivity and Quality of Working Life; 
Renaissance and Baroque Studies; Study and Research in Business 
and Public Policy; Young Children; and the Survey Research Center; 
the Engineering Research Center; the Laboratory for Plasma and 
Fusion Energy Studies; and the Institutes for Exceptional Children 
and Youth; Physical Sciences and Technology; and Research in 
Higher and Adult Education. 

Investigation in agriculture is an important aspect of University 
research. The Agricultural Experiment Station, which has its 
headquarters on the College Park campus, uses its personnel and 
laboratories at UMCP and UMES, as well as the off-campus 
research farms (totalling over 3,000 acres) to conduct research in the 
areas of natural resources and forestry, plants and crops, animals and 
poultry, economics and rural life, and general resource technology. 

The College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 



maintains modern research laboratories including, but not limited to. 
Psychophysiological Research Laboratory, the Biofeedback Learning 
Lab, The Safety Education Center. Leisure and Recreation Studies 
Laboratory. Cinematographic Analysis. Cardiovascular 

Mea-sure-ment, Strength and other Motor Fitness Assessments, 
Body Composition, Analysis of Motion, and Motor Learning 
Research. 



d§ 



DINING SERVICES 



The Department of Dining Services has 18 operations to serve the 
University community. Among these are four dining halls, located 
in the Cambridge, Ellicott, and Denton complexes, and in South 
Campus. Snack bars are located in two of the dining halls, Mr. 
Take Out in Ellicott, and the South Hill Snack Bar in the South 
Campus Dining Hall. Also in the South Campus Dining Hall is the 
Gazebo Room, a full service cafeteria. The Adele H. Stamp Union 
houses nine eateries. The Maryland Sandwich Factory, Dory's 
Sweets and Treats, The Bakery Stop, The Pizza Shop, This 'N That, 
Fiesta's, Pizza 'N Pasta, Natures Garden and Cook's Corner. Also 
located in the Stamp Union is What's Your Beek, a full service 
restaurant. 

For more information, call the individual operations. The telephone 
numbers are available through Campus Information. 454-3311. 



• 



DISABLED STUDENT 
SERVICES 




Special assistance is available for students with disabilities. Among 
the services offered are: assistance with registration, reading services, 
interpreter services, accessibility information and orientation. Students 
should contact the office at the earliest possible opportunity so that 
services can be arranged by the start of classes. 
454-5028 (voice) 
454-5029 (TTY) 
Contact the Disabled Student Services Office in the Counseling Center. 
Shoemaker Hail, Room 0126. 8:30 to 4:00 Monday through Friday. 



LIBRARIES 



Libraries of the campus are the Theodore R. McKeldin Library (the 
general library), the R. Lee Hombake Library containing the 
Undergraduate Library, Nonprint Media Services, and the Music Library, 
the Architecture Library, the Art Library, the Library of the College of 
Library and Information Services and its Juvenile Teaching Materials 
Collection, the White Memorial Chemistry Library and the Engineering 
and Physical Sciences Library. The libraries have a total book collection 
of more than 1.6 million volumes and currently receive over 19,000 
serials. In addition, the libraries contain 1.9 million microforms; 
600.000 U.S.. state and international government documents; 900,000 
technical reports; 40,000 cassettes, records and tapes; and over 80,000 
maps. Bibliographical facilities include book catalogs of the British 
Museum, Bibliotheque Nationale, Library of Congress and national 
bibliographies of many foreign countries. Special collections include the 
Katherine Anne Porter Room, East Asia collection, Marylandia. 
industrial and craft union files, music education association files and 
numerous sets of microreproductions of rare books, early and rare 
journals, archives and manuscripts, and other research materials in many 
subjects. Study carrels and lockers are available to faculty members and 
graduate students in the McKeldin Library. Facilities for microform 
reading, photocopying, ordering online data-base searches, reading 
reserve material and arranging interlibrary loans are available in all 
libraries. 



22 



© 



UNIVERSITY BOOK 
CENTER 



The University Book Center, is located in the lower level of the Adele 
H. Stamp Union Building. Members of the University Community may 
purchase at reasonable rates textbooks, classroom materials, photographic 
materials, and many novelties, notions, gifts, clothing, and groceries. 
For more information call 454-3222. 




RETIRED VOLUNTEER 
SERVICE CORPS 



People who are retired and have career or life experience skills which 
they would like to continue to use can do so through the Retired 
Volunteer Service Corps By volunteering three hours or more a week, 
talented older people can help personalize undergraduate education and 
provide a unique perspective to students at U.M.C.P. Volunteers utilize 
their Unique skills as tutors, career counselors, academic advisors, 
teaching assistants, technical assistants and office assistants, as well as 
having the option of assisting in a volunteer job of their own design. For 
further information contact lim Davis in the Retired Volunteer Service 
Corps office at 454-^t767. 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



WORKSHOPS, INSTITUTES AND OTHER SPECIAL OFFERINGS 

The summer sessions offer a number of special programs of interest to both students and professional audiences. The programs 
frequently differ from traditional courses in instructional format and duration. In many classes scheduling differs from the dates of 
the standard academic sessions. Many of the special programs provide the option of registering either for credit or on a non-credit, 
non-matriculant basis. Some of the special programs are offered on a special fee. non-credit basis only. 

Unless noted otherwise, admission procedures for credit registrations are the same as those for standard courses. Special arrange- 
ments for registration will be provided for certain workshops, details of which may be obtained from the program directors. The 
standard tuition and fee schedule applies for all credit registrations except that University Health Services are not provided for stu- 
dents registered in courses offered away from the College Park Campus, in which case the student health fee is not charged. 

Reference to additional or alternative fees may be found under individual listings. Special non-credit fees apply only where speci- 
fically quoted. Registrations based upon these fees are available only to non-matriculated applicants and do not provide credit. 
Because special planning based upon the number of registrants is required, and because applicant screening and/or auditioning may 
be required, most of the special fee programs require an extra charge after a specified registration period and only a partial refund for 
late withdrawal. No refunds will be granted on or after the first day of any program which is less than the standard six- week terms 
in length. In each case, campus housing will be available at additional charge. 

The descriptions following are intended to indicate only general content. For detailed information please contact the program 
director. 




THE MARYLAND SUMMER INSTITUTE FOR 
THE CREATIVE AND PERFORMING ARTS 

George Moquin. Executive Director 



In coordination with the Summer Entertainment Series, described 
elsewhere in the catalog, the (MSICPA) Institute presents the follow- 
ing career development training programs. 

8TH WORLD SAXOPHONE CONGRESS 

June 25-29 

The Institute, in cooperation with the North American Saxophone 
Alliance, will sponsor the 8th World Saxophone Congress. The 
agenda will include master classes, lecture-recitals and concerts by 
leading saxophonists and ensembles from throughout the world. An 
exhibition by leading manufacturers and publishers will feature in- 
struments, accessories, music publications and recordings. Emphasis 
will be on the saxophone classical music repertoire, with a limited 
number of sessions and concerts dealing with jazz elements of this 
musical discipline. Details may be found elsewhere in this catalog. 

Late Registration Fees 

(After May 25. 1985) 



Pre-Registration Fees » 

(Received by May 25. 1985)« 



Full Congress: S55.00» 
Daily Rate: $20.00» 



Full Congress: $75.00 
Daily Rate: $30.00 



The 15th ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
INTERNATIONAL PIANO FESTIVAL AND 
COMPETITION 

Dr. Stewart Gordon, Artistic Director 
July 1 1-20, 1985 

This world-renowned Festival presents outstanding internation- 
al artists and teachers in concerts, master-classes and lecture- 
recitals. The Competition, which is a member of the 
International Federation of Music Competitions, Geneva, 
Switzerland, offers contestants from around the world more than 
$30,000 in prize money and performance opportunities. In cele- 
bration of the 15th Anniversary, an exhibition will highlight new 
developments in piano manufacturing, and the Competition 
Finals will be held in the Kennedy Center Concert Hall with the 
National Symphony Orchestra. A full list of performers and lec- 
turers may be found elsewhere in this catalog. 

Pre-Registration Fees» Late Registration Fees 

(Received by June 1 1 . 1985) (After June 11. 1985) 

Full Festival: $225.00 Full Festival S250.00 

"A limited number of $100 scholarships are available for high 
school and college students. Application available upon request. 



23 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 




UNIVERSITY CHORUS 
1985 SUMMER SEASON 



Join the University Chorus and sing some of the world's great 
choral literature. The Music Director, Dr. Paul Traver, has 
planned an exciting season with rehearsals and performances 
scheduled through both summer sessions. Several exciting 
events are being planned for this summer season. The chorus is 
open to all students, faculty and staff of the University and their 
families. Summer membership requires participation during both 
Summer Sessions. Contact the Music Department for further in- 
formation about auditions and rehearsals. 

The Chorus regularly performs with some of the world's ma- 
jor symphony orchestras and frequently appears with the 
National Symphony at both the John F. Kennedy Center and 
Wolf Trap Farm Park. Come and enjoy being part of so 
highly-respected an organization. 



UMCP ELDERHOSTEL Program 

UMCP ELDERHOSTEL is an academically-oriented residential 
program which attracts persons age 60 and above from around the 
nation to the UMCP Campus for two one-week sessions. Three spe- 
cialized daily courses, taught by some of the outstanding UMCP fa- 
culty members, are offered to participants during each session. The 
curriculum is designed to offer a flavor of the academic strengths of 
the University and the historical background of the Washington 
Metropolitan Area. 

The benefits of ELDERHOSTEL, however, are not strictly aca- 
demic. Participants are offered a wide range of social and cultural 
activities, including field trips to Washington, D.C., campus recep- 
tions, and Tawes Theatre productions. Local residential or commut- 
er participants are welcomed. 

For further information, contact Jim Davis, Experiential Learning 
Programs/Retired Volunteer Service Corps Office, (301) 454-4767. 



DIVISION OF ARTS 
AND HUMANITIES 



College of Journalism 

Tenth Annual University of Maryland 

School Press Workshops and Yearbook Short 

Course 




School Press Workshop I: 

Writing and Editing 
June 24 through June 29 
MTWThF, 9:30-3:30 
Special Fee: $70.00 



School Press Workshop II: 

Layout and Graphics 
July 1 through July 6 
MTWThF. 9:30-3:30 
Special Fee: $65.00 



Featuring nationally known journalists and educators, the School 
Press Workshops provide special training for high school newspaper 
and newsmagazine publishing. School Press Workshop I focuses on 
newswriting, interviewing, sports reporting, editorial writing, and 
feature writing. School Press Workshop II provides experience with 
headline writing, copy editing, design techniques, typography, and 
pasteup. Informative trips to Washington, D.C. Air-conditioned 
dorm/hotel accommodations available at extra charge. For futher in- 



formation and application, write to Mrs. Lois Kay, College of 
Journalism, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742 or 
call 301-454-6939. 



Yearbook Short Course 

June 18-20, 1983 
M-W, 10 a.m.^l p.m. 
Special Fee: $45.00 

In the tenth annual Yearbook Short Course high school editors, re- 
porters, and advisers can plan their 1985-86 school yearbook. 
Lecturers include noted yearbook experts Col. Charles Savedge, Dr. 
Regis L. Boyle, and Dr. William Lawbaugh. Lectures and work 
sessions will be held on budget and finance, advertising, theme, 
content, copywriting, photography, contemporary design, graphics, 
covers, and staff organization. Air-conditioned dorm/hotel accom- 
modations available at extra charge. For further information and ap- 
plication, write to Mrs. Lois Kay, College of Journalism, University 
of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742 or call 301-454-6939. 

Department of Music 

MUSC 448C/699C. Flute Masterclass, 2 credits, or non- 
matriculant/non-credit registration at special fees: performers, $145.; 
participants, $55.; auditors, $35. July 1 to July 13, 1985. M-F, 10 
a.m. -10 p.m.; Sat., 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Performers accepted only by 
audition or tape. 
Dr. William Montgomery 

This annual masterclass, open to qualified musicians of all ages, 
has attracted outstanding flutists worldwide. The class features pre- 
sentations on both the flute repertoire and technique and presents 
outstanding performances. 

Center for Renaissance and Baroque Studies 

ENGL 478B. Shakespeare: The State of the Art. 3 credits. 
June 24 to July 26. 

Made possible by a grant from the National Endowment for 
the Humanities this summer institute, the third in a series, is 
provided primarily for secondary school teachers in the District 
of Columbia, Maryland, and Virginia with some admission of 
high school teachers from other areas. Limited to 35 teachers, 
the five week institute will introduce the current scholarly 
knowledge about the social, historical, and literary background 
of Shakespeare's time; examine major critical approaches to 
Shakespeare's plays; review problems of teaching Shakespeare 
and formulate new approaches. The faculty will include interna- 
tionally recognized Shakespeare scholars. The NEH will pro- 
vide stipends of $1800 each for 35 participants on a cost sharing 
basis of $150 from each of the participants' schools. Open only 
to accepted applicants. Application deadline: March 15, 1985. 
See address below for additional information and application 
forms. 

From Source to Score: Editing Music of the Classical Period. 

May 29-July 3. Non-credit. 
Co- Directors 

Professor Howard Serwer 
Professor Eugene Helm 

The second in the series of Summer Institutes in music made 
possible by a grant from the Education Programs Division of the 
National Endowment for the Humanities, the 1985 Institute will 
focus on the editing of music of the Classical Period. Organized 
around five major weekly topics: the Theory of Editing, 
Keyboard Music, Chamber Music, Orchestral Music, and Vocal 
Music, the Institute will present distinguished scholars recog- 
nized for their work in each respective subject. The NEH grant 
will provide a stipend of $1800 to each of the 30 participants ac- 



24 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



cepted based upon a cost sharing contribution of $250 from each 
participant's institution. Application deadline: March 15, 1985. 

For additional information and application forms for either 
program call or write: 

The Center for Renaissance and Baroque Studies 
Room 1 1 16, Francis Scott Key Hall 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 20742 
(301)454-2740 



<D 



DIVISION OF 

BEHAVIORAL 

AND SOCIAL SCIENCES 



Department of Anthropology 

ANTH 499A/699A. Field School in Historical Archeology. 6 
credits. June 3 to July 12, Arranged. Non-marticulant special 
fee: $450.00 
Dr. Mark Leone 

An annual anthropological field school, the summer 1985 pro- 
gram again will be conducted at Annapolis, Maryland in coop- 
eration with the Historical Annapolis Society. This area, one of 
the richest in resources on colonial America, provides a wonder- 
ful opportunity for students who wish to acquire skills in anthro- 
pological research. Open to both majors and non-majors. For 
details contact Dr. Mark Leone, Department of Anthropology, 
University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742. 
Telephone: (301) 454-^154. 



DIVISION OF HUMAN AND 
COMMUNITY RESOURCES 



College of Library and Information Services 

LBSC 499A SUMM 008A. Archival Automation. 3 credits or 
non-matriculant/non-credit registration at special fee of $325. 
Session I, TuTh, 6-9 p.m. 
Professor Frank Burke 

Computer applications for a broad range of records manage- 
ment and archival activities including control of office files 
through appraisal, accessioning, arrangement, description, and 
use. Special emphasis on administering documentary collections 
with computer assistance. 

SUMM 008B. On-Line Searching: BRS. Non-credit. July 13 
and July 15, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 
Professor Marilyn White 

A compact experience-oriented introduction to bibliographic 
retrieval using BRS. Question and analysis, vocabulary control 
and file structure; BRS capabilities and commands as well as 
techniques for developing search strategy. 

SUMM 008C. Workshop on Information Retrieval and 




Database Design for Microcomputers. Non-credit. June 3 to 
June 21, MWF 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Special fee: $425 until March 
15, 1985; $475 thereafter. 
Professor Dagobert Soergel 

An examination of the concepts applicable to the design of da- 
tabases and to the evaluation of database management software 
for microcomputers. Participants leam to determine require- 
ments for a database organization, select suitable DBMS sof- 
tware and implement the design. No previous experience is 
needed, but some familiarity with microcomputers is helpful. 

SUMM 008J. A Workshop in On-Line Searching 

(DIALOG). Non-credit. May 18 and May 20, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 
Special fee: $135. 
Professor Marilyn White 

A compact experience-oriented introduction to interactive bi- 
bliographic retrieval using DIALOG. Includes question analysis, 
vocabulary control and file structures, DIALOG'S capabilities 
and commands as well as techniques for developing search 
strategy. 

SUMM 008K. On-Line Searching: ORBIT. Non-credit. May 
30 and June 1, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Special fee: $135. 
Professor Marilyn White 

A compact experience-oriented introduction to interactive bi- 
bliographic retrieval using ORBIT. Includes question analysis, 
vocabulary control and file structures, ORBIT's capabilities and 
commands as well as techniques for developing search strategy. 



DIVISION OF 

MATHEMATICAL 

AND PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

AND ENGINEERING 



Department of Mathematics 

SUMM 001. Properties of Numbers. Non-credit. July 1 to 
August 1, MTuTh, 9:30 a. m.-12 p.m. Special fee: $200. Open 
only to high school students advanced in mathematics. By per- 
mission of the instructor. For application forms call or write: 
Office of Undergraduate Instruction, Department of 
Mathematics, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. 
Telephone (301) 454-2746. 
Professor Jim Kraft 

Basic ideas of number theory and counting techniques. The 
number theory topics include an analysis of prime numbers, the 
notion of divisibility of integers, and solutions of certain equa- 
tions. Counting techniques include permutations and combina- 
tions. Newly matriculated students should refer, also, to MATH 
299A in the summer class schedule. 

SUMM 002. The Interface of Mathematics and Computers. 

July 1 to August 1, MTuTh, 9:30 a.m.-12 p.m. Special fee: 
$250. Open only to high school students advanced in mathemat- 
ics. By permission of the instructor. For application forms call 
or write: Office of Undergraduate Instruction, Department of 
Mathematics, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. 




25 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



Telephone (301) 454-2746. 
Professor Paul Gilden 

The interplay between mathematics and computers. 
Elementary techniques of combinatorics and use to analyze the 
efficiency of computer algorithms in relation to problems solv- 
able by computer methods. Examination fo practical limitations 
of computer programming and the absolute limitations, such as 
the existence of numbers which cannot be approximated by any 
program on any computer, identify infinite loops. 

No previous computer experience is required. It is important. 
however, that applicants have seen some formal proofs, and for 
this reason a year of geometry or some other course teaching 
mathematical rigor is highly desirable. 

Newly matriculated students should refer, also, to MATH 
299A in the summer class schedule. 

SUMM 003. Building Math Self-Confidence: A Review of 
High School Algebra. Non-credit. August 5-23. M-F, 9 
a.m.-12 p.m. Special fee: $207. 
Professor Elizabeth Shearin 

The Department of Mathematics offers this special course to 
assist students in gaining confidence in math and instruction and 
practice in the basics of algebra. This workshop prepares stu- 
dents for college level math courses. 

SUMM 004. Essentially Algebra: A Workshop to 
Accompany Math 110S. Non-credit. June 3 to July 12, M-F, 
11:15 a.m. -12:00 p.m. Special fee: $110. Concurrent registra- 
tion with MATH 110S required. 
Professor Mary Alter 

To provide both instruction and practice in the basic algebra 
required in MATH 110 along with the regular MATH 110 top- 
ics. Instead of the usual sequence of algebra instruction in 
MATH 001 followed by MATH 1 10 at a later date, students will 
be enrolled concurrently in the MATH 1 1 OS Workshop and 
MATH 1 10S where they will be taught basic algebra and im- 
mediately apply the basic algebra to the appropriate topic in 
MATH 110. 

At the beginning of the session, most of the student's time 
will be directed towards the MATH 110S Workshop. As the 
session progresses, less time will be spent on the MATH 11 OS 
Workshop and the emphasis will be on the topics of MATH 
110. 



Instructional Television Program 
Baltimore County Campus 

The follow ing College Park courses will be available at the Umversit] 
of Maryland Baltimore Counts Campus (UMBO during Summer 
1985 via the instructional television system. In order to take these 
courses at UMBC registration and billing procedures must be com- 
pleted at the Baltimore Counts Campus. 

For a copy of the UMBC catalog, call 1-301-455-2335. Catalogs w ill be 
available, also, at the College Park Summer Programs Office begin- 
ning April 1 . 

ENCH 215. Chemical Engineering Analysis. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 12. MTWThF. 9:30-10:50 a.m. 
ENEE 300. Principles of Electrical Engineering. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 26. MTWTh. 9:30-10:50 a.m. 
ENEE 304. Systems and Circuits II. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 26. MTWTh. 8:00-9:20 a.m. 
ENME 217. Thermodynamics. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 12. MTWThF. 8:00-9:20 a.m. 
MATH 461 tUMBC MATH 41 1 ]. Linear Algebra for Scientists 

and Engineers. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 12. MTWThF. 11:00-12:20 p.m. 
MATH 463 (UMBC MATH 410). Complex Variables for 

Scientists and Engineers. 3 credits. 
June 3-July 12. MTWThF. 11:00-12:20 p.m. 




Maryland 

Summer 

Institute 

For The 

Creative 

And 

Performing 

Arts 



You Are 

Cordially 

Invited to a 

Summer of 

Free 

Entertainment! 



1985 

Schedule of 

Events 



Session I 

Friday, June 7 

NEW YORK GILBERT & 

SULLIVAN PLAYERS in THE 

MIKADO 

Fndav. June 21 

ELISA MONTE DANCE 

COMPANY 



8th World Saxophone 
Congress (Public concerts): 

Tuesday, June 3 

LE QUATUOR DE SAXOPHONES 

DEFFAYET 

Wednesday, June 26 
THE UNITED STATES AIR 
FORCE SYMPHONY ORCHES- 
TRA with guest solo artists 



Wednesday, June 2b 
DONALD SINTA and JEAN- 
MARIE LONDEIX in recital 

Thursday. June 27 
THE UNITED STATES NAVY 
BAND COMMODORES with 
guest artist PETER CHRISTLIEB 
(Center of Adult Education Auditorium) 

Thursday. June 27 

THE WORLD CONGRESS SAXO- 
PHONE ENSEMBLE (West 
Terrace, US Capitol Budding) 

Thursday, June 27 
THE UNITED STATES NAVY 
BAND with guest solo artists (Sylvan 
Theater, Washington, DC) 

Friday. June 28 

TOSHIKO AKIYOSHI JAZZ 

ORCHESTRA featuring LEW 

TABACKIN 

Saturday, June 29 

THE SAXOPHONE SINFONIA 
and LENSEMBLE INTERNA- 
TIONAL DE SAXOPHONES 
DE BORDEAUX 



Session II 



1 5TH Annual University 
of Maryland Interna- 
tional Piano Festival and 
Competition (EvemngConcerts): 

Fndav, July 12 
ARCHDUKE TRIO 

Sunday, July 14 

RUDOLF FIRKUSNY, pianist 

Monday, July 15 
ARMENTA, pianist 

Tuesday, July 16 

DIMITRIS SGOUROS, pianist 

Wednesday. Julv 17 

ALICIA DE LARROCHA, pianist 

Thursday. Julv 18 
PANAYIS LYRAS, pianist 

Friday. July 19 

NELSON FREIRE. pianist 



Fndav. July 26 

AMERICAN BALLET COMEDY 



$ «l 






4 # 



% t y- 









f 



V" 




Complimentary Tickets 

Students wlio register tor Summer 
Sessions, and students, faculty, staff 
and alumni who purchase a Summer 
Activity Card are eligible for one 
complimentary ticket for each 1985 
performing arts event sponsored by 
the Maryland Summer Institute for 
the Creative and Performing Arts 
listed on the opposite page. 



How to Qualify 

Registered Summer Sessions students 
present their Registration Card at the 
Tawes Theatre Box Office. Faculty, 
staff, alumni and students not regis- 
tered for Summer Sessions can pur- 
chase a Summer Activity Card at the 
cashier's window in the South Ad- 
ministration Building, and then 
present the card at the Tawes Theatre 
Box Office. 



Where and When 

Tawes Theatre Box Office (open Mon- 
day through Friday from 12:30-5:30 
pin) will distribute complimentary 
tickets weekly to registered Summer 
Sessions students and Summer Activ- 
ity Card holders on a first-come, 
first-served basis beginning Monday, 
May 20. 



.1 


The Elisa Monte Dance Co. 


B 


American Ballet Comedy 


C 


New York Gilbert and Sullivan Players 




in "The Mikado" 


/) 


II; Elisa Monte Dance Co. 


/ 


American Ballet Comedy 



For more information, call 
454-2201 or 4241. 
All programs subject to change All events 
in Tawes Theatre unless otherwise indicated.) 




THE FESTIVAL 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

INTERNATIONAL 

PIANO 

FESTIVAL 

AND 

COMPETITION 

1 5TH ANNIVERSARY 
JULY 1 1 -20, 1 985 

STEWART GORDON, Director 



Sponsored By 




Maryland 
Summer 
Insti run 
Fob The 
Creative 
And 

Performing 
Arts 



DAYTIME EVENTS: 

Master classes and lecture recitals by 
internationally-recognized artists and 
teachers. 

EVENING CONCERTS: 

Friday, July 12 
ARCHDUKE TRIO 

Sunday, July 14 

RUDOLF FIRKUSNY, pianist 

Monday, July 15 

ARMENTA, pianist 

Tuesday, July 16 

DIMITRIS SGOUROS, pianist 

Wednesday, July 17 

ALICIA DE LARROCHA, pianist 

Thursday, July 18 
PANAYIS LYRAS, pianist 
Friday, July 19 
NELSON FREIRE, pianist 



THE COMPETITION 



DAYTIME EVENTS: 

Preliminary Rounds, July 11-13 
Semi-Final Rounds, July 14-18 



EVENING EVENTS: 

Gala Benefit Concert, July 18 
'Competition Finals, July 20 
with NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 
Concert Hall, Kennedy Center. 
•Reduced tickets for students. 



FOR INFORMATION: 

Piano Festival & Competition 
SUMMER PROGRAMS 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742 
(301)454-5276 

Programs subject to change. 



WORLD 

SAXOPHONE 

CONGRESS 

June 25-29, 1985 



The World Saxophone Congress will focus 
primarily on classical music perform- 
ance practices, but will include jazz 
sessions as well, reflecting recent de- 
velopments engendered by saxophone 
artists and organizations in Europe, 
America and the Far East Solo and en- 
semble repertoire will be explored, 
including the premiere performance of 
new works. 

For a brochure, or more information, 
call 454-5910 



Lew Tabakin 






Rudolf Firkusny returns to the International Piano Festival and 
Competition on Sunday, July 14, 1985. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



31 



A ASP 

AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

AASP 400 Directed Readings In Afro-American Studies 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

The readings will be directed by the director of Airo-Amcncan studies. Topics to be covered: the 
topics will be chosen by the director to meet the needs and interests of individual students. 

AEED 

AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION EDUCATION (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AEED 313 Student Teaching 5 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Cooper, E 

Prerequisite, satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor Full-time student leaching 
in an off-campus student teaching center under an approved supervising teacher of agriculture, 
participating experience in all aspects of the work of a teacher of agriculture 
AEED 315 Student Teaching 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department lo make arrangements. 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Cooper, E 

Prerequisite: satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor Full-time observation and 
participation in work of teacher of agriculture in off-campus student teaching center. Provides 
students opportunity to gain experience in the summer program of work, to participate in opening of 
school activities, and to gain other experience needed by teachers. 
AEED 325 Directed Experience In Extension Education 1-5 credits; grading method. REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Nelson, C 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Nelson. C 

Prerequisite, satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor Full-time observation and 
participation in selected aspects of extension education in an approved training county. 
AEED 487 Conservation of Natural Resources 3 credits; grading method: REG'PF/AUD 

Permission of department required. Concurrent registration with AEED 497 required. Field 
trips: 6/8; 6/15; 6/25-6/27; 7/1-7/3. A $70 transportation fee for field trips will be assessed for 
the six credits ol AEED 487/497. 
0101 Time Arranged Bldg. O, Room 0115 Gibson Jr., G 

Designed primarily for teachers Study of state's natural resources: soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 
forests, and minerals: natural resources problems and practices Extensive field study Concentration 
on subject matter Taken concurrently with AEED 497 in summer season. 
AEED 488 Critique In Rural Education / credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Current problems and trends in rural education. 
AEED 489 Field Experience 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Planned field experience for both major and non-major students Repcatable to a maximum of four 



credit: 
AEED 497 Conservation of Natural Resources 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

Permission of department required. Concurrent registration with AEED 487 required. Field 
trips; 6/8; 6/15; 6/25-6/27; 7/1-7/3. A $70 transportation fee for field trips will be assessed for 
the six credits of AEED 487/497. 
0101 Time Arranged Bldg. O, Room 0115 Gibson Jr., G 

Designed primarily for teachers. Study of state's natural resources: soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 
forests, and minerals: natural resources problems and practices Extensive field study Methods of 
teaching conservation included. Taken concurrently with AEED 487 in summer season 
AEED 499 Special Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AEED 699 Special Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements, 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AEED 789P Special Topics: Organization and Using FFA In Agricultural Education. 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Additional half-day classes arranged after 6/17. 
0101 Tu 4:30pm-7:00pm Bldg. O, Room 0115 Nelson, C 

AEED 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AEED 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research IS credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



AGRICULTURE 



AGRI 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



GRI 389 Internship In Conservation and Resource Development 

3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



AGRONOMY 



AGRO 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



AGRO 499 Special Problems in Agronomy 1-3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AGRO 608 Research Methods 2 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AGRO 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AGRO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



AMERICAN STUDIES 



AMST 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

AMST 203 Popular Culture in America 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0201 MW 1 00pm^t:40pm Bldg A, Room 2110 Mlntz, L 

An introduction to American popular culture, its historical development, and Us role as a reflection 






allure and S 



icty 



AMST 398 Independent Studies 1-3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AMST 418A Cultural Themes In America: Culture and Society In American Humor 
3 credits, grading method. REG P-FAUD 
0201 TuTh 1:00pm-4 :40pm Bldg A, Room 2110 Mintz, L 

AMST 428A American Cultural Eras: American Film Culture of the 1960s 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0101 MW l:00pm-4:00pm Bldg. A. Room 2126 Lounsbury, M 

AMST 428B American Cultural Eras: American Cultural Dramas 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg A. Room 2126 Lounsbury, M 

AMST 698 Directed Readings In American Studies 3 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AMST 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AMST 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ANSC 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



ANIMAL SCIENCE 

ANSC 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ANSC 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ANSC 399 Special Problems In Animal Science 1-2 credits, grading method: REG P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ANSC 660 Poultry Literature 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Thomas, O 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Thomas, O 

Readings on individual topics are assigned Written reports required Methods of analysis and 
presentation of scientific malenal are discussed. 
ANSC 699 Special Problems In Animal Science 1-2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ANSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ANSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



Staff 



ANTH 



ANTHROPOLOGY (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

ANTH 389A Research Problems 1-6 credits; grading method REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Leone, M 

0102 Time Arranged Room Arranged Chambers, E 
ANTH 499A Field Methods in Archaeology: Summer Field School in Archaeology 

1-6 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
See special programs of catalog. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 7:00am-3;30pm Room Arranged Leone, M 

ANTH 689A Special Problems in Anthropology 1-6 credits, grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Leone, M 

0102 Time Arranged Room Arranged Chambers, E 
ANTH 699A Advanced Field Training in Archaeology 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

See special programs section of catalog. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 7 00am-3:30pm Room Arranged Leone, M 

ANTH 705 Internship 6- 12 credits; grading method; REG, AUD 



0101 



Permission of department required. 
Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) Staff 

Prerequisite: ANTH 70 1 Problem -oriented internship with an appropnate public agency < 
i under the direction of a faculty and agency supervisor. 



APDS 



Roper, J 



APPLIED DESIGN (HUM AND COM RES) 

APDS 101A Fundamentals of Design 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Pre-Design and design maiors only. 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 26 

MWF 9:00am-12.00pm Bldg H, Room 2411 (LAB) 

APDS 102 Design II 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Prerequisite APDS 101. Pre-design and design majors only. 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 26 

MWF 1 00pm-4-00pm Bldg H. Room 2415 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: APDS I01 Conunueil exploration of design a 
emphasis on color and lighting 






Odland. S 
pression , 



32 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



APDS cont. 



Gips, P 
i techniques. Exploi 



APDS 103 Design III: Three-dimensional Design 3 credits: grading method REGP-FAUD 

Prerequisite: APDS 101; Prerequisite or co-requisite: APDS 102. Pre-design or design 
majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 8:00am-12:30pm Bldg. H. Room 2415 (LAB) Thomas, C 

Pre- or corequistte APDS 102 Creative efforts directed to discriminating use of form, volume, 
depth, and movement. 
APDS 210 Presentation Techniques 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Prerequisite: APDS 101, 102. Design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 8:00am-12:30pm Bldg. H, Room 241 \ (LAB) Williams, R 

Prerequisites APDS I01. I02 or equivalenl Comparative approach to basic presentation techniques 
used in the several areas of commercial design 
APDS 237 Photography 3 credits: grading method REG'P-F/AUD 

Advertising design majors only. Prerequisites: APDS 101A. 102. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 1 :30pm-6:00pm Bldg. H, Room 0110 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: APDS I0I. 102. or equivalent Study of fundamental car 
of the expressive possibilities in relation to the field of design and visual 
APDS 330 Typography and Lettering 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Advertising majors only Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102, EDIT160, EDIN 101A 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 1:00pm-5:30pm Bldg. H, Room 1413 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102. Experience in hand letlenng techniques 
lettering styles in design composition Recognition of type faces used 
magazine layout Effect of pnnting processes on design choices. 
APDS 337 Advanced Photography 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102,237. Advertising design majors only 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 8:00am-12:30pm Bldg. H, Room 01 10 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: APDS 237. Composition, techniques and lighting 
documentation, advertising design, and display 
APDS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

Permission of department required. For advertising design majors only. Must be taken 
concurrently with APDS 387. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) Roper, J 

APDS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission ol department required. Advertising design majors only. Must be taken 
concurrently with APDS 386. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) Roper, J 

APDS 431 Advanced Problems in Advertising Design 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 
Prerequisite APDS 430. Advertising design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh8:0Oam-12;30pm Bldg. H, Room 1413 Thorpe, J 

Prerequisite: APDS 430. Advanced problems in design and layout planned for developing 
competency in one or more areas of advertising design. 



Geddes, M 
i means of understanding 
.iduTiisaiicnt. book and 



Gips. P 
applicable to 



ARCH 



ARCHITECTURE (ARTS AND HUM) 

ARCH 170 Introduction to the Built Environment 3 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (C| Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 930am-10:50am Bldg. ARC, Room 1105 Bennett Jr., R 

Introduction to conceptual, perceptual, behavioral and technical aspects of environmental design; 
methods of analysis, problem solving and project implementation 
ARCH 222 History of Western Architecture 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ARC, Room 1105 Vann, R 

Prerequisite: ARCH 170 or permission of instructor. Survey of the major monuments and styles of 
western architectural history from the ancient world to the twentieth century Not available for credit 
to students who have taken ARCH 220 or ARCH 221 Not available lor credit to sludents who have 
taken ARTH 340 or ARTH 341 
ARCH 242 Drawing I 2 credits: grading method REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. ARC, Room 1105 Wiedemann, G 

0102 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. ARC, Room 1103 Berke, D 

Introduces the student to basic techniques of sketching and use of various media. 
ARCH 408 Selected Topics in Architecture Studio: Architecture Studio Elective 
3 credits: grading method; REGP-F/AUD 
Prerequisite: ARCH 403 or equivalent. 
0101 MTuWThF 2:00pm-4:50pm Bldg. ARC, Room 1105 Muse, S 

0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-4:50pm Bldg. ARC, Room 1105 Muse, S 

Comprehensive building and urban design, studio options in advanced topical problems. 
ARCH 470 Computer Applications in Architecture 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 TuTh 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg. ARC, Room 1127 Stawick, E 

Prerequisite. ARCH 302 or permission of instructor Introduction to computet programming and 
utilization, with emphasis on architectural applications. 



AREO 



AGRICULTURE AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AREC 399 Special Problems 1-2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AREC 699 Special Problems In Agricultural and Resource Economics 
1-2 credits; grading method; REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AREC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

AREC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ART EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

ARTE 100 Fundamentals ol Art Education 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am- 1 1:30am Bldg AS. Room 3304 (LAB) Divito, C 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am- 1 1 :30am Bldg. AS, Room 3304 (LAB) Divito, C 

Fundamental principles of the visual arts for leaching on the elementary level Elements and 
pnnciples of design and theory of color Sludio practice in different media 



ARTH 



ART HISTORY 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

ARTH 100 Introduction to Art 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. AS, Room 1213 DiFederico, F 

0201 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg. AS, Room 1213 Waller, D 

Basic tools of understanding visual art. This course stresses major approaches such as techniques, 
subject matter, form, and evaluation. Architecture, sculpture, painting, and graphic arts will be 
discussed Required of all art majors in the first year. 
ARTH 260 History of Art 3 credits: grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. AS, Room 1213 Weller. D 

A survey of western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting. Prehistoric times 
to Renaissance. 
ARTH 261 History of Art 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. AS, Room 1213 Hoffman, J 

A survey of western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting from Renaissance 
to the present. 
ARTH 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 387 Field Work Analysis f-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 422 Early Renaissance Art in Italy 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. AS, Room 321 1 Hoffman, J 

Architecture, sculpture and painting from about 1400 to 1430. 
ARTH 440 19th Century European Art 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. AS, Room 321 1 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in Europe from Neo-Classicism to Romanticism. 
ARTH 441 19th Century European Art 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. AS, Room 321 1 Tebow, E 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in Europe From Realism, to to Impressionism and Symbolis 
ARTH 450 20th Century Art 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. AS, Room 3211 Ottesen, B 

Painting, sculpture and architecture from the late I9lh century to 1920. 
ARTH 451 20th Century Art 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg AS. Room 321 1 Tebow, E 

Painting, sculpture and architecture from 1 920 to the present. 
ARTH 452 History of Photography 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. AS, Room 3211 DiFederico. F 

History of photography as art from 1839 to the present. 

ARTH 498 Directed Studies In Art History I 2-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 499 Directed Studies In Art History II 2-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 698 Directed Graduate Studies In Art History 3 credits grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 798 Directed Graduate Studies In Art History 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ARTS 



ART STUDIO (ARTS AND HUM) 

ARTS 100 Elements of Design 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. AS, Room 2315 (LAB) Lapinski, T 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. AS, Room 2311 (LAB) Morrison, K 

Principles and elements of design through manipulation and organization of materials in two and 



ARTS 110 Elements of Drawing 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1:00pm-3:30pm Bldg. AS, Room 2317 (LAB) Meizlik, J 

0201 MTuWThF 10:30am-1 :00pm Bldg. AS. Room 2317 (LAB) Putman, S 

An introductory course with a vanety of media and related techniques. Problems based on still life, 
figure and nature. 
ARTS 200 Intermediate Design 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. AS. Room 2315 (LAB) Lapinski. T 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. AS, Room 231 1 (LAB) Morrison. K 

Prerequisites ARTS 100, 110. A continuation of Design I with more individually structured 
problems in terms of form, composition and meaning. 
ARTS 210 Intermediate Drawing 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1 :00pm-3:30pm Bldg. AS, Room 2317 (LAB) Meizlik. J 

0201 MTuWThF 10:30am-1 :00pm Bldg. AS, Room 2317 (LAB) Putman. S 

Prerequisites: ARTS 100 AND 110. Emphasis on understanding organic form, as related to study 
from the human figure and to pictorial omposilion. 
ARTS 320 Elements of Painting 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 10:30am-1 00pm Bldg. AS, Room 3316 (LAB) Niese, H 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am- 1 :30pm Bldg. AS, Room 3316 (LAB) Craig, P 

Prerequisite. ARTS 210 Basic tools and language of painting Oil and/or water-based painls 
ARTS 334 Elements of Sculpture: Construction 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 MTuWThF 9 00am-11:30am Bldg. AS. Room 1311 Spauldtng, J 

Prerequisite: ARTS 210 Basic techniques and processes related to metals, plastics, fiberglass, and 



ARTS 340 Elements of Prlntmaklng: Intaglio 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 1:30pm Bldg. AS, Room 1317 (LAB) Pogue, S 

Prerequisite: ARTS 2I0 Basic techniques and processes related to etching, aquatint, and drypoint. 
ARTS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Independent study course. Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ARTS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 




FORM BOOKLET CONTENTS: 

Page 

Visiting Graduate and Advanced Special Student Application 3 

Undergraduate Admission Application 5 

Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form - Summer Session 1 7-8 

Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form - Summer Session II 9-10 

Summer Resident Halls Reservation and Agreement 11-12 



GUIDELINES FOR COURSE SELECTION 



Courses with multiple sections may be offered in both summer sessions. The session for which a specific section is scheduled is 
designated by the first two digits of the section number: 01 for Summer Session I: 02 for Summer Session II. 

If the course or section meeting dates deviate from the regular Summer Session dates, the specific starting and ending dates are 
displayed below the title for the course. The section number indicates the session to which a nonstandard course or section belongs 
for registration purposes. 

Below are 3 examples of typical course listings in the schedule of classes. In using the registration forms students should take 
care that the form for the proper session is completed: the Session I form is for course sections beginning with 01 : the Session II 
form is for course sections beginning with 02. 

USE OF THE WRONG FORM WILL INVALIDATE THE REGISTRATION 

Additional information on nonstandard date courses may be found on page 6 of the catalog. In many instances registration, 
billing and grading procedures will be different for these courses. 

1 . ECON 205 Fundamentals of Economics 3 credits, gracing method Reg P-f Aud 

USP Distnbutjve Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Courses 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. G. Rm. 3118 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFU Bldg. GG. Rm. 31 1 1 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF9:30 Bldg GG. Rm. 3109 Staff 

IN THIS EXAMPLE. SECTIONS 0101 AND 0102 MEET DURING SUMMER SESSION I FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT THE 
TIMES INDICATED. SECTION 0201 MEETS DURING THE SECOND SUMMER SESSION FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT 
THE TIME INDICATED. SECTION 0101 MEETS IN BUILDING G (JOURNALISM BUILDING) AND SECTIONS 0102 
AND 0201 MEET IN BUILDING GG (COLE STUDENT ACTIVITIES BLDG). BUILDING CODES ARE USTED WITH THE 
MAP AT THE BACK OF THIS CATALOG. 

2. DANC 100 Modern Dance I for Non-Majors 2 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

0102-12 Jun-24 Jun 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Bldg. W. Rm 2102 Rosen. M 

0102 MTuWThFU Bldg. EE. Rm 1 1 1 5 Owens. G 
Basic principles of modem dance, emphasizing fundamentals of movement. 

IN THIS EXAMPLE. SECTION 0101 MEETS FOR THE ENTIRE SUMMER SESSION I FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT THE 
TIME INDICATED. SECTION 0102 BEGINS JUN 12 AND ENDS JUN 24 - THIS IS A NON-STANDARD DATE 
COURSE FOR SUMMER SESSION I. 

•J . MUSC 448B Special Topics in Music Vocal Production and Repertoire 3 credits, grading 

method: Reg Aud 
0201 - 1 1 Jul - 28 Jul 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg NN. Rm 2123 Fleming. L 

IN THIS EXAMPLE, THIS COURSE IS A NON-STANDARD DATE COURSE WHICH IS OFFERED BETWEEN JULY 11 
AND JULY 28. THIS IS A SUMMER SESSION II COURSE AND THE SESSION II REGISTRATION FORM MUST BE 
USED. 



Any course that has the note "BY PERMISSION ONLY" requires that a Restricted Course Authorization Form be 
completed and stamped by the department offering the course. This form must be completed prior to registration for the 
course. 



LIVE ON CAMPUS THIS SUMMER! 





Enjoy living on campus this summer in apartments! suites with single and double 
bedrooms accommodating four to seven students. Apartments/suites are fully fur- 
nished, with carpeting and the comfort of air-conditioning. Apartments include full 
kitchens. 

Take a break from studying with the recreational facilities nearby. Tennis, basketball 
and volleyball are available for your enjoyment, or relax in the Community Center 
offering television, video games, snacks, laundry facilities and telephones. 



#o> 









Early reservations are advised, see the Summer Residence Hall Agreement on page 11. 
2 



NON-DEGREE APPLICATION FOR GRADUATE ADMISSION 

A non-refundable fee of U.S. $20.00 must accompany the ap- 
plication. Incomplete application will be returned. 

Are you claiming Maryland residency? □ yes □ no (If yes. complete the back of this application) 

Have you ever applied to our Graduate School before either as an Advanced Special or Degree Seeking Student -1 

Do you qualify for the Golden I.D. fee waiver 7 □ yes □ no 

SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 



The Graduate School 
University of Maryland/UMCP 
College Park, Maryland 20742 



□ yes □ no Year. 









- 






- 












G 


R 


A 


D 




SUMMER TERM 1985 



Name: Last Name 



Present 
Address: Street 



City 



State or Country 



Zip Code 



MD County 



Phone Numbers 

Home: 

Work: 



Please check one criterion 



-Visiting Graduate 
-Institute 



-Advanced Special Student 
(check one criterion) 

a. Bachelor Degree with 3.0 gpa 

b. Masters or Doctoral Degree 



_c. Bachelor Degree (4 yrs out) 
_d. Test Scores 



Citizenship U.S. Non-U. 

Non-U. S. Citizens or Permanent Immigrants 
Country of Citizenship 



City and Country of Birth_ 
Type of Visa 



Permanent Alien Registration #_ 
Date of Issue 



The information in this item is solely for the purpose of determining compliance with Federal civil rights law. Your response will not affect consideration of your 
application. 



Sex: Male 

Female- 



_(mmddyy) 



-American Indian/Native Indian Hispanic 

-Black, not of Hispanic origin White 

-Asian/Pacific Islander 



List in chronological order, all colleges, universities or other institutions of higher learning which you have attended, including the University of Maryland. Attach official 
transcript if required for admission as an Advanced Special Student. Visiting graduate students must submit a letter of permission from the applicant's Dean indicating 
that the applicant is in good standing. 



INSCODE 


Name of Inst. 


Location 


From 


To 


Major 


Degree 


Date Awarded/ 
Expected 


Overall 
Average 











































































If appropriate, please complete the following and have the testing agency send OFFICIAL test results to the Graduate School. If you have not taken the required 
examination, indicate when you plan to do so. Our institutional code is 5814 



Graduate Record General (Aptitude) 
Miller Analogies Test 
Graduate Management Admissions Test 
Test of English as a Foreign Language 



(ORE) 
(MAT) 



Date- 
Date- 



(GMAT) Date- 



(TOEFL) Date- 



VerbaL 
Score- 
Score— 
Score_ 



Analytical- 



List any work and military experiences (major categories and time periods only) for the past two years. 
TITLE OR PERSON EMPLOYER 



MARYLAND RESIDENTS ONLY 

The following information is used to determine your eligibility for in-state status for admission and tuition purposes. The University reserves the right to request 
additional information if necessary. 

YES NO 
□ □ 1. For the most recent 12 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half your support? 

2. Have you been, or will you be claimed as a dependent by another person(s) on federal and/or state income tax 
returns for any of the following years? 1984? YES □ NOD 1985? YES □ NOD 

3. If the answer to 1 and/or 2 is yes, indicate name of person who has provided financial support or is claiming you as a dependent. 

Name . Relationship to applicant 



If you, the applicant, answered "NO" to questions 1 and 2, please complete the following. 

«**IN ALL OTHER CASES**** 

The person listed in question 3 should complete the following. 



□ □ 4. Are you or your spouse a full-time member of the U.S. Armed Forces? 

If yes, you may omit questions 5-16. Please attach a photocopy of most recent orders. 

□ □ 5. Current Residence 



Street Address Apt. # City 



County State 



Zip 



M/D/Y M/D/Y 

(Dates Occupied) 



6. Previous Residence- 



Street Address Apt. # City 

□ □ 7. Do you own any property outside of Maryland? Date of acquisition. 

If yes, for what purpose do you hold such property? 

□ □ 8. Are you a citizen of the United States? 

If no, type of visa 

Date visa issued 



County State 



Zip 



Alien Registration Number. 
Expiration date of visa 



□ □ 9. Are you registered to vote? 

a. If yes, in what state/country? 

□ □ 10. Do you possess a valid driver's license? 

a. If yes, in what state was it issued? 

□ □ 11. Do you own a motor vehicle(s)? 

a. If yes, registered in what state 



b. Date of registration- 



b. Date of issue- 



b. Date of registration- 



□ □ 12. Do you have the use of a motor vehicle registered in another person's name? 
If yes, indicate the name and relationship of person 



□ □ 13. Have you paid Maryland income tax for the most recent year on all earned income including all taxable income earned outside the State? 

If no, please state reason 

List actual years and state in which you have filed a tax return in the last 3 years 



(State/Country Tax Year) (State/Country Tax Year) (State/Country Tax Year) 

□ □ 14. If employed, is Maryland income tax being withheld? 

□ □ 15. Did you give a Maryland home address on most recent federal and state income tax forms? 

□ □ 16. Do you receive any type of financial aid (loans, scholarships, grants) from a state other than Maryland? 
YES NO If yes, from which state 



I certify that the information submitted in this application is complete and accurate to the best of my knowledge. I agree to abide by the rules, policies and regulations of 
the University of Maryland if I am admitted as a student. 



Signature 



University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 

Undergraduate Application for Summer Only 

Do not use this application to apply for reinstatement or 

to apply as a degree seeking student. 

Please confine name and address to the spaces provided, abbreviate where necessary and leave a space 
between name and initial (if used). DO NOT WRITE IN SHADED SPACES 



U S Social Security Number 



Middle Name 



Number & Street of Present Mailing Address 



City 



State Zip Code 

I 5. □ Male □ Female 



County 
6. Length of time you've occupied the above address 
8. Please check the appropnate box below: 
^ White, not of Hispanic Origin 



Country 



Area Code & Telephone Number 



| Black, not of Hispanic Origin 

9. Are you a United States citizen'' 
Country of birth 



| Asian or Pacific Islander 
I Hispanic 



Former Name 



I American Indian 
or Alaskan Native 



□ 



D □ 

CITZ APPFEE 



Alien registration number. 



^] Yes ~^J No If no. please complete the following: 

Country of citizenship 

Date issued 



-Type of visa. 



.Date of expiration. 



10. Please read instructions on page 8 and check one admission status: 
I I a. high school graduate. 

| b. visitor from another college university. 

I c. college university graduate. 

| d. former UMCP student who was in good standing or on academic probation at the conclusion of your lasl semester 

11. Have you previously applied for admission to the University of Maryland 9 ^\ Yes ^\ No 
If yes. which campus' ^] UMAB □ UMBC □ UMCP □ UMES □ UMUC 



UG TYPE ENSTAT 



Type of program: 

| Undergraduate 
^) Graduate 



Term Year Applied For: 



Dates of Attendance: 



12. List the high school from which you graduated or expect to graduate. Also list all colleges and universities previously attended, including U. of MD. 
Failure to list all institutions previously attended may result in cancellation of admission and any registration. 



\~~- :' -s: :-' :* 


Location 
City. State 


Attendance Dates 
Month and Year 




Grad 
Date 








From "~-:.;- 










|i| 


Secondary School or GED 


Credits 

Earned 




Degree 
Obtained 






| 


I 


| 


| 








College University 














College University 




I I I 











-- 


- 5 


" : 


- 


















College Board Code 




J 







Previous Institution 
Code 



13. Are you currently attending the last institution mentioned? Lj Yes Lj No 

14. Are you in good academic standing at all previous institutions? Q] Yes Q No If no. please explain. 



MARYLAND RESIDENTS ONLY 

The following Information is used to determine your eligibility for in-state status for admission and tuition purposes. The University reserves the right to request 
additional information if necessary. 

YES NO 

| | 15. For the most recent 12 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half your support 9 

16. Have you been, or will you be claimed as a dependent by another person(s) on federal and/or state income tax 
returns for any of the following years? 1984'' YES □ NOD 1985? YES □ NO D 

17. If the answer to 15 and/or 16 is yes, indicate name of person who has provided financial support or is claiming you as a dependent. 

Name Relationship to applicant 



If you, the applicant, answered "NO" to questions 15 and 16, please complete the following. 

****IN ALL OTHER CASES**** 

The person listed in question 17 should complete the following. 

| | 18. Are you or your spouse a full-time employee of the University? 

If yes, you may omit questions 19-32. Please attach a letter from your personnel office confirming full-time employment. 

(Dates Occupied) 

19. Current Residence 



Street Address 



Apt. # City 



County 



State 



Zip 



M/D/Y M/D/Y 

(Dates Occupied) 



20. 

□ D21. 
D D22. 

□ D23. 

□ D24. 

□ D25. 

□ D26. 
D D27. 



Previous Residence. 



Street Address Apt # City County 

Do you own any property outside of Maryland'' Date of acquisition 

If yes, for what purpose do you hold such property? 

Are you a citizen of the United States? 

If no, type of visa 

Date visa issued 



Zip 



Alien Registration Number- 
Expiration date of visa 



Are you registered to vote? 

a. If yes, in what state/country? 

Do you possess a valid driver's license 9 

a. If yes, in what state was it issued 9 

Do you own a motor vehicle(s)? 

a. If yes, registered in what state 



b. Date of registration. 



b. Date of issue. 



b. Date(s) of registration. 

Do you have the use of a motor vehicle registered in another persons name 9 

If yes, indicate name and relationship of person 



Have you paid Maryland income tax for the most recent year on all earned income including all taxable income earned outside the State 9 
If no, please state reason 



28. List actual years and state in which you have filed a tax return in the last 3 years: 



□ D29. 

□ D30. 

□ D31. 

□ D32. 
YES NO 



(State/Country Tax Year) iState/Country Tax Year) (State/Country Tax Year) 
If employed, is Maryland income tax being withheld? 

Did you give a Maryland home address on most recent federal and state income tax forms 9 
Do you receive any type of financial aid (loans, scholarships, grants) from a state other than Maryland 9 

If yes. from which state 

Are you or your spouse a full-time member of the U.S. Armed Forces 9 



Sign 



Sign 



Sign 



Sign 



By signing below, high school graduates and students currently enrolled in colleges other than the University 
of Maryland College Park Campus certify that they meet requirements for admission for the summer session(s). 
To be eligible for admission for the summer session(s), a high school graduate must have graduated with an 
overall "C" average in academic subjects. Applicants currently attending (or attended in the past) another 
college or university must be in good standing at that institution and have the permission of the parent 
institution to enroll for the summer session. 

I certify that I meet the requirements as listed above and that the information recorded on this form is correct. I 
understand that inaccurate or false information will result in my dismissal from the University. I also understand 
that this form does not place me into consideration for admission to the College Park Campus for the fall or 
spring terms. 



Signature of Applicant. 



.Date. 



DATE LT SENT 



Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session I 
— Only— 1985 



This form should be used for the First Summer Session only. 

Mail-in registration requests must be postmarked by May 24, 1985. COMPLETE THE ENTIRE FORM. The top part of this form is a course 

request only. 



STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name F 


rst) 












































MM 















































SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 



DAY PHONE NO. TODAY'S DATE 



(9-5) 



Were you registered at the University of Maryland College Park day campus: 

SPRING 1985 YES NO 

IF NO: Please read Admission Information in this catalog. 



STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUEST: Complete this part with information found in the Schedule of Classes Section of this catalog. See page 1 of this booklet 
for information on determining the session of a course IF MAILING REQUEST, please provide alternate sections. 









COURSE INFORMATION EXAMPLE 


ALTERNATE 
SECTION 


GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY/FAIL 




M 


A 


T 


H 




1 


1 


a M^ 


1 





10 1 


[o 


1 





2 




COURSE PREFIX 




COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 





COURSE INFORMATION 

IDLE 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX 



COURSE 1 

][ 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



□ HI 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY/FAIL 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE 2 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



□ 






1 







COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY/FAIL 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE 3 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



□ 



1 



COURSE POEFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY/FAIL 



ALL STUDENTS COMPLETE THIS SECTION: In the space below list the course(s) you have requested. The Registrations Office will record the 
action taken for each course in the space on the right marked "For Office Use Only," and will return this part of the form to you. Any course 
without a Registration Stamp was not received for the reason indicated to the right of the course. The lower part of this form must be validated 
by the Registrations Office after payment is made. It is your proof of registration. 

FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 
SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 



COURSE PREFIX 



□ 



1 



m 



□ 



o 


1 







1 



COURSE PREFIX 



□ E 



urn 03 



COURSE PREFIX 



ALTERNATE 



THIS MUST BE COMPLETED BY ALL STUDENTS. FOR MAIL-IN REGISTRANTS 
THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL. 



NAME 



CITY • STATE ■ ZIP 



Students who register and later decide not 
to attend Summer School at the University 
must canes/ their registration prior to the first 
day ot class Failure to cancel a registration 
will result in financial obligation even though 
the student does not attend class 



Summer Session I ID cards will be i 
to mail-in registrants 



ailed only 



1985 

SUMMER SESSION I ONLY 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM 

are given below the form 





ESTIMATED BILL FORM 


AMOUNT 




Undergraduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


1. 


Tuition 


72 


144 


216 


288 


360 


432 


504 


576 


648 


720 


$ 




2. 


Non-Resident Undergraduate Fee (flat fee, not per cr. hr.) 






$2000 


$ 






Graduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 






3. 


Resident Tuition 


87 


174 


261 


348 


435 


522 


609 


696 






$ 




4. 


Non-Resident 
Tuition 


154 


308 


462 


616 


770 


924 


1078 


1232 






$ 




5. 


Mandatory Fees 
For All Students 


Registration Fee 






$ 5 


$ 5 


00 




Recreation Fee 






$ 6 


$ 6 


00 




Health Fee 






$ 5 


$ 5 


00 




Auxiliary Facilities Fee 




$ 6 


$ 6 


00 


6. 


On-Campus Housing 
/ attach Residence \ 
(Halls Agreement Form) 


Six Weeks 






$345.38 


$ 




7. 


Wks «'- S57.56 wk 

(must be at least 6 wk period) 


$ 




8. 


Vehicle Registration Fee 






$ 4 


$ 






| Each Additional Vehicle 






$ 3 


$ 




9. 


Application Fee for New Students (non-refundable) 






$20 


$ 







TOTAL BILL 


$ 





MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND INCLUDE THE STUDENT SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER ON CHECK. 

One check may be used to pay for both summer sessions. Add the Total Bill" from both estimated bill forms to determine the total amount of your check. 

NOTE: Fees listed are subject to change at any time without advance notice. 



ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1. Add the number of credit hours on the Schedule Request Form. Only courses listed on that page should be included in this total. 

2. Locate your status (undergraduate, graduate resident, graduate non-resident) on lines 1-4 above. (Please note: A Graduate Student" is one who has 
been admitted to the Graduate School either at the University of Maryland or another institution Students who have graduated from this or another institution 
are not considered graduate students until they have been admitted to the Graduate School. Any student not admitted to the Graduate School is classified 
as an Undergraduate If you have any questions on this or your residence status, please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office, 454-4137 or the Graduate 
Records Office. 454-5428. The University reserves the right to make the final and official determination of the student's residence status.) 

3 On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you have requested above. The number below the hours circled is your cost of tuition. 

4. Enter the cost in the amount column on the right. If you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $20.00 Non-resident Fee (line 2) in the amount 
column. 

5. Line 5 lists mandatory fees charged to every student each summer session The fees are therefore entered in the amount column for you. 

6. If you are requesting On-Campus Housing, enter the appropriate amount for 6 weeks on line 6 in the amount column. If your course schedule requires 
other than 6 weeks residence, enter the number of weeks, calculate the amount and enter it in the amount column of line 7. Attach the Residence Halls 
Agreement tear-off portion to the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form. 

7. If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $4 on line 8. Parking stickers must be picked up at the Motor Vehicle Administration Office on the campus. 
Note: UM students stickers assigned the previous Fall semester are valid through August. 

8. If this form is accompanied by an Application, you must also pay an Application Fee. If this pertains to you, enter the appropriate amount on line 9. 
Note: only one Application for Admission and one Application Fee is required for both summer sessions. 

9. To determine the amount you owe the University add all charges entered in the amount column. Enter this total on line 10. Make a check for the amount 
owed payable to the University of Maryland. Write Student Social Security Number on face of check. You will be notified of any bill adjustments that are 
necessary. Payment must accompany the Estimated Bill Form. 

10. Students entitled to credit on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc.) must attach a purchase order from the agency paying their fees and/or certifying 

documentation for the scholarship credit. 
1 1 MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE REMAINDER TO SUMMER 

SCHOOL TUITION CHARGES INCURRED DURING THE SUMMER ARE PAYABLE IMMEDIATELY 
12. Enclose the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form (and if applicable: application and housing request) along with your check in the return envelope 
provided herein, or use the following address: 

Office of the Bursar 

Summer Mail-In Registration 

Room 1108 South Administration Bldg. 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

8 



Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session 
— Only — 1985 



This form should be used for the Second Summer Session only. 

Mail-in registration requests must be postmarked by July 5, 1985. COMPLETE THE ENTIRE FORM. The top part of this form is a course 

request only. 



STUDENT NAME (P 


mt 


_ast Name F 


rst) 































































































SOCIAL SECURITY NO 



DAY PHONE NO. 



TODAY'S DATE 



T9-5J- 



Were you registered at the University of Maryland College Park day campus: 

SPRING 1985 YES NO 

IF NO: Please read Admission Information in this catalog. 



STUDENTS SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUEST: Complete this part with information found in the Schedule of Classes Section of this catalog. See page 1 of this booklet 
for information on determining the session of a course. IF MAILING REQUEST, please provide alternate sections. 



COURSE PREF 









EXAMPLE 
COURSE INFORMATION 




ALTERNATE 
SECTION 


GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 




M 


A 


T 


H 




1 


1 


^ni 


2 





1 







3 







2 





2 




COURSE PREFIX 




COURSE NO Suffix SECTION NO 




CRECHT 







COURSE INFORMATION 

IDLI 



COURSE 1 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



2 



COURSE NO SUFF 



SECTION NO 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE PREFli 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE 2 



□ 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



2 



COURSE NO SUF 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE PREFl) 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE 3 



□ 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



2 



COURSE NO SUFF 



SEC T ION NO 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



ALL STUDENTS COMPLETE THIS SECTION: In the space below list the course(s) you have requested. The Registrations Office will record the 
action taken for each course in the space on the right marked For Office Use Only," and will return this part of the form to you. Any course 
without a Registration Stamp was not received for the reason indicated to the right of the course. The lower part of this form must be validated 
by the Registrations Office after payment is made. It is your proof of registration. 

FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 
SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 



Dim 



COURSE PREF 



im 



□ 



2 



COURSE PRE* ■: 



SECTION NO 



□ 



2 



THIS MUST BE COMPLETED BY ALL STUDENTS. FOR MAIL-IN REGISTRANTS 
THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL. 



CITY STATE ZIP 



Students who register and later decide not 
to attend Summer School at the University 
must cancel their registration prior to the tirst 
day of class Failure to cancel a registration 
will result in financial obligation even though 
the student does not attend class 



Summer Session II ID cards v 
to mail-in registrants 



I be mailed only 



1985 

SUMMER SESSION I ONLY 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM 

are given below the form 





ESTIMATED BILL FORM 


AMOUNT 




Undergraduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


1. 


Tuition 


72 


144 


216 


288 


360 


432 


504 


576 


648 


720 


$ 




2. 


Non-Resident Undergraduate Fee (flat fee, not per cr. hr.) 


$20.00 


$ 






Graduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 






3 


Resident Tuition 


87 


174 


261 


348 


435 


522 


609 


696 






$ 




4 


Non-Resident 
Tuition 


154 


308 


462 


616 


770 


924 


1078 


1232 






$ 




5. 


Mandatory Fees 
For All Students 


Registration Fee 


$ 5 


$ 


5 


00 




Recreation Fee 


$ 6 


$ 


6 


00 




Health Fee 


$ 5 


$ 


5 


00 




Auxiliary Facilities Fee $ 6 


$ 


6 


00 


6. 


On-Campus Housing 
/ attach Residence \ 
I Halls Agreement Form) 


Six Weeks 


$34538 


$ 




7. 


Wks (u $57.56 wk 

(must be at least 6 wk period) 


$ 




8 


Vehicle Registration Fee 


$ 4 


$ 






| Each Additional Vehicle 


$ 3 


$ 




9 


Application Fee for New Students (non-refundable) 


$20 


$ 




0. 


TOTAL BILL 


$ 





MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND INCLUDE THE STUDENT SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER ON CHECK 

One check may be used to pay for both summer sessions Add the Total Bill" from both estimated bill forms to determine the total amount of your check. 

NOTE: Fees listed are subject to change at any time without advance notice. 



ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1 Add the number of credit hours on the Schedule Request Form Only courses listed on that page should be included in this total. 

2. Locate your status (undergraduate, graduate resident, graduate non-resident) on lines 1-4 above (Please note: A "Graduate Student" is one who has 
been admitted to the Graduate School either at the University of Maryland or another institution Students who have graduated from this or another institution 
are not considered graduate students until they have been admitted to the Graduate School. Any student not admitted to the Graduate School is classified 
as an Undergraduate If you have any questions on this or your residence status, please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office. 454-41 37 or the Graduate 
Records Office. 454-5428 The University reserves the right to make the final and official determination of the student s residence status.) 

3 On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you have requested above The number below the hours circled is your cost of tuition 

4 Enter the cost in the amount column on the right. If you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $20 00 Non-resident Fee (line 2) in the amount 
column 

5. Line 5 lists mandatory fees charged to every student each summer session. The fees are therefore entered in the amount column for you 

6. If you are requesting On-Campus Housing, enter the appropriate amount for 6 weeks on line 6 in the amount column If your course schedule requires 
other than 6 weeks residence, enter the number of weeks, calculate the amount and enter it in the amount column of line 7. Attach the Residence Halls 
Agreement tear-off portion to the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form. 

7 If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $4 on line 8 Parking stickers must be picked up at the Motor Vehicle Administration Office on the campus 
Note UM students stickers assigned the previous Fall semester are valid through August. 

8. If this form is accompanied by an Application, you must also pay an Application Fee If this pertains to you, enter the appropriate amount on line 9 
Note: only one Application for Admission and one Application Fee is required for both summer sessions. 

9. To determine the amount you owe the University add all charges entered in the amount column Enter this total on line 10 Make a check for the amount 
owed payable to the University of Maryland Write Student Social Security Number on face of check. You will be notified of any bill ad|ustments that are 
necessary Payment must accompany the Estimated Bill Form. 

10. Students entitled to credit on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc.) must attach a purchase order from the agency paying their fees and/or certifying 
documentation for the scholarship credit. 

11. MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE REMAINDER TO SUMMER 
SCHOOL TUITION CHARGES INCURRED DURING THE SUMMER ARE PAYABLE IMMEDIATELY. 

12. Enclose the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form (and if applicable: application and housing request) along with your check in the return envelope 
provided herein, or use the following address: 

Office of the Bursar 

Summer Mail-In Registration 

Room 1108 South Administration Bldg. 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

10 



How To Reserve On-Campus Summer Housing 

STUDY the terms and conditions under which housing is offered These are 
in the Summer Residence Halls Agreement below and on the reverse. 

COMPLETE the Agreement form on the reverse and sign your name. Use 
this form only if your summer enrollment is at the College Park Campus 
(not University College). 

DO NOT complete the Agreement form if you will be enrolled and working 
this summer for Resident Life or another campus department. Sepa- 
rate procedures apply; contact Resident Life at 454-271 1 or 311 7 North 
Administration Building for instructions. 

DETACH the Agreement form at the dotted line and submit it with the 
appropriate housing payment to the Office of the Bursar. Payment 
must be included. The Agreement may be submitted along with the 
Schedule Request and Estimated Bill form. 

SUBMIT the Agreement by May 6 (recommended) in order to receive priority 
consideration for your assignment preferences. Housing will be pro- 
vided to all interested Summer Sessions students, regardless of the 
date the Agreement is submitted 

KEEP the Agreement below for your records and information. Notice of 
your actual assignment will be mailed by Resident Life about 10-14 
days before the start of classes. 




North Administration . 
Building \ 

r::::i 




SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS AGREEMENT 

When the Agreement Form within this booklet is signed by the resident and 
confirmed by the University this Agreement provides the resident with the 
opportunity to live in a University summer residence hall, subject to all terms stated 
below. The resident is also subject to responsibilities and processes set forth in the 
Code of Student Conduct. Undergraduate/Graduate Catalog. Summer Sessions 
Catalog, and other relevant University documents. 

The residence hall facilities are provided as a service and are unique to the 
University environment. Therefore, the relationship between the University and the 
resident, as described within this document, should not be construed to constitute a 
landlord tenant relationship. 

ELIGIBILITY Individuals must be properly registered for Summer Sessions coursework at the 
College Park Campus in order to be assigned and be eligible for the Summer Sessions housing fee 
of $345.38 for each six-week session. Proof of payment and proper registrauon may be required 
before Resident Life will confirm services at the stated fee andor permit occupancy. 

At Resident Life's discretion, other individuals may occupy a summer residence hall subject 
to a separate fee structure published annually by Resident Life, when these individuals are (a) 
UMCP students for the preceding spring or coming fall semesters, as demonstrated by a current 
Registrauon ID or paxsf of admission, or (hi students from another campus, college or university. 
or individuals of similar age and interests, who are visiting UMCP in pursuit of an educauonal 
goal and for whom written sponsorship has been provided by a Campus Department or faculty 
member, a faculty member or administrator from another educauonal instituuon. or an 
administrator of a government agency sponsoring an educadonal program Proof of payment of 
established fees and of eligibility sponsorship may be required before Resident Life will confirm 
services andor permit occupancy 

OCCUPANCY PERIODS Housing may be requested for Session I only. Session n only, or for 
both Sessions I and II In general, summer occupancy is scheduled from June 2, 1985 to August 
23. 1985 for Sessions I and II registrants; from June 2. 1985 to July 12. 1985 for Session I only 
registrants and from July 14. 1985 to August 23. 1985 for Session II only registrants 
ASSIGNMENT OF BUILDING AND ROOM Summer accommodauons are coeducational. 
Men and women are housed on separate floors or wings of a building or in separate 
apartment suite units Daily hours for visitauon may extend to 24 hours Resident Life does not 
discriminate in assignment on the basis of race, color, religion or national origin. Summer 
housing does not affect an individual's request for housing in any subsequent academic term 

An individual who has this Agreement confirmed by Resident Life will be assigned to and is 
obligated to accept a building and room designated by Resident Life Available accommodauons 
in apartments (include kitchens and dining area) and suites (no kitchens, no cooking 
Both apartments and suites are fully furnished, and have carpeung, sharing living 
two baths, and single andor double bedrooms. Individuals assigned to suites must 
approved meal program, as determined by the Department of Dining Services, for the 
full period of assignment to a suite. 

Available spaces, especially singles, in each building type are limited To assure that these 
spaces are assigned as equitably as possible, all signed and completed Agreements received by 
Resident Life by May 6 will be submitted to a lottery drawing. The lottery will determine pnonty 
for building and room types. 

Agreements received after May 6 will be considered on a first-come, first-served basis for 
existing vacancies. 

Building assignments normally are confirmed in advance of the first occupancy date. This 
confirmation is mailed to the applicant's permanent address not sooner than about three weeks 
before the first occupancy dale or within 10 days when the Agreement has been submitted less 
than three weeks before the first occupancy date. 

LIABILITY The University cannot and does not assume responsibility for personal accident, 
injury, or illness sustained by residents, guests or visitors, nor for the damage, theft, or loss of 
personal property. The resident releases the University, its officers, agents and employees from 
any liability on account of any accident, injury, illness, property damage, theft, or loss. The 
University recommends an insurance carrier of the individual's choice to assure protection against 
such harm or loss. 

UNIVERSITY SERVICES: SPACE. UTILITIES, HOUSEKEEPING. FURNISHINGS AND 
REPAIRS This Agreement, when confirmed by the University, permits the individual to use 



residence hall faciliues and receive ser 
following services on a continual basi 
order of a University civil authority . a limited 
determined by die University, maintenance 
reasonably beyond administrative control. Serv 



Although die Urn 
nterruptii 



will endeavor to provide the 

itated by an act of God. an 

restricted control or availability of resources as 

or any condition other than these that is 

provided in accordance with standards and 



normally 
permitted) 



levels of service determined by the University. It is the expectation of the University that services 
will be available and uninterrupted and that any disruption of services vital to the health and safety 
of residents will be restored within a reasonable time. 

The University will furnish a space in a residence hall and will grant the resident use of the 
facilities of the hall in accordance with terms and condiuons specified within this Agreement. 

The University will provide heat, water, electricity and waste disposal services. The 
University is responsible for cleaning only the designated common areas on a scheduled basis. 

The University will provide to each resident one bed. one mattress and cover, one dresser. 
and one desk and chair set. The University will provide each bed/study room with a mirror. 
window shade, window screen, and smoke detector 

The University will make all repairs and perform maintenance in the residence hall and the 
resident's room through authorized personnel. Repairs to the room or University furnishings will 
occur upon request or in accordance with routine schedules Repairs and maintenance acuvities 
shall be conducted under a system of priority scheduling. 

CARE OF FACILITIES The resident accepts responsibility for self and guesUs); for care of the 
residence hall facility, assigned space, common areas, and University property, and for prompdy 
reporting any interruptions of service or needed repair. 

The resident will take reasonable action to protect and prevent the building and property from 
wanton, reckless or negligent damage, will refrain from encouraging or participadng in acidities 
which cause damage; will report property or facilities damage, and will take reasonable action to 
assist the University in identifying individuals responsible for damage 

The resident, at the time of checkout, will return die assigned space and its University 
furnishings in die same condition as they were received, with the excepuon of reasonable wear 
and tear, as determined by Resident Life 

The resident assumes responsibility for the appropriate use of safety and security hardware 
within the assigned space and building and will immediately report loss of assigned keyist. 
CONDUCT The resident shall behave in a manner which facilitates a quiet, safe and secure 
residence hall environment conducive to the pursuit of academic goals. 

The resident shall insure that the roommate will have access to and equitable use of the 
assigned space. The resident wdl abide by the rules, regulations, policies and procedures 
established by Resident Life and the University 

Rules and regulauons are intended to promote the safety and well-being of residents They 
include, but are not limited to. prohibiuons against: (a) flammable materials, lb) weapons and 
firecrackers: (c) unauthorized modification of assigned space; (d) pets: |e) duplication and transfer 
of University keys: <f> disruptive-destructive behavior lg> behavior such as miimidanon or 
harrassment which threatens the property, safety, security, health and well-being of others. |ht 
improper use of fire safety and building security equipment, m threats to andor interference with 
University staff in the performance of their dunes. 

Violation of roles and regulauons as well as violations of probationary status can constitute 
erounds for termination of the Agreement When determined by Resident Life that an individual 
has violated state or federal laws andor Universal* rules and regulations, and when such conduct 
indicates that die individual's residence in University residence halls constitutes a threat to the 
safety, health, or well-being of community members, disciplinary andor administrative action, 
including the termination of this Agreement, may be pursued 

The resident shall be responsible for familiarity with all rules and regulations, the behaviors 
which can result in the termination of the Agreement, and the adjudicanon procedures. 
Information may be found in the Code of Student Conduct 

USE OF ASSIGNED SPACE The resident agrees (a) to live only in the space officially assigned, 
(b) not to sublet or otherwise use or grant use of the assigned space, residence hall common areas, 
or grounds for any unauthorized purpose, and (c) not to sell, solicit or conduct a business 
enterprise therein without the written permission of the Department of Resident Life. 

If a vacancy occurs in the assigned room, the remaining resident! s) agrees to follow 
established procedures for the reassignment of another student to that space. 

When vacating an assigned space, regardless of reason, the resident agrees to complete 
established checkout procedures. 

11 



SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS AGREEMENT 



LAST NAME. FIRST. Ml 



□ Male 

□ Female 



Social Security No Requested 



HOME STREET. NUMBER 



ASSIGNMENT PREFERENCES — must be ranked 1. 2. 3 

Garden-style apartment with kitchen (Leonardtown complex) 

Approx. 60% of all available spaces 
Kitchenless suite in South Hill building (renovated 1984) Approx. 

30% of all spaces. No cooking; must purchase meal program (e.g., 

D.S. Cash minimum of $1 12.50 per 6-week session) 
South Hill apartment with kitchen (renovated 1984) Approx. 10% of 

all available spaces 



HOME PHONE 



DO YOU 
SMOKE? 



□ yes 
D no 



DO YOU OBJECT TO A 
ROOMMATE WHO SMOKES? 



□ yes 

□ no 



DO YOU LIVE IN UMCP CAMPUS HOUSING NOW? 

□ no 

□ yes 



building & room # 

H Additional S57.56 enclosed to secure campus housing 
from end of finals in May to start of Summer Session I 



DATES OF OCCUPANCY/PAYMENT 

Session I only. June 3-July 12 

$345.38 housing fee enclosed 
Session II only, July 15-Aug. 23 

$345.38 housing fee enclosed 
Sessions I and II; June 3-Aug. 23: $345.38 

housing fee enclosed; balance of $345.38 

due by July 15. Total: $690.76 
Eight-week course: June 3-July 26 

$460.50 housing fee enclosed 

NOTE: If course lasts fewer than 6 weeks, contact 
Resident Life at 301 -454-5909 or room 31 1 7 North 
Administration Building to make special housing 
arrangements. 



I understand that I am obligated to accept co- 
educational summer housing upon Resident 
Life's receipt of this Agreement form. I have 
read, understand and agree to abide by all terms 
and conditions of residence halls occupancy 
stated in the Residence Halls Agreement pub- 
lished in the Summer Sessions Catalog. 



STUDENT SIGNATURE 



PARENT SIGNATURE i-(s 



FOR OFFICE USE 



DT RECD: 
ASSIGN BY/TO: 
DTE CONF: 



CHANGES OF ASSIGNMENT An individual may move from an assigned space only with 
Resident Lift's approval Requests may be made to the Community Office. No request which is 
based upon considerations of race, religion or national ongin can be honored 

To meet its responsibilities to student health, safety, and well being and maintenance of 
property and facilities. Resident Life reserves the nght to move a resident from one space to 
another, or. at Resident Life's discretion, to another occupied hall for which the individual is 
eligible. 

GUESTS A guest may stay in the assigned space only with the concurrence of the roommate! s) 
and for no more than three consecutive nights Resident Life may invoke limitations of the guest 
privileges. Guestisi must abide by established University Resident Life regulations 
UNIVERSITY PREROGATIVE The University reserves the nght to change fees, to change its 
academic calendar, and to alter existing procedures Such alteration would be pursued in 
accordance with appropriate University processes. 

ROOM ENTRY, INSPECTION. AND PROPERTY REMOVAL The University reserves the 
nght to enter rooms for purposes of (aj improvements. <b| maintenance, (c) recovery of 
University 'State owned property which is not authorized for use in the assigned space, Id) fire and 
safety inspection, and (e) actions necessary to insure the safety, health and general welfare of the 
resident or others and/or the protection of University or student property. 

A resident's request for maintenance and repair constitutes consent for room entry Attempts 
will be made to provide prior notification whenever feasible 

The University reserves the nght to remove and dispose of any personal property remaining 
in a room more than 24 hours following termination of the Agreement, the resident's separation 
by/from the University, and or the date the resident officially checks out of the room. A charge 
for costs incurred for such removal may be assessed to the resident 

The University respects the resident's nght to privacy within the assigned space and will give 
reasonable consideration to privacy when entry is required 

REVIEW OF HOUSING STATUS When determined that a resident has violated a term of this 
Agreement or any other Resident Life or University rule, regulation or procedure, the resident is 
subject to disciplinary sanctions, administrative action and/or financial responsibility for any 
damage, theft, or loss. 

When a violation is reported, and the established adrninistrative review process to terminate 
this Agreement is initiated, the resident will be provided with the following procedural safeguards: 
(a) notice of the violations charged, (b) opportunity to respond to the charge, and (c) opportunity 
to appeal the decision to terminate the Agreement Administrative action by Resident Life under 
the Agreement may range from a verbal or written warning to change of assignment to termination 
of residence hall services. 

When disciplinary action is taken, procedures defined within the Code of Student Conduct 
apply. 

The Director of Resident Life or authorized representative may temporarily suspend a resident 
from residence halls pending initiation and/or implementation of administrauve andor disciplinary 
action when m the judgement of the Director die individual may be a threat to self and'or to the 
safety of other people or property 

LIABILITY FOR DAMAGES The resident will be assessed charges for damage, loss, or special 
service due to misuse or abuse of the assigned space and the Slate property contained therein 
When the assigned space is shared, and where the responsible resident^) fails to assume 
responsibility, an equal portion of the charges will be assessed to each occupant 

Individual! s) identified as being responsible for damage, theft, loss, or special service 
whether intenuonal or accidental in common areas of the residential facility will be assessed the 
cost of repair, replacement or restoration 

When individual responsibility cannot be determined, and where deemed necessary by 
Resident Life, residents will be held collectively responsible for damage, theft, loss, special 
service within for the common areas or to University property within the residential facility 
Residents will be notified in advance of the iwtiauon of a collective bdling process and of die 
common areas for which they share responsibility. 

TERMINATION OF AGREEMENT Resident Life may automatically terminate this Agreement 
at any time and require the individual to forfeit the assigned space: 
a. When determined that information furnished by the individual or other person for the 
purpose of obtaining residence hall services is substantially incomplete, misleading, or false 



b. When an individual, for whatever reason, is not eligible, or has lost eligibility, to reside in 
the building. In such cases, the individual may be required to check-out of the residence 
hall on the date of notification 

c. When a convened "Review of Housing Status" determines that the individual has 
committed a breach of residence hall rules and regulations. In such cases, continued 
access to any University residence hall may be denied 

d When facilities are found to be inadequate in number or physical condition. 

e. When an individual has failed to properly execute or complete all terms and condiuons of a 
Residence Halls Agreement 1984-1985, or had such Agreement terminated for 
disciplinary 'behavioral reasons. 
CONFIRMATION OF AGREEMENT The individual and parent or guardian if student is under 
18 must sign and submit the Summer Residence Halls Agreement form without alteration. This 
Agreement shall not be accepted by the University nor does the student have permission to reside 
in a University residence hall until the applicant has been provided with a confirmation of 
residence hall services andor other notification that an assignment has been made. 
RELEASE PRIOR TO OCCUPANCY PERIOD Voluntary release from this Agreement will be 
approved by Resident Life, prior to the date services may be claimed and without the individual 
incurring any financial obligation, when written notice signed by the individual is received by 
Resident Life on or before May 13. 1985 for Session I or June 24. 1985 for Session D. If notice 
is received after these dates, but before the first day of classes of the term in question, the 
individual, regardless of University status at the date of release from the Agreement, will be 
charged as follows: 



Notice for Session 1 by 


Amount 


Notice for Session by 


Amount 


May 13 


$0 00 


June 24 


$0.00 


May 14-20 


$57.56 


June 25-July I 


$57.56 


May 21-27 


$115.13 


July 2-8 


$115.13 


May 28-June 3 


$172.69 


July 9-15 


$172.69 


No-show/No notice 


$172.69 


No-show/No Notice 


$172.69 


to Resident Life 




to Resident Life 




by June 3 




by July 15 





i whole or in pan 



RELEASE DURING OCCUPANCY PERIOD Resident Life will release an individual from this 
Agreement after services are claimed, without the student incurring any financial obligation 
beyond charges associated with occupancy to date, when Resident Life has received proof from 
the student of withdrawal from Summer Sessions or nonce signed by the student that, regardless 
of reason, the assigned space will be vacated three weeks or more after this notice to Resident 
Life. If proof of withdrawal is not received, or if notice that the resident will check out is 
received less than three weeks before the actual departure, the following release charges will be 
incurred: 

CANCELLATION NOTICE 

RECD BY RESIDENT LIFE 

More than three weeks 

before actual departure SO. 00 

Two to three weeks 

before actual departure $57.56 

One to two weeks 

before actual departure Si 15. 13 

Less than one week 

before actual departure $172.69 

CANCELLATION PROCEDURE Requests for release from this Agreement must be made in 
writing and directed specifically to Resident Life. NOTICE TO ANY OTHER UNIVERSITY 
OFFICE WILL NOT INSURE RELEASE 

REFUNDS AND CREDrTS Refunds and credits for housing fees wdl not be approved unul 
release from this Agreement has been secured and checkout has been completed Charges and 
credits are based upon the weekly cost of housing services. Appropriate release charges are 
assessed in addition to charges for housing services from the week dunng which services must be 
claimed through the week dunng which checkout is completed Failure to checkout by the date 
specified by the resident when requesting release from this Agreement will decrease the amount of 
credit, if any No credit is approved if checkout occurs dunng the last three weeks of each 
session, or if the occupancy period is three weeks or less Refund, if due. must be requested in 
writing from the Bursar. 



12 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



33 



ARTS cont. 



ARTS 418 Drawing 3 credits, grading method. REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1.00pm-3:30pm Bldg AS. Room 2317 (LAB) 

0201 MTuWThF 10:30am-1 :00pm Bldg AS, Room 2317 (LAB) 

ARTS 428 Painting 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
repeatable up to 12 credits 
0101 MTuWThF 10:30am-1 :00pm Bldg AS, Room 3316 MS; 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-1 :30pm Bldg AS, Room 3316 MS) 

ARTS 438 Sculpture: Sculpture II 3 credits, grading method REG 
Permission of department required 
0101 MTuWThF 9:00am-1 1:30am Bldg. NN. Room 1311 

ARTS 448 Printmaking 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Repeatable up to 12 credits. 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 1:30pm Bldg. AS, Room 1317 

ARTS 498 Directed Studies In Studio Art 2-3 credits; grading method REG P- 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

ARTS 698 Directed Graduate Studies In Studio Art 3 credits, grading method 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

ARTS 798 Directed Graduate Studies In Studio Art 3 credits; grading method 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

ARTS 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



Pogue, S 
FAUD 

Stafl 

Stall 
REGAUD 

Stall 

Stall 
REGAUD 

Slaft 

Staff 



ASTRONOMY 



ASTR 



(MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 



ASTR 100 Introduction to Astronomy 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Course meets University Studies Program Distributive Studies non-lab science and 
mathematics requirement. If ASTR 1 10A or 1 1 1 are taken at the same or at a later time, the 
combination may be counted as lab science requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9.30am-10;50am Bldg CSS, Room 1113 Rose, W 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS, Room 1113 Matthews, T 

An elementary course in descriptive astronomy, especially appropriate for non-science students Sun, 
moon, planets, stars and nebulae, galaxies, evolution Credit for ASTR 1 00 cannot be obtained after, 
or simultaneously with, receiving credit for any astronomy course numbered 150 or higher 
ASTR 110A Astronomy Laboratory / credit; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 TuTh 1:00pm~3 :00pm Bldg CSS, Room 1109 (LAB) Staff 

0201 TuTh 1;00pm-3:00pm Bldg CSS, Room 1109 (LAB) Staff 

ASTR 288 Special Projects in Astronomy 1-3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required, 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ASTR 300 Stars and Stellar Systems 3 credits; grading method; REGP-F/AUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement prerequisite: ASTR 



100 



Bldg CSS, Room 1113 Rose, W 

Bldg. CSS, Room 1113 Matthews. T 

i of University Studies requirement in the natural sciences or 
ily for non-physical-science majors. Study of stars-types, 
space; supemovae. pulsars, and black holes. 



0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 
0201 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 

Prerequisite: ASTR 100 and complet 

consent of instructor Designed pni 

properties, evolution, and distnbution 

ASTR 498 Special Problems in Astronomy 1-6 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required, 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ASTR 699 Special Problems in Advanced Astronomy 1-6 credits, grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ASTR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ASTR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research IS credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



BMGT cont. 

BMGT 220 Principles of Accounting I 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9.30am-l0:50am Bldg Q, Room 0117 

0102 MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12 20pm Bldg Q, Room 0117 

0103 MW 7:00pm-10.00pm Bldg O. Room 0101 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg O. Room 0117 

0202 TuTh 7 00pm-10 00pm Bldg, O, Room 01 1 1 

Pa'tLLjUiMle, Sophomore standing Study of the basic princi| 

BMGT 221 Principles of Accounting II 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 30am Bldg Q, Room 2109 

0102 MTuWThF 9 30am-10 50am Bldg, Q, Room 2109 

0103 TuTh 7 00pm-10 00pm Bldg Q, Room 2106 

0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 2109 

0202 MW7:O0pm-10'00pm Bldg, Q, Room 2109 

Prerequisite, BMGT 220 Continuation of BMGT 220, 
BMGT 230 Business Statistics 3 credits; grading method. REG 



Loeb, M 
Aharony, J 
Huss, H 
Ciestelski. J 
Ciesielski, J 
iccountmg for business 



Ou 



gley, H 
glei, H 

Negm, M 
Negm, M 



0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm 

0102 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 

0103 MW 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am 

0202 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm 

Prerequisite MATH 220 or 



Bldg, Q, Room 0102 
Bldg Q, Room 0102 
Bldg Q, Room 0102 
Bldg Q, Room 0102 
Bldg Q, Room 0102 

t of instructor Introductory c 



icepts including descriptive statistics, set-theoretic develop: 
discrete and continuous random vanables. sampling theory 
anlaysis of variance, categorical data analysis, and the 
solving in business and management This course may not 
and statistics majors Only one of the following 
SOCY 201. PSYC 200: GEOG 305. or ECON 42 



Widhelm, W 
Widhelm. W 
Dahl, R 
Fromovitz, S 
Fromovitz. S 
rse in probabilistic and statistical 
of probability, the properties of 
hypothesis testing, regression, 
application of these concepts to problem 
be taken for credit by management science 
may be taken for credit: BMGT 230. 231. 



Bandyopadhyay, S 

Bandyopadhyay. S 

Chaires, J 

Chaires, J 

Staff 

Staff 

Staff 



Aharony, J 
Bona. J 
Staff 
nling topics related to financial 



BIOCHEMISTRY 



HM 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 

BCHM 261 Elements of Biochemistry 3 credits, grading method. REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1100am-12:20pm Bldg. C, Room 1402 Staff 

Prerequisite: CHEM 104 or 233 or 235 For undergraduate students who desire a one-semester 
biochemistry course rather than a two-semester sequence Basic chemistry and metabolism of most 
molecules of biological importance Nut open to sludents with credit in BCHM 461 . 
BCHM 461 Biochemistry I 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. C, Room 1407 Staff 

Prerequisites: CHEM 243 or 245. or permission of instructor. A comprehensive introduction to 
general biochemistry. The chemistry and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, nucleic acids, and 

BCHM 462 Biochemistry II 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. C, Room 1407 Staff 

Prerequisite. BCHM 46! A continuation of BCHM 461 

BCHM 699 Special Problems in Biochemistry 1-6 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BCHM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BCHM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



BMGT 



BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 



BMGT 110 Introduction to Business and Management 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-920am Bldg SSB, Room 2166 Murphy, P 

0201 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg Q, Room 0102 Smith, R 

A survey of the field of business, including its environment, organization, overall and 
management, and current issues and developments 



BMGT 301 Introduction to Data Processing 3 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 01 11 

0102 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. Q, Room 0111 

0103 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 0102 

0104 TuTh 7:00pm-10 00pm Bldg. Q, Room 0102 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 0111 

0202 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 01 1 1 

0203 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg, Q, Room 0111 

The fundamentals of business data processing Organizational, environmental and managerial aspects 
of computer systems Heavy emphasis on COBOL language Limned coverage of other business 
computing languages including the report generator (RPGl language Several programming projects 

BMGT 302 Information Systems Implementation Techniques 3 credits, grading method; REG 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR, Room 0126 Dahl. R 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 20pm Bldg. Q. Room 0102 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 30I Advanced concepts and tools necessary for the construction of computer 
based information systems. Operating systems, data and storage structures, file processing and 
advanced features of the COBOL language Techniques related to the overall development of 
software projects including project management, software design, cngineenng and software 
documentation. Several programming projects assigned 
BMGT 310 Intermediate Accounting I 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg. Q, Room 1101 

0201 MTuWThF 3:00pnw1:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 0102 

0202 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1140 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221. Comprehensive analysis of financial ai 
statement preparation and external reporting. 
BMGT 311 Intermediate Accounting II 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg Q, Room 2108 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 0111 Staff 

Prerequisite BMGT 310 Continuauon of BMGT 310 
BMGT 321 Cost Accounting 3 credits; grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ZP. Room 1124 Bedingfield. J 

0102 MTuWThF 11:00am-12 20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1124 Bedingfield, J 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221 A study of the basic concepts of product costing and cost analysis for 
management planning and control Emphasis is placed on the role of the accountant in organizational 
management, analysis of cost behavior, standard cost, budgeting, responsibility accounting and 
relevant costs for decision making. 
BMGT 323 Income Tax Accounting 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3;20pm Bldg Q, Room 1114 Enis, C 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q, Room 1102 Pantalone Jr., V 

Prerequisite. BMGT 221 Introduction to federal income taxation of individuals. Examination of tax 
laws by use of illustrative examples and problems 
BMGT 326 Accounting Systems 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0201 TuTh 3:00pm~6.00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1140 

0202 TuTh 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg Q. Room 1128 

Prerequisites: BMGT 221. BMGT 301. and BMGT 321. A 
accounting systems. Topics include standard setting; admi 
controls, cost effectiveness of systems, audit implication; 
environment Not open to students with credit in BMGT 320. 
BMGT 332 Operations Research For Management Decisions 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 2108 Nag, B 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q, Room 0111 Nag. B 

Prerequisite MATH 220, BMGT 230 Surveys the philosophy, techniques, and applications of 
operations research to managerial decision making The course is designed primarily for students not 
majoring in management science or statistics. Techniques covered include linear programming, 
transportation and assignment models. Markov processes, inventory and queueing models. Emphasis 
is placed on formulating and solving decision problems in the functional areas of management. 
BMGT 340 Business Finance 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 930am-10 50am Bldg Q, Room 0111 Christofi. A 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q. Room 1140 Christofi, A 

0103 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg Q, Room 1101 Goldenberg, D 

0201 MW 7 00pm- 10 00pm Bldg Q. Room 1114 Edmister, R 

0202 TuTh 700pm-10:00pm Bldg Q, Room 1114 Edmister, R 

Prerequisites BMGT 221 and 230 The principles and practices involved in the organization, 
financing, and rehabilitation of businesv enterprises, ihc various types of securities and their use in 
raising tunjs, apportioning income, nsk, and control, intercorporate relations; and new developments. 
Emphasis on solution of problems of financial policy faced by management. 
BMGT 343 Investments 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 1 1.00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. AR, Room 0117 Chen, S 

0102 TuTh 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 2102 Goldenberg. D 

Prerequisite BMGT 340 An introduction lo financial investments Topics include securities and 
securities markets, investment nsks. returns, and constraints, portfolio policies, and institutional 
investment policies 

BMGT 350 Marketing Principles and Organization 3 credits, grading method: REG 



Pfeiffer, G 
Pfeiffer, G 
udy of the control aspects of 
operational, and security 
computer-based information 



MTuWThF 9 30am-i0.50am Bldg. Q. Room 1102 

0102 MTuWThF 11 OOamH 2:20pm Bldg, Q, Room 1101 

0103 MW 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1118 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg Q, Room 2108 

0202 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12 20pm Bldg Q,Room2ir~ 

Prerequisite ECON 2113 or 205. This is an introductory courw 
is to give a general understanding and appreciation of the forces operating 
methods followed in marketing agricultural products, natural products, i 



Greer, T 
Greer, T 
Nickels, W 
Staff 
Staff 
the field of marketing Its purpose 
employed, and 
and manufactured 



34 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



BMGT cont. 



BMGT 354 Promotion Management 3 credits; grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10;00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1114 Nickels, W 

0102 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg. Q. Room 2108 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF 12.30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. Q, Room 1140 Smith, R 

Prerequisite; BMGT 350. The use of advertising, personal selling, sales promotions, and other 
methods in marketing programs Case studies in the use and coordination of demand stimulation 
methods, analysis and planning Research, testing arid statistical control of promotional activities. 
(Not open for credit to students with credit for BMGT 452.) 
BMGT 360 Personnel Management 3 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 MTuWThF 930am-10:50am Bldg AR. Room 0116 Giannantonio, C 

0102 TuTh 3:00pm-6.00pm Bldg. AR, Room 0116 Olian, J 
0201 TuTh 3.00pm-600pm Bldg Q, Room 0101 Taylor, M 

The basic course in personnel management includes manpower planning, recruitment, selection, 
development, compensation, and appraisal of employees. Explores the impact of sciencific 
management and unionism on these functions 
BMGT 362 Labor Relations 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. AR, Room 0119 Levine, M 

A ^tudy of the development and methods of organized groups in industry with reference to the 
settlement of labor disputes. An economic and legal analysis of labor union and employer 
association activities, arbitration, mediation, and conciliation, collective bargaining, trade agreements, 
strikes, boycotts, lockouts, company unions, employee representation, and injunctions. 
BMGT 364 Management and Organization Theory 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. AS, Room 3219 Levine, M 

0102 MTuWThF 1100am-12:20pm Bldg. AS. Room 3219 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1.50pm Bldg. AR, Room 0119 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Carroll Jr., S 

0202 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Carroll Jr., S 

0203 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg, Q, Room 1101 Kovach, K 

The development ol management and organization theory, nature of the management process and 
function and its future development The role of the manager as an organizer and director, the 
communication process, goals and responsibtlites. 
BMGT 370 Principles of Transportation 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 1221 Murphy, P 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 or 205 A general course covenng the five fields of transportation, their 
development, service, and regulation 
BMGT 372 Traffic and Physical Distribution Management 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 1108 Smith, R 

Prerequisite: Junior standing Examines the management aspects of the business firm in moving their 
raw materials and finished goods through traffic, warehousing, industrial packaging, materials 
handling, and inventory. A systematic examination of ihe trade-off possibilities and management 
alternatives to minimize cost of product flow and maximizing customer service is provided (Not 
open to students with credit for BMGT 371.) 
BMGT 380 Business Law I 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 930am-10:50am Bldg. Q, Room 1118 Dawson, T 

0102 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Dawson, T 

0103 TuTh 700pm-10:00pm Bldg Q, Room 0117 Leete, B 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 2108 Staff 

Legal aspects of business relationships Examination of torts and business crimes, contracts and 
agency. The law of personal property and bailment relationships Survey of public policy issues. 
BMGT 381 Business Law tl 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 1108 Leete, B 

Prerequisite: BMGT 380 or permission of instructor. The Uniform Commercial Code including sales. 
commercial paper, secured transactions, bulk sales and documents of title. The law of partnerships 
and corporations Reorganization and liquidation under the bankruptcy laws. The law of real 
property, landlord and tenant relationships and deeedants' estates. 
BMGT 385 Production Management 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0201 TuTh 2:00pm~5:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1118 Assad, A 

Studies ihe operation of a manufacturing enterprise, concentrating on the economies of production 
Introduces a grounding in analytical method early so that the broad problem areas of system design, 
operation and control can be based upon the analytical method. 
BMGT 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BMGT 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BMGT 398 Individual Study in Business and Management 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BMGT 417 Advanced Tax Accounting 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm- 1 :50pm Bldg. Q, Room 0101 Pantalone Jr., V 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q, Room 1101 Pantalone Jr., V 

Prerequisites - BMGT 3II and 323 Federal taxation of corporations, partnerships, fiduciaries, and 
gratuitous transfers Tools and techniques of tax research lor compliance and planning. 

BMGT 422 Auditing Theory and Practice 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg ZP, Room 1228 Davis, S 

0102 MTuWThF 11. 00am~1 2:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1228 Davis, S 

Prerequisite. BMGT 31 1 A study of the independent accountant's attest function, generally accepted 
auditing standards, compliance and substantive tests, and report forms and opinions. 

BMGT 424 Advanced Accounting 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0201 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. O. Room 1118 Borra, J 

Prerequisite BMGT 311 Advanced accounting theory applied to specialized topics and current 
problems Emphasis on consolidated statements and partnership accounting. 
BMGT 440 Financial Management 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. AR, Room 0119 Gorman, R 

0201 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1118 Odle, C 

Prerequisite: BMGT 340. Analysis jnd discussion of cases and readings relating to financial 
decisions of the firm The application of finance concepts to the solution of financial problems is 
emphasized. 
BMGT 450 Marketing Research Methods 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg SSB. Room 1222 Krapfel Jr., R 

Prerequisites BMGT 230 AND 350 Recommended that BMGT 430 be taken prior to this course 
This course is intended to develop skill in the use of scientific methods in the acquisition, analysis 
and interpretation of marketing data It covers the specialized fields of marketing research: the 
planning of survey projects, sample design, tabulation procedure and report preparation. 
BMGT 451 Consumer Analysis 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. SSB. Room 1221 Krapfel Jr., R 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12:20pm Bldg O, Room 1118 Smith, R 

Prerequisite. BMGT 350 Recommended that PSYC 100 and 22! be taken prior to this course. 
Considers the growing importance of the American consumer in the marketing system and the need to 
understand htm Topics include the foundation considerations underlying consumer behavior such as 
economic, social, psychological and cultural factors Analysis of the consumer in marketing 
situations-as a buyer and user of products and scrviecs-and in relation to the vanous individual social 
and marketing factors affecting his behavior The influence of marketing communications is also 
considered 
BMGT 456 Advertising 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 :20pm Bldg Q, Room 1108 Hynes, C 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am- 10 50am Bldg Q, Room 1140 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 354, The role of advertising in the American economy; the impact ol 
advertising on our economic and social life, the methods and techniques currently applied by 
advertising practitioners: the role of the newspaper, magazine, and other media in the development of 
an advertising campaign, modem research methods to improve the effectiveness of advertising and 
the organization of the advertising business (Not open for credit to students with credit for BMGT 



BMGT cont. 



BMGT 457 Marketing Policies and Strategies 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Prerequisite: 12 credit hours of marketing. 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q, Room 0102 Hynes. C 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. O, Room 1118 Staff 

Prerequisite: three courses in marketing. Integrative decision making in marketing Empha: 
consumer and market analysis and the appropnate decision models Case studies are included. 
BMGT 481 Public Utilities 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. Q, Room 1 102 Fanara Jr., P 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 or 205 Using the regulated industries as specific example; 
focused on broad and general problems in such diverse fields as constitutional law. administrative 
law. public administration, government control of business, advanced economic theory, accounting, 
valuation and depreciation, taxation, finance, engineering, and management. 

BMGT 482 Business and Government 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. Q. Room 1108 Garbuny, S 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 or 205. A study of the role of government in modem economic life. Social 
control of business as a remedy for the abuses of business enterpnse arising from the decline of 
competition Criteria of limitations on government regulation of private enterprise. 
BMGT 495 Business Policies 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. Q, Room 1108 Haslem, J 

0102 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Q. Room 2100 Haslem. J 

0103 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 1 108 Barry, D 

0104 MW7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1108 Barry, D 

0105 TuTh 4:00pm-7 00pm Bldg. Q. Room 01 1 1 Gannon, M 

0106 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 01 1 1 Gannon. M 

0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1108 Schweiger. D 

0202 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 1118 Schweiger. D 

Prerequisites: BMGT 340, 350. 364, and senior standing. A case study course in which the aim is to 
have the student apply what they have learned of general management principles and their specialized 
functional applications to the overall management function in the enterprise. 
BMGT 501 Business Functions 4 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Credit not applicable towards graduate degrees 
0101 TuTh 6:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 2140 Staff 

Intensive review of marketing and finance functions in the business enterprise. Credit not applicable 
to graduate degrees 
BMGT 505 Organizational Behavior and Strategic Management 3 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 
Credit not applicable towards graduate degrees. 
0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 2108 Power. D 

Intensive review of organizational behavior theory, and administrative processes and policy in the 
business enterprise Credit not applicable to graduate degrees, 
BMGT 630 Managerial Statistics 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 TuTh7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1221 Trader. R 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 0101 Assad. A 

Application of statistical concepts to solution of business problems; laboratory use of computer 
packages. 
BMGT 660 Management and Organizational Behavior 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MW 7:00pm~10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 2100 Bartot. K 

0102 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 2100 Bartot, K 
0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1132 Taylor, M 

The influence of the behavioral sciences on the theory and practice of management. Motivation, 
leadership, and international styles of management. 
BMGT 671 Managerial Economics 3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1128 Fanara Jr., P 

0201 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 1108 Barbera, A 

The application of economic theory to the business enterprise in respect to the determination of 
policy and the handling of management problems with particular reference to the firm producing a 
complex line of products, nature of competition, pricing policy, interrelationship of production and 
marketing problems, basic types of cost, control systems, theories of depreciation and investment and 
the impact of each upon costs 
BMGT 690 Strategic Management 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0201 MW7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 0101 Power, O 

Prerequisites. All other MBA core courses Case studies and research in the identification of 
management problems, the evaluation of alternative solutions, and the recommendation for 
management implementation. 
BMGT 710 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1 136 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 610 Contemporary issues in financial accounting. The nature of income, the 
relationship between asset valuation and income determination, and various approaches to accounting 
for inflation The accounting standards setting process. The measurement and valuation of assets 
(e.g., foreign investments) and liabilities (eg, leases and pensions). 
BMGT 741 Advanced Rnanclal Management 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 2102 Chen, S 

Prerequisite: BMGT 640. Concepts underlying financial decision making in the firm. Case studies, 
model building and applications in financial theory and management. 
BMGT 761 Problems and Applications In Personnel Administration 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1118 Olian, J 

Prerequisite: BMGT 661, Applications in the design, implementation, and evaluation of human 
resource management programs Experiential learning activities and simulations. 
BMGT 791 Management Practlcum 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Total Enterprise Strategy ■ Management Practicum. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Permission of director of MBA program. Experiental research project in the identification of 
management problems, the evaluation of alternative solutions, and the recommendation for 
management. 
BMGT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

BMGT 821 Seminar In Management Accounting 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 MW7 00pm-10:O0pm Bldg. Q, Room 1114 Gordon, L 

Prerequisite BMGT 720 or equivalent. Seminar in the management and controllership aspects of 
accounting in large business organizations. 
BMGT 828 Independent Study In Business and Management 1-9 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact Graduate Program Director to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Ball. M 

BMGT 830 Operations Research: Linear Programming 3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. Q. Room 1118 Gass, S 

Prerequisite: MATH 240 or equivalent, or permission of instructor Concepts and applications of 
linear programming models, theoretical development of the simplex algorithm, and primal-dual 
problems and theory 
BMGT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 
Contact Graduate Program Director to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx. SESSION II ONLY. 



35 



BOTANY 



BOTN 



CHEM cont. 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



BOTN 100 General Botany For Non-science Students 4 erects: gracing method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics act ardent 

0101 MTuWThF 9 00am-9 SOam Bldg E, Ftoom 2242 -:a-£ I 
MTuWThF 10 00am-12O0pm Bog E. Room 2103 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 9 O0am-9:SOam Bog E. Room 2242 Fnggpns. E 
MTuWThF 10 00am-12.O0pm Bldg E Room 2104 (LAB) 

0201 MTuWThF 9 00am-9 50am Bldg E Room 2242 Koines. P 
MTuWThF 10O0am-12O0pm Bldg E Room 2103 (LAB) 

0202 MTuWThF 9 O0am-9 50am Bog E. Room 2242 Kones. P 
MTuWThF 10:00am-12O0pm Bldg E. Room 2104 (LAB) 

A basic course in plant biology specifically designed to meet tbe educabonal needs of the general or 
non-science student Emphasis is placed on an ecological approach to studying tundamenul coaepts 
and processes of plants, and stressing the importance of pUnl life to human welfare. Credit not 
allowed for both BOTN 100 AND 101 
BOTN 403 Medicinal and Poisonous Plants 2 erects grading method REG P-FAUD 
Students may register for BOTN 699C for addrtronal credit 
0101 MW4 1Spm-7fJ0pm Bldg E Room 2242 Lockard. J 

Prerequisites BOTN 10I and CHEM I04 A study of plants important to man that hate medicinal 
or poisonous properties Emphasis on plant source, plant description, the active agent and its 
beneficial or detrimental physiological action and effects. 
BOTN 699C Special Problems In Botany: Physiology f credit: grading method: REG 



0101 Time Arranged 



Room Arranged 



Iddcard . 



BOTN 799 Master s Thesis Research 1-6 credits: gracing method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

BOTN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research t-8 credrts. gracing method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



CHEMISTRY 



CHEM 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



0131 



Sa" 



0132 



0233 



Sa" 



Stat 



Staf 



3a" 



Sa" 



Sa" 



Bldg C Room 1407 
Bldg C. Ftoom 1105 (LAB) 
Bldg C. Ftoom 01 19 (DIS) 
Bldg C Room 1407 
Bog C Room 1106 (LAB) 
Bldg. C. Room 0122 (DIS) 
Btog C. Room 1407 
Btog C. Ftoom 1109 (LAB) 
Bldg. C. Room 2201 (DIS) 
Bldg C Room 1407 
Bldg C. Room 1110 (LAB) 
Bldg C Room 0127 (DIS) 
Bldg C. Room 1407 
Bldg. C. Ftoom 1111 (LAB) 
Bldg. Y. Ftoom 0107 (DIS) 
Btog Z Room 1412 
Btog C. Ftoom 1109 iLABi 
Btog C. Ftoom 0119 (DIS) 
Bldg Z Room 1412 
Btog. C, Ftoom 1105 (LAB) 
Bog C. Room 0122 (DIS) 
Btog Z, Room 1412 
Btog. C. Room 1106 (LAB) 
Btog. C. Room 0124 (DIS) 
: or an adequate knowledge of 
satisfactory performance in CHEM 101. The first semester of a chemistry sequence intended for 
students whose curricula require a year or more of chemistry Tbe nature and cornposiuon of matler. 
chemical calculations, elements and inorganic compounds- Credit may be received for only one 
course of the following CHEM 10:. 103. "l05. 107. Ill 
CHEM 104 Fundamentals of Organic and Biochemistry 4 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distnbutrve Studies (BiNarurai Sciences and "Mathematics requirement 
MTuWThF 12 30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. C. Room 1402 Staff 

MWF 8:00am- 1 1 Warn Btog C. Room 1208 (LAB) 

TuTh 9:30am-1 1 00am Btog ULB. Room 1 120 (OfS; 

MTuWThF 12 :30pm- 1:50pm Btog C. Room 1402 SQff 

MWF 8O0am-i 1:00am Btog C. Room 1212 (LAB) 

TuTh 9 30am- 1 1 :00am Btog WW. Room 2105 (DIS) 

Prerequisite: CHEM 103 or CHEM 105. Intended for students whose curricula require one year of 
chemistry. Students requinng two or more years of chemistry should reeisler for CHEM 233 OR 235 
Students may not receive credit for both CHEM 104 and CHEM 233". OR 235] The chemistry of 

carbon, aliphatic compounds, aromatic coA BLiM stereochemistry . halides. amines, and afnjdes. 

acids, esters, carbohydrates, and natural products 
CHEM 1 1 3 General Chemistry II 4 credits: grading method. REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement 



MTuWThF 12;30pm-1 :50pm 

MWF 8 OOam- 1 1:00am 

TuTh 9:30am-1 1 :00am 

MTuWThF 12:30pm-1:50pm 

MWF 8:00am-1 1 00am 

TuTh 9:30am-1 1 :0Oam 

0133 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF 8 :00am- 11 00am 
TuTh 9:30am- 1 1 OOam 

0134 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF 8O0am-1 1:00am 
TuTh 9:30am-1 1 .-00am 

0135 MTuWThF 12 :30pm- 1:50pm 
MWF 8:00am-1 1 :00am 
TuTh 9:30am-1 1 -00am 

0231 MTuWThF 1230pm-1 50pm 
MWF 8:00am-1 1:00am 
TuTh 9:30am- 1 1 Warn 

0232 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1:50pm 
MWF 8 00am-1 1:00am 
TuTh 9:30am-1 1 00am 
MTuWThF 12:30pm-1:50pm 
MWF 8 OOam- 1 1 :00am 
TuTh 9:30am- 1 1 :00am 

Prerequisite: a satisfactory math 



i school chemistry I 



0261 



0262 



0141 MTuWThF 12 :30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF 8O0am-1 1:00am 
TuTh 9:30am-11 :00am 

0142 MTuWThF 12 30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF 8-00am-1 1O0am 
TuTh 9 :30am- 1 1 :00am 

0143 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF8 00am-11 00am 
TuTh 9:30am-1 1 :00am 

0144 MTuWThF 12:30pm- 1 :50pm 
MWF 8 00am-11 00am 
TuTh 9:30am- 1 1:00am 

0241 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 50pm 
MWF 8 00am- 1100am 
TuTh 9-30am-1 1 00am 

0242 MTuWThF 1 2 30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF8 00am-n 00am 
TuTh 9:30am- 1 1 :00am 

0243 MTuWThF 12 30pm-1 :50pm 
MWF 8 00am- 11 :00am 
TuTh 9 :30am- 1 1 :00am 

0244 MTuWThF 1 2 30pm-1 50pm 
MWF 8 00am-1 1:00am 
TuTh 9 :30am- 1 1 OOam 



FjM 



Bldg C. Room 1402 

Btog. C. Room 1122 (LABI 

Btog. AR. Room 0101 (DIS) 

Bldg C. Room 1402 

Btog C. Room 1112 (LAB) 

Btog. AR. Room 0105 (DIS) 

Bldg C. Room 1402 

Btog C. Room 1119fLABl 

Btog AR. Room 0108 (DIS) 

Bldg C. Room 1402 

Btog. C. Room 1128 (LABI 

Bldg. Y. Room 1308 (DISI 

Bldg C Room 1407 

Bldg C. Room 1122 (LAB) 

Bldg C Room 0127 (DIS) 

Bldg C Room 1407 

Bldg C Room 1112 (LAB) 

= ;: I =::- I'll Z i 

Bldg C. Room 1407 

Bldg. C. Room 1119 (LABI 

Btog WW Room 1109 (DfS) 

Btog C. Room 1407 

Btog C Room 1128 iLAB) 

Btog ULB. Room 1112 (DIS) 
Prerequisite. CHEM 103 OR 105. Kinetics, homogeneous, betrogeneous. and K>r . 
oxidauon-reduclion. electrochemistry; chemistry of the elements. Credit may be received for only one 
of: CHEM 1 13 OR 115 



Sa" 



5 =" 



Sa" 



Sa" 



Sa" 



Sa" 



5a- 



5a" 



CHEM 233 Organ* C»emistrt\ 4 crecfc: gracing method REG P-FAUD 

0171 '.'TuWThF 11 OOam-i 220pm Btog. C. Ftoom 1407 
'■'.: z i ::a--'- ::a- Bog C. Room 1216(LA8; 
TuTh 9 30am-i 1 0Oam Bog C. Ftoom 01 24 (DISi 

0172 MTuWThF 11 OCam-1 2 2Corn Btog C. Room 1407 
MWF 8O0am-11 OOam Bog C Room 1221 'LAB j 
TuTh 9 30am-l 100am - :: WW Room 2105 2" 5 

0173 MTuWThF 11O0am-1220pm Bog C. Room 1407 
'•'■'. F 3 ::a--" Mam Bog. C. Room 1224 (LAB) 
TuTh 9 30am- 1 1 0Oam Btog C. Room 0115 (DIS) 

0174 MTuWThF I100am-1 2 20pm Btog C. Room 1407 5a- 
"•'■- : Warn 11 y.i- Room Arranged (LAB) 

TuTh 9:30am- 1 1 0Oam Bog AR Room 0104 (DIS) 

Prerequisite: CHEM 113 or 115. This coarse is the first of a two-semester sequence in organic 
chemistry aad rs intended to be followed by CHEM 243 . : 245 The chemistry of carbon: aliphatic 
cornpouDds. aromatic corraiounds. stereochemistry, arcses. halides. alcohols, esters, and 
spectroscopy Credbl may be received for only one course of CHEM 104, 
CHEM 243 Organic Chemistry II 4 c-e&s grading method REG P-FAUD 



MWF e ::=---■ :2a- 

TuTh9:30am-11O0am 

0282 MTuWThF 11 O0am-1220pm 

a-- i - 

02S3 MTuWThF 11 O0am-1220om 



MWF 8O0am-11 OOam 
TuTh 9:30am-1 1 0Oam 






; :. : noon 1407 

Bog C Room 1224 (LAB) 
Bog AR Room 0101 (DIS) 
Bog C. Room 1407 
£ :; : =::- '22 .-= 
Bog Y. Room 1310 (DIS) 
Btog C Room 1407 
'-: : = :: - -22" .-; 
Btog Y. Room 131 ■ S 
Bog C Room 1407 
Btog C. Ftoom 1216 (LAB) 
Btog Y. Room 1308 iDIS) 
-.::--. - 2Hc_V 2:: - r 



5a" 



CHEM 399 



i reactions, carboanan ions; aromaocitv. rvraheuc processes: macro-rnolecrues 
si for only one of: CHESI 24 

emical Research 1-2 erects: gracing method: REG P-FAUD 
z - - ; = . : :a:a--f- a:, ret -aaaa -:- : a ; - .= :-a a:: : a: a. 2 BoarJ Of Oi 
2a: :-a : a a: a a :- 
0101 T.Tve An-angec Boom ArTi-;« Sa" 

0201 T"ime A.n-anced z :~ - -:-' ;a _ 

CHEM481 PhysicJcr>err«stryi3crri<*t5,gr3fla^ 
0101 Meea Jun 3-Jul 26 

•r _,-.-- i ::=--; |Oam Bog C. Room 1402 5a- 

Prereqiirsites: CHEM 1 13 OR 115. CHEM 243 OR 245. MATH 141; PHYS 142 or PHYS 263 
- 3 may be taken concurrently >. or consent of apliami A course primarily for i-trmisls 
and rhrmiral engineers 
CHEM 482 Physical Chemistry II 3 crectts. gracing method: REG P-F AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWTh 2«)pm-3 10pm Bog. C. Room 1402 Stafl 

Prereouisile CHEM 481. or consent of msrructor A course pnmanly for rhrmfsrs and ch ti uka l 



CHEM 699 Special Prohiems in Chemistry ;-6 credits: gracing method: REG AUD 

0101 T ; me A^angec Ftoom taangon Stofl 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 5 a- 

CHEM 799 Master s Thesis Research 1-6 creoBs. r^acanc; method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Ftoom Arranged Seal 

0201 Tme Arranged - Sa" 

CHEM 899 Doctoraf Dissertation Research 1-8 erects gracing method REG 

0101 Time Arranged -::~ ;-3-ca: Sa" 

0201 T'-ye Ara-oea =::---a-:a: Sa" 



CHINESE 



CHIN 



CHIN 101 Intensive Elen>entary Chinese I 6 ced^i 
01 01 WTt, WTr F 9 3Carn-i 2 1 0o^ = 



aangmeitxxJ REG P-F AU 
LL Floom 1124 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



: a* ESSEal - 



CHIN 102 Elementary Spoken Chinese Seeds gracing method REG P-F AUD 
"-- - . : : : : : . 5 _; aa - ." . . a a- : - : :■ :a -a:, a-a- 
0201 MTuWThF 9:3Oam-10:50am Bog. LL. Room 1123 Sa" 

Prerequisite: CHIN I02 or equivalent Continued study of erammauca) patterns and vocabulary 
buildup with pamctilar emphasis on conversance May be taken in conjunction with CHIN 105 
CHIN 1 03 Elementary Written Chinese 3 crerfS: gracing rnettod: REG P-FAUD 
Vea-a -5= 2 =-.-:_- .a S.aaa - r.-.a --. - =■;-:= a:, a-*- 
0201 MTuWThF 11O0am-1220pm Btog. LL Room 1123 Staff 

Prereqursile: CHTN 101 or equivajenl. Continued srudy of srammaocal patterns and buildup of 

.. .:. - - a :_- ■ .-?-_- - --._:..-..- . '■_■-•. ^. . ■ .-.-..--- 2H:N 

102 
CHIN 499 Directed Study in Chinese '-3 credits, gracing method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 Tme Arranged Ftoom A -a—a: Sa" 



CHPH 

CHEMICAL 

PHYSICS (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG)(AG AND LIFE SCI) 

CHPH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research •-£ create gracing mErcc FE S 



:-=-;i; 



=::- 



CLAS 



CLASSICS (ARTS AND HUM) 

CLAS 170 Greek and Roman Mythology 3 erects: gracing method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Dtstrtxrove Stuctes (A) Cultural and Hasnncal rriourrement 
0201 MTuWThF 11 O0am-i 2 20pm Bog LL. Room 2206 StaJey G 

Taught in English, no prerequisite cannot be taken for language credit. This course is particularly 
reccrnroeaded for students ptaanilig to major in foreign languages. English, history, the tine arts, or 

CLAS 280 English Word Building From Latin and Greek 3 erects gracing method REG P-FAUD 
0201 MT.WThF9 30am-i0 50am Bog LL Room 0103 Statey. M 

General English yocaoabry through the study of Latin and Greek roots, prefixes. suffUes. 



36 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



CMLT 



COMPARATIVE LITERATURE 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



CMLT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMLT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



COMPUTER SCIENCE 



CMSC 



(MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 



CMSC 103 Introduction to Computing For Non-majors 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F 

0101 MTuWThF B:00am-9 20am Bldg CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS. Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2352 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room arr, (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg, CSS, Room 2366 (LAB) 

0103 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. TCS. Room 1101 (LAB) 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS, Room arr (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg CSS, Room 2352 (LAB) 

0202 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. CSS. Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9.20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2316 (LAB) 

0203 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS. Room arr, (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8.00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2366 (LAB) 

Basic concepts of Fortran Elements of computer organization. Algorithms in the computational 
solution of problems Survey of non-numenc and numeric applications Programming projects 
Credit will be given for only one course, CMSC I03 or CMSC 1 10, 
CMSC 103S Introduction to Computing For Non-majors 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F AUD 
Permission of department required. 

0204 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Staff 
MTuWThF 8 00am-9:00am Bldg CSS, Room 0201 (LAB) 

CMSC 110 Introductory Computer Programming 4 credits: grading method: REG/P-F 
CMSC majors must take CMSC 1 12 as a lirst course. 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS. Room 3326 Elstner, D 

Tu 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS. Room arr (LEC) 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 0201 (LAB) 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Elstner, D 

Tu 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 2302 (LAB) 

Pre- or co-requisite: MATH 140 or 220. Construction of algorithms and the efficient solution of 
computational problems Conducted in FORTRAN Intended lor scientists, engineers, and business 
majors. Not applicable to the mator requirements in computer science. 
CMSC 112 Computer Science I 4 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 19 

MTuWThF 1 1 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg CSS, Room 2324 Staff 

W 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 

MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. TCS, Room 1101 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg, CSS, Room 2324 Staff 
W 9:30am-10 50am Bldg CSS, Room arr (LEC) 
MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room 2316 (LAB) 

0103 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room 2324 Staff 
W 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room 2366 (LAB) 

Pre- or co-requisite MATH 140 Design and .irulvsis of programs Formal syntax and semantics of 
a programming language and program verification Conducted in Pascal Intended for computer 
science majors. 
CMSC 120 Intermediate Computer Programming 4 credits, grading method: REG/P-F 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 1 1 ,00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room 3326 Elstner, D 

Tu 9:30am-10:50am Bldg CSS, Room arr, (LEC) 

MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room 2352 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: CMSC 110 or 112. Pre- or co-requisite: MATH 141 or 221 Design and development 
of systems and programs Conducted in Pascal A continuation of CMSC 1 10 Not applicable to the 
major requirements in computer science. Credit awarded for only one of: CMSC 120 or CMSC 122 
CMSC 122 Computer Science II 4 credits; grading method: REGP-F 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 2324 Staff 

W 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 

MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS. Room 2366 (LAB) 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 2324 Staff 

W 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room arr, (LEC) 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room 2352 (LAB) 

0103 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, CSS, Room 2324 Staff 

W 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. CSS, Room arr (LEC) 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, TCS, Room 1 101 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: CMSC 1 12, Pre- or corequisite. MATH 141 Design and analysis of syslems of 
programs with particular emphasis on data abstraction Conducted in Pascal. A continuation of 
CMSC 112 Intended for computer science majors Credit awarded for only one of: CMSC 120 or 
CMSC 122. 
CMSC 21 1 Assembly Language Programming 3 credits, grading method REG'P-F 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2324 Park, C 
M 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9 20am Bldg. CSS. Room 2316 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 8:00anv9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2324 Park, C 
M 9:30am-10 50am Bldg CSS, Room arr. (LEC) 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. CSS, Room 2330 (LAB) 

Prerequisite. CMSC 1 20 or CMSC 1 22 Assembly language programming, assemblers, loaders, 
linkage edtlors. and macros. 
CMSC 250 Introduction to Discrete Structures 3 credits, grading method REG/P-F 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh3:30pm-6:15pm Bldg CSS, Room 2324 Bail, W 

Prerequisite CMSC 1 10 or CMSC 112: MATH 1 1 1 or equivalent. Fundamental mathematical 
concepts and algebraic structures, such as sets, relations, functions, semigroups, monoids, and 
Boolean algebras Introduction to the theory of graphs and trees and their realization as computer 
programs Emphasis on examples and applications rather than mathematical ngor 



CMSC cont. 



CMSC 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method; REG/P-F 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method; REG/P-F 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 450 Elementary Logic and Algorithms 3 credits: grading method: REG/P-F 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, Y, Room 0103 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0103 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg Y, Room 1310 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 240 or consent of instructor. This is the same course as MATH 444, An 
elementary development of prepositional logic, predicate logic, set algebra, and Boolean algebra, 
with a discussion ot Markov algorithms, lunng machines and recursive functions. Topics include post 
productions, word problems, and formal languages, 
CMSC 470 Numerical Mathematics: Analysis 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am- 10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0403 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 240 AND 241, CMSC 1 10 or 122. The first half of a one-year introduction to 
numencal analysis at the advanced undergraduate level, supplemented with programming 
assignments. Interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, solution of nonlinear equations, 
acceleration of convergence, numencal treatment of differential equations Listed also as MAPL 470 
(Credit will be given for only one of the courses, CMSC 460 or CMSC 470) 
CMSC 498A Special Problems in Computer Science 1-3 credits; grading method; REG/P-F 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 798A Graduate Seminar in Computer Science 1-3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 81 8A Advanced Topics in Computer Systems 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 828A Advanced Topics In Information Processing 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged ~ Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 838A Advanced Topics in Programming Languages 1-3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 858A Advanced Topics In Theory of Computing 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CMSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ON 

CONSUMER ECONOMICS 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



CNEC 100 Introduction to Consumer Economics 3 credits: grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. H, Room 1304 Chern, W 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-1000pm Bldg. H, Room 1304 Jensen, H 

The role of the consumer in modem society Topics include the consumer in the market, the impact 
of market failures on the quality of life and the impact of government and business' decisions on 

CNEC 431 The Consumer and the Law 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0101 MW7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. H, Room 1304 Ruth Jr, J 

0201 MW 7:00pm-1O:00pm Bldg. H, Room 1400 Goldberg, F 

A study of legislation affecting consumer goods and services Topics covered include product safety 
and liability, packaging and labeling, deceptive advertising, and consumer credit The implications of 
such legislation for consumer welfare with particular emphasis on the disadvantaged groups in our 
society will be examined. 
CNEC 437 Consumer Behavior 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. H, Room 0108 Ettenson, R 

0201 TuTh 700pm-10:00pm Bldg. H, Room 0108 Ettenson, R 

Prerequisites: PSYC 100 and SOCY 100. An application of the behavioral sciences to a study of 
consumer behavior Current theories, models and empirical research findings are explored. 
CNEC 498 Special Studies 2-4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CNEC 498A Special Studies: Consumers, Computers and the Law 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-F'AUD 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. H, Room 3418 Brannigan, V 



COOP 

COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 

PROGRAM (UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES) 

COOP 208 Coop Work Experience I No credit: grading method: S-F 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Aug 23 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Ryerson, R 



CRIMINOLOGY 



ORIM 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 



CRIM 220 Criminology 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 930am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Young, V 

Prerequisites: SOCY luu and sophomore standing Criminal behavior and the methods of its study; 
causation; typologies of criminal acts and offenders, punishment, correction and incapacitation; 
prevention of crime 
CRIM 359 Field Training In Criminology and Corrections 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CRIM 399 Independent Study In Criminology 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 XX, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



37 



CFtIM cont. 



CRIM 450 Juvenile Delinquency 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1:50pm Bldg SSB, Room 1221 Young, V 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Paternoster, R 

Prerequisite: SOCY 100. Juvenile delinquency in relation lo ihe general problem of crime, analysi 
of factors underlying juvenile delinquency, treatment and prevention. 

CRIM 452 Treatment of Criminals and Delinquents In the Community 

3 credits; grading method: REG P-F A UD 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1220 Staff 

Prerequisite: CRIM 220 or CRIM 450 or consent of instructor. Analysis of the processes an 
methods in the modification of criminal patterns of behavior in a community setting. 
CRIM 699 Special Criminological Problems 1-3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CRIM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

CRIM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



DANCE 



DANC 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



DANC 100 Modem Dance I For Non-majors 2 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg W, Room 2102 (LAB) Mayes. A 

Basic principles of modern dance, emphasizing fundamentals ol movement 

DANC 398 Directed Studies In Dance 1-6 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 Ttme Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) Wiltz, A 



DHCR 

HUMAN AND COMMUNITY RESOURCES 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



DHCR 400 The Future of the Human Community 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement Prerequisite: 
Student must first complete USP Distnbutive Studies Requirement in Social and Behavioral 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2119 Splaine, J 

Examination of the future of our social and cultural institutions for education and child rearing, 
social and family relationships, health and leisure, information exchange, and the provision of food, 
clothing, and shelter. 



ECONOMICS 



N 



(BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 



ECON 201 Principles ol Economics I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement Not open 
to students who have credit for ECON 205 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. 



0101 
0102 
0103 
0104 
0201 
0202 



MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg 

MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2. 20pm Bldg 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg 

MTuWThF 8:00am-9.20am Bldg 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg 

An introduction lo the problems of unemploy 



. Q. Room 0101 


Staff 


. Q, Room 010-1 


Staff 


. Q, Room 0101 


Staff 


, Q, Room 2102 


Staff 


. Q, Room 0101 


Staff 


. O. Room 0101 


Staff 


ment, inflation, and econ 


amic growth. Emphasis is 


licy in the conduct of m 


cro-economic policy. The 



placed on the roles of monetary and fiscal policy 
efficacy of wage and pnee controls is analyzed. 
ECON 203 Principles of Economics II 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies fD) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement Students 
are advised to take ECON 201 before ECON 203. 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 1128 Staff 



0101 
0102 
0103 
0201 



MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am 
MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am 
0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am 

emphasizes the behavic 



Bldg. Q, Room 1114 Panagariya, A 

Q. Room 1118 Panagariya, A 

Q. Room 1101 Staff 

Q, Room 1118 Staff 

of individual consumers and business firms, problei 



of 



international trade and finance, ihe distribution of income, policies for eliminating poverty and 
discrimination, the problems of environmental pollution, and ihe impact of different market structures 
upon economic activity. (Students are advised to lake ECON 201 before ECON 203.) 
ECON 205 Fundamentals of Economics 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement Not open 
to students who have credit for ECON 201. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 1114 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2:20pm Bldg Q, Room 1128 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q. Room 1101 Staff 

(Not open lo students who have credit in ECON 20I Credit will be given for either 201 OR 205. 
but nol for both Studenls in the College of Business and Management are required to lake ECON 
201, AND should not TAKE 205.1 A one-semester introduction, for non-majors, to the principles of 
economics and their applications lo Ihe leading economic problems of society, including inflation, 
unemployment, population, poverty, urban renewal, inequality, monopoly, environmental protection, 
intemalional trade, imperialism, economic planning, and comparative economic systems. 

ECON 310 Evolution ol Modern Capitalism in Western Europe and the United States 

3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
No prerequisites. 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q. Room 1128 Wallis, J 

0102 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Q, Room 1132 Wallis, J 

The evolution of the capitalist system from its medieval origins lo ihe present Emphasis on dynamic 
forces of cumulative change in capitalism, including capital accumulation, technology, expansion of 
markets, the corporate form of pnvate properly in Ihe means of production, and the relation of 









..lull 



ECON 375 Economics ot Poverty and Discrimination 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203: or ECON 205 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, Q, Room 2108 Staff 

Prerequisite - ECON 20 1 AND 203. OR 205 The causes of Ihe persistant* of low income groups: 
the relationship of poverty lo technological change, lo economic growth, and to education and 
training: economic results of discnmination. proposed remedies for poverty and discnminalion 
ECON 399 Individual Reading and Research For Undergraduates 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Prerequisite: 6 hours of upper-division economics courses 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ECON cont. 



ECON 401 National Income Analysis 3 credits, grading method REGP-FAUD 

Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given lor only one course: ECON 
401 or ECON 405 
0101 MTuWThF 11 00am-12 20pm Bldg O, Room 1132 Staff 

0201 TuTh 7.00pm-10;00pm Bldg Q, Room 2109 Brechling. F 

Prerequisite: ECON 20I. 203. Required for economics majop. Analysis of the determination of 
national income, employment, and pnee levels Discussion of consumption, investment, inflation. 
and government fiscal and monetary policy 
ECON 403 Intermediate Price Theory 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 

Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given for only one course: ECON 
403 or ECON 406 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg Q. Room 2108 Knight, R 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, Q, Room 1114 Staff 

Prerequisite ECON 20I. 203 Required for economics majors. An analysis of the thrones of 
consumer behavior and ol Ihe firm, and ot general pnee and distnhulton theory, with applications to 

ECON 415 Introduction to Economic Oevelopmenl of Underdeveloped Areas 

3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement Prerequisites: 
ECON 201 and ECON 203, or ECON 205, 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg. Q, Room 1 1 32 Clague, C 

Prerequisite ECON 201 AND 203. OR 205 An analysis of the economic and social characteristics 
of underdeveloped areas Recent Ihcones of economic development, obstacles to development, 
policies and planning for development 
ECON 421 Economic Statistics 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F'AUD 

Prerequisite MATH 1 10 or equivalent Not open to students who have taken BMGT 230 or 
BMGT231. 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg O. Room 0111 Kelepan, H 

Prerequisite: MATH 1 10 or equivalent Not open to studenls who have laken BMGT 230 or BMGT 
231 An introduction lo Ihe use of statistics in economics Topics include: probability, random 
variables and their distributions, sampling theory . estimation, hypothesis testing . analysis of vanancc. 



0101 



v.-k'-- 



. 



ECON 425 Mathematical Economics 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Prerequisites: ECON 401, ECON 403 and one year of college mathematics 
0201 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. Q, Room 1132 Brechling, F 

Prerequisites: ECON 401 AND 403 and one year of college mathematics. A course designed to 
enable economics majors lo understand ihe simpler aspects of mathematical economics Those parts 
of [he calculus and algebra required for economic analysis will be presented. 
ECON 430 Money and Banking 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given for only one course: ECON 
430 or ECON 431 . 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2 20pm Bldg. Q, Room 1114 Meyer, P 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Q, Room 1140 Meyer, P 

0201 MTuWThF 9.30am-10 50am Bldg. Q, Room 1132 Fahim-Nader, M 

Prerequisite: ECON 20I and ECON 203 The structure of financial institutions and their role in the 
provision of money and near money. Analysis of the Federal Reserve System, the techniques of 
centra] banks, and the control of supply of financial assets in stabilization policy Relationship of 
money and credit to economic activitv and the pnee level Credit will be given for only one course: 
ECON 430 or ECON 431. 
ECON 440 International Economics 3 credits; grading method REGP-F/AUD 

Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given for only one course: ECON 
440 or ECON 441, 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. AR, Room 0118 Claque, C 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12. 20pm Bldg. Q, Room 1128 Fahim-Nader, M 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 and ECON 203 A description of international trade and the analysis of 
international transactions, exchange rales, and balance of payments. Analysis of policies of 
protection, devaluation, and exchange rale stabilization and their consequences Credit will be given 
for only one course ECON 440 or ECON 441. 
ECON 698 Selected Topics In Economics 3 credits, grading method: REG 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ECON 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ECON 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDOI 

CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDCI 288M Special Topics In Teacher Education: Tutoring in Remedial Math 
1-3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Elzie, P 

EDCI 301 Teaching Art In the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1315 McWhinnie, H 

Limited to non-art education majors. Art methods and materials for elementary schools Includes 
laboratory experiences with materials appropriate for elementary schools Emphasis on emerging 
areas of art education for the elementary classroom teacher. 
EDCI 390 Principles and Methods of Secondary Education 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1107 Craig. R 

0201 TuTh 400pm~7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1107 Sublet!, H 

Prerequisite: EDHD 300 or consent of instructor Principles and methods of leaching in junior and 
senior high schools. Instructional problems common to all of the subject fields, considered in relation 
to the needs and interests of youth, the urgent social problems of today, and the central values of 

EDCI 410 The Child and the Curriculum; Early Childhood 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 1 107 Amershek. K 

Relationship of the school curriculum, nursery school through grade 3, to child growth and 
development Recent trends in curriculum organization: the effect of environment on learning: 
readiness to learn, and adapting curriculum content and methods to maturity levels of children. 
Primarily for in-service teachers, nursery school through grade 3 
EDCI 443 Literature for Children and Youth 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0201 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1 121 Roderick, J 

Analysis of literary materials for children and youth. Timeless and ageless books, and outstanding 
examples of contemporary publishing Evaluation of the contributions of individual authors, 
illustrators and children's book awards 
EDCI 444 Language Arts In Early Childhood Education 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug2 

MTuWThF 9:00am-1 2:00pm Bldg, OO, Room 1121 Slater. W 

Teaching of spelling, handwriting, oral and written expression and creative expression Primarily for 
in-service teachers, nurser> school through grade 3. 
EDCI 445 Language Arts in the Elementary School 3 credits; grading method; REGP-FAUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug2 

MTuWThF 9 00am-12 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1121 Slater, W 

Teaching of spelling, handwriting, oral and written expression and creative expression Primarily for 
in-service teachers, grades 1-6 



38 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



EDCI cont. 



Johnson, M 
The objectives, selection and 
tbooks and olhcr instructional 
mathematics education For in-service teachers 



Slater. W 
and malenaJs for leaching vvntlen 
; contemporary directions in rhetoncal 



0201 



EDCI 453 Mathematics in the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7 00pm Bldg OO. Room 2121 Johnson, M 

Prerequisite MATH 210 or equivalent Emphasis on malenals and procedures which help pupil: 
sense arithmetic meanings and relationships PnmanK for in-service teachers, grades 1-6. 
EDCI 455 Methods of Teaching Mathematics in Secondary Schools 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MW 4 :00pm-7:00pm Bldg OO. Room 2121 

Prerequisite EDHD 300 and EDCI 390. 
organization of subject matter, appropriate methods, lesson pi, 
materials, measurement and topics pertinent 
EDCI 461 Reading in Early Childhood Edcuation 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 Meets Aug 5-Aug 23 

MTuWThF 9 :00am- 12 :00pm Bldg 00. Room 1 1 07 Saracho. 

Fundamentals of developmental reading instruction, including reading readiness, use of experience 
stones, procedures in using basal readers, the improvement of comprehension, word analysis, and 
procedures for determining individual needs Primarily for in-service teachers, nursery school through 
grade 3 
EDCI 462 Reading in the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 Meets Aug 5-Aug 23 

MTuWThF 9 :00am- 12 :00pm Bldg OO. Room 1107 Saracho. 

Fundamentals of developmental reading instruction, including reading readiness, use of expenence 
stones, procedures in using basal readers, the improvement of comprehension, word analysis, and 
procedures for determining individual needs Pnmanly for in-service teachers, grades 1-8 
EDCI 463 The Teaching ot Reading In the Secondary School 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 1121 Brigham, B 

The fundamentals of secondary reading instruction, including emphasis on content reading 

EDCI 467 Teaching Writing 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2203 

Sources and procedures for developing cumculum objeci 
composition, prewnting. composing, and revision procedur 
theory: survey of research on composition inslruclion 
EDCI 472 Methods of Teaching Science in Secondary Schools 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets Jul 1 5-Aug 2 
MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg OO. Room 0220 Rnley. F 

Prerequisites: EDHD 300. EDCD90, and consent of instructor. The study of the teachers role in 
secondary school science instruction: preparing objectives, planning lessons, selecting and organizing 
for classroom and laboratory instruction, determining appropriate leaching methods, selecting 
textbooks and other instructional malenals. measunng and evaluating student achievement Includes 
lab and field experience For in-service teachers 
EDCI 474 Science in Early Childhood Education 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MW 4O0pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 0220 Eley Jr. G 

Objecuves. methods, materials and activities for teaching science in the elementary school Pnmanly 
for in-service teachers, nursery school through grade 3 
EDO 475 Science In the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg, OO. Room 0220 Eley Jr. G 

Objectives, methods, malenals, and activities for leaching science in the elementary school 
Pnmanly for in-service teachers, grades 1-6 
EDCI 467 Introduction to Computers in Instructional Settings 
3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg OO, Room 0220 Gillingham, M 

Prerequisite: at leasl six hours in education or instructional expenence A first-level survey course 
for students interested in the possibilities of using computers for instructional purposes "Hands-on" 
expenence with computers. Sue visits, guest speakers, and individual project opportunities 
EDCI 488M Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Teaching Advanced Placement-English 
Composition and Literature 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 24-Jun 28 

MTuWThF 9:30am-4:30pm Bldg OO, Room 2101 Carr. J 

EDCI 468N Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Learning Styles and Learning Environments 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development oi Knowledge requirement 

0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7.00pm Bldg OO, Room 2119 Davidson. N 

0102 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg OO, Room 01 14 Heidelbach, R 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg OO, Room 2119 Young, J 

EDCI 488R Selected Topics In Teacher Education: Enviromental Education for Teachers of Young 
Children 3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 24-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9:00am-1 2:00pm Bldg OO, Room 2212 Williams, D 

EDCI 488S Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Colloquim in Early Childhood Education 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 TuTh 4 00pm-700pm " Bldg OO, Room 2101 Church, M 

EDCI 488T Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Schools and Children 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 MW 1 :00pm-» 00pm Bldg OO. Room 1 1 07 Church, M 

EDCI 4S8U Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Software for Early Childhood Education 
Instruction t credit; grading method: REG P-F AUD 

0101 Tu 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg OO. Room 0206 Wright, J 

EDCI 488V Selected Topics In Teacher Education: Teaching Visual Literacy 
3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7 00pm BWg. OO, Room 1315 Craig, R 

EDCI 489 Raid Experience in Education 1-4 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCI 498 Special Problems in Teacher Education 1-6 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Ananged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCI 499B Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes: A Summer Experience with Curriculum and 
Instruction 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 25-Jul 3 

MTuWThF 9 00am-4.00pm Room Arranged Jarrtz, R 

EDCI 660 Corrective Reading Instruction 3 credits, grading method: REG AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 1 5-Aug 2 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12.00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2101 Garner, R 

Prerequisite: EDCI 362 or 463, or equivalent Diagnostic techniques, instructional materials and 
teaching procedures useful in the regular classroom: appropnate for teachers, supervisors, and 

EDCI 687 Applications of Computers in Instructional Settings 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7 :00pm Bldg. OO, Room 0220 Lockard. J 

Prerequisite EDCI 487 or consent of instructor Applications of computers in instructional settings 
Psychological and human-faclor implications The application of learning theory to such topics as 
simulations. CMI. CAI. and representative courseware and hardware evaluations 
EDCI 761 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Diagnosis 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 24-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9 :00am- 12 :00pm Bldg OO, Room 2102 Davey. B 

Prerequisite: EDCI 665 Corequisile: EDCI 762 Diagnostic work with children in clinic and school 
situations Administration, and interpretation Prescnption, diagnostic instrument, case repon wnting 
and conferences 



EDCI cont. 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDCI 762 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Instruction 3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 24-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 1 00pm-4:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2102 Davey, B 

Prerequisite EDCI 665 Corequisile. EDCI 761 Remedial instruction with children in clinic and 
school situations The development of competency in remedial techniques, diagnostic teaching and 
evaluation. 
EDCI 788K Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Advanced Science Methods 
3 credits, grading method: REG.- AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 24-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9,00am-12 00pm Bldg. 00, Room 0220 Finley, F 

EDCI 788L Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Programs and Issues In FLESOL Education 
3 credits, grading method: REG. AUD 
0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7 00pm Bldg OO. Room 0202 Delorenzo. W 

EDCI 788P Selected Topics in Teacher Education: The Psycholinguistic Theory Base of Second 
Language Education 3 credits: grading method: REG AUD 

0201 TuTh 4 00pm-7 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 0202 Markham, P 

EDCI 788S Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Colloquium in Early Childhood 
3 credits; grading method: REG- AUD 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 2101 Church, M 

EDCI 798 Special Problems in Teacher Education 1-6 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCI 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

01 01 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCI 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDCP 

EDUCATION COUNSELING AND PERSONNEL 
SERVICES 

EDCP 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 387 Held Work Analysis 1-3 credits: grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 410 Introduction to Counseling and Personnel Services 
3 credits, grading method: REG'P-F.AUD 
0101 TuTh4 00pm-7 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2102 Spokane, A 

0201 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2102 Thomas, A 

Presents principles and procedures, and examines the function of counselors, psychologists in 
schools, school social workers, and other personnel service workers. 
EDCP 411 Mental Hygiene 3 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0201 MW 700pm-10 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2101 Lawrence, R 

The practical application of the principles of mental hygiene to classroom problems. 
EDCP 413 Behavior Modification 3 credits; grading method: REGjAUD 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2119 Teglasi-Golubc, H 

Knowledge and techniques of intervention in a variety of social situations, including contingency 
contracting and lime out will be acquired. 
EDCP 417 Group Dynamics and Leadership 3 credits, grading method REG-P-F'AUD 
0201 MW 400pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2101 Waldo, M 

The nature and property of groups, interaction analysis, developmental phases, leadership dynamics 
and styles, roles of members and interpersonal communications Laboratory involves expenmenial 
based learning. 
EDCP 499W 

Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Relationship Skills Workshop (Advanced) 

1 credit; grading method. REGAUD 
Permission of department required. 
0201 TuTh 7 00pm-8 00pm Bldg OO. Room 3233 Waldo, M 

EDCP 499X Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Preparation for Heading Relationship Skills Workshop 
1 credit: grading method REGAUD 
Permission of department required 
0201 TuTh 8:00pm-9:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 3233 Waldo, M 

EDCP 499Y Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Leading Relationship Skills Workshop 
1 credit; grading method: REGAUD 
Permission of department required. 
0201 TuTh 9 OOpm-IOOOpm Bldg. OO, Room 3233 Waldo, M 

EDCP 611 Career Development Theory end Programs 3 credits; grading method. REG/AUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7 00pm Bldg. OO. Room 2101 Power, P 

Research and theory related to career and educational decisions; programs of related information and 
other activities in career decision. 
EDCP 614 Personality Theories in Counseling and Personnel Services 
3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-1000pm Bldg. OO, Room 3115 Strein. W 

Examination of constructs and research relating to major personality theories with emphasis on their 
rigmficanoE for working with the behaviors of individuals. 
EDCP 616 Counseling II: Theory and Practice 3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
Limited to EDCP majors only 
0101 MW 4 00pm-7 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2101 Spokane, A 

Prerequisite EDCP 615 Counseling theories and the practices which stem from such theories. 
EDCP 668 Special Topics in Rehabilitation: Vocational Assessment 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MW 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 3233 Power, P 

EDCP 789S Advanced Topics in Counseling and Personnel Services: Advanced ToplC8:Cllnical 
Application of Project Tests 3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 TuTh 7 00pm-10 00pm Bldg OO, Room 2101 Teglasi-Golubc, H 

EDCP 798 Special Problems in Counseling and Personnel Services 
1-6 credits; grading method REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 888 Apprenticeship in Counseling and Personnel Services 
1-6 credits, grading method: REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 889 Internship in Counseling and Personnel Services 3-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDCP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



40 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



EDHD 

EDUCATION, HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDHD 300 Human Development and Learning 6 credits, grading method: REGP-F AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 930am-12:20pm Bldg OO, Room 3311 Tyler, B 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-12:20pm Bldg. 00, Room 3311 Green, H 

Open only to students approved for teacher education Studies scientific facts that describe growth, 
development, and learning and the implications of these for the teacher and the school. A study of 
an individual child and a classroom participation experience are integral pans of the course and 
require a one-half day per week assignment in a public school as a teacher aide Students are 
scheduled for field assignments in an elementary or high school according to the curriculum they are 
in Each group is under the supervision of a faculty member with whom H meets every second week 

EDHD 320 Human Development Through the Lifespan 3 credits, grading method. REG P-F AUD 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00. Room 3315 Matteson, R 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-l2:20pm Bldg 00, Room 3315 Hatfield, A 

Central concepts related to parameters of human development, individual and social, which arise 
throughout the various stages of the lifespan Continuity and change within the developing individual 
EDHD 350 Human Development Factors In Personal Development 
3 credrts; grading method: REG P-F AUD 
0201 TuTh 4;00pm-7:00pm " Bldg. 00. Room 3315 Milhollan. F 

An exploration of personality dynamics including self-stud) experiences which contribute to the 
student's persona] growth and self-insight. Disigned for the preprofessional. with emphasis on factors 
which enhance optimal development in small group interaction. 
EDHD 400 Introduction to Gerontology 3 credrts, grading method REG AUD 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00, Room 1315 Hunt, E 

An overview of the processes of aging including physiological, sociological, and psychological 
aspects as an introduction to the field of gerontology Analysis of physiological changes, cultural 
forces and self processes that have a bearing on life quality in the late years Examination of 
community action in response to problems of the elderly Direct field contact with programs for the 
elderly. 
EDHD 413 Adolescent Development 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. 00. Room 3315 Gardner, A 

0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3315 Milhollan, F 

A study of the interplay of physical, cultural and self forces as they influence behavior, 
development, learning and adjustment during adolescence Includes observation and case study This 
course cannot be used to meet the psychological foundations requirements for leacher certification 
EDHD 445 Guidance of Young Children 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00. Room 3311 Marcus, R 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. 00, Room 3315 Marcus, R 
0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3311 Ratter, C 

Prerequisite PSYC 100, EDHD 300, EDHD 306 or equivalent Development of an appreciation and 
understanding of young children from differing home and community backgrounds: study of 
individual and group problems 
EDHD 460 Educational Psychology 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 1107 Eliot, J 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3311 Bennett, S 

Prerequisites: PSYC 100 or EDUC 300 or equivalent Offers an examinauon of research and 
problems in educational psychology Includes consideration of measurement and the significance of 
individual differences, learning, motivation and emotions, transfer of learning, intelligence, attitudes. 
problem solving, understanding, thinking, and communicating knowledge The course is intended to 
provide an overview of educational psychology with an emphasis on learning processes It may not 
be substituted for EDUC 300 by regularly matriculated students in the teacher education program. 
EDHD 498 Special Problems In Education 1-3 credits: grading method: REG P-F AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 499K Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Communication Skills In the Helping Professions 
3 credrts; grading method REG 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3233 Koopman, E 

EDHD 499L Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Evolution of Human Consciousness 
3 credrts; grading method REG 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm " Bldg. 00, Room 3311 Rogolsky, S 

EDHD 499P Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes: Surviving the Breakup-The Role of Teachers with 
Children of Divorce 3 credrts. grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3311 Koopman, E 

EDHD 499S Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Conflict Resolution in Educational Settings 
3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3311 Hunt, E 

EDHD 600 Introduction to Human Development and Child Study 
3 credits, grading method: REG/ AUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3315 Matteson, R 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3315 Ratter, C 

An overview of the muludisciplinary. scientific principles which describe human development and 
behavior and an application of these principles in an analysis of a behavioral record Techniques of 
observation, recording, and analysis of human behavior Emphasis on cntiquing and applying 
research findings 
EDHD 619K Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development: Communications Skills in the 
Helping Professions 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3233 Koopman, E 

EDHD 619L Advanced Scientific Concepts In Human Development: Evolution of Human 
Consciousness 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 MW 7-OOpm-10 00pm Bldg. 00. Room 3311 Rogolsky. S 

EDHD 61 9P Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development: Surviving the Breakup-the Role 
of Teachers with Children of Divorce 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 4.00prn-7:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3311 Koopman, E 

EDHD 619S Advanced Scientific Concepts In Human Development: Conflict Resolution in 
Educational Settings 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 7:0Opm-10:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3311 Hunt, E 

EDHD 710 Affectionai Relationships and Processes in Human Development 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm BJdg 00. Room 0114 Gardner. A 

EDHD 600 or its equivalent must be taken before or concurrently Describes the normal 
development, expression and influence of love in infancy, childhood, adolescence and adulthood 
Deals with the influence of parent-child relationship involving normal acceptance, neglect, rejection, 
inconsistency, and over- protection upon health, learning, emotional behavior and personality 
adjustment and development 
EDHD 711 Peer-culture and Group Processes in Human Development 
3 credits; grading method REG AUD 
0201 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3311 Hatfield, A 

EDHD 600 or its equivalent must be taken before or concurrently Analyses the process of group 
formation, role-taking and status-winning, describes the emergence of the "peer-culture" during 
childhood and the evolution of the child society at different maturity levels to adulthood Analyzes 
the developmental tasks and adjustment problem?, associated with winning, belonging, and playing 
roles in the peer group 
EDHD 721 Learning Theory and the Educative Process I 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 TuTh 7 00pm-10 00pm Bldg 00, Room 2102 Eliot. J 

0201 MW 4 0Opm-7 00pm Bldg 00, Room 2102 Bennett. S 

Provides a systematic review of the major theories and their impact on education Considers factors 
thai influence learning 



EDHD cont. 



EDHD 789 Internship in Human Development 3-8 credits; grading method: REG AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 798 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits; grading method REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 888 Apprenticeship In Education 1-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 889 Internship in Education 3-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDHD 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDIT 

INDUSTRIAL, TECHNOLOGICAL, AND OCCUPATION 

EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

EDIT 101 Mechanical Drawing I 2 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 

0201 MW6:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2229 Chin, R 

An introduction to orthographic multi-view and isometnc projection. Emphasis on the visualization 
of an object when it is represented by a multi-view drawing and on the making of multi-view 
drawings. Auxiliary views, sectional views, dimensioning, conventional representation and single 
stroke letters. 
EDIT 102 Fundamentals of Woodworking 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 1 :00am Bldg. P, Room 1210 Smith, J 

MTuWThF 9:30am- 1 1:00am Bldg. P, Room 1210 (LAB) 

An orientation into the woodworking industry with regard to materials, products and processes while 
providing skill development in the care and use of hand and power tools. 
EDIT 114 Principles of Typewriting 2 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. P, Room 2115 Peters. R 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. The attainment of the ability to operate the typewriter 
continuously with reasonable speed and accuracy by the "touch". 
EDIT 121 Mechanical Drawing II 2 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 

0201 MW 6 00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg P, Room 2229 Chin, R 

Prerequisite: EDIT 101 Working drawings, machine design, pattern layouts, tracing and 
reproduction Detail drawings followed by assemblies 
EDIT 127 Fundamentals of Electricity Electronics 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW4:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2201 Milligan. D 

Introduction to electricity -electronics in general Emphasis on electrical circuits and wiring, the 
measurement of electrical energy, the theory of motors and generators and an introduction to vacuum 
tubes, transistors and power supplies 
EDIT 160 Design Illustrating I 2 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

0101 MW6:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2229 Chin, R 

0201 TuTh 6:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2108 Chin, R 

Intended for advertising, interior and landscape design majors Experience in the use of instruments, 
equipment, and materials; lettering; line technique; geometric construction; and projection theory 
Emphasis on pictorial representation, particularly isometric, oblique, and one and two point 
perspective. 
EDIT 202 Machine Woodworking 3 credits; grading method REG/P-F'AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9 .30am-1 1:00am Bldg P. Room 1210 Smith. J 

MTuWThF 9:30am-1 1 :00am Bldg. P, Room 1210 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: EDIT I02 or equivalent The development of comprehensive knowledge of machine 
woodworkin with emphasis on mass production practices, speciality cuts, laminating procedures, 
machine maintenance, and consumer understanding. 
EDIT 224 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Students must meet with instructor during first week. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Hunter, A 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Elkins, R 

A work experience for students enrolled in the industrial technology program. Opportunities for 
first-hand experiences with business and industry The student is responsible for obtaining his own 
employment with the coordinator advising him in regard to the job opportunities which have optimum 
learning value The nature of the work experience desired is outlined at the outset of employment and 
then evaluations made by the student and the coordinator are based upon the planned experiences 
The minimum time is 240 work hours. The internship must be served through continuous 
employment in a single establishment 
EDIT 227 Applications of Electronics 3 credits; grading method REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MW 4 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P. Room 2201 Milligan, D 

Prerequisite: EDIT 1 27 or equivalent. An intermediate course providing more extensive knowledge 
in electricity -electronics including principles of the transmission and reception of radio waves, 
applications of transistors and other semiconductors and an introduction to industrial electronics 
EDIT 232 Fundamentals of Automotive Technology 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 4 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2123 Aumiller, L 

MW 4:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 1229 (LAB) 

Designed for non-induslnal education majors interested in learning the theory and practical operation 
of the automobile Mechanics], lubrication, cooling, fuel and electrical systems. 
EDIT 234 Graphic Communications 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1 00pm-4:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2202 Gribbons, W 

MTuWThF V00pm-4:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2222 (LAB) 

Graphic reproduction processes and related areas used to communicate. Offset, letterpress, screen, 
gravure, engraving flcxographic. and electrostatic duplication; and relevant history, safely, layout and 
design, composinon. photo conversion, image earners, image transfer, finishing, binding, paper and 
ink 
EDIT 241 Architectural Drawing 2 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 

0101 MW 6:00pm- 10 00pm Bldg P, Room 2229 Chin, R 

Prerequisite EDIT I01 or equivalent. Practical expenencc in the design and planning of houses and 
other buildings Working drawings, specifications, and blue-prints. 
EDIT 291 Introduction to Plastics Technology 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 TuTh4 00pm-10 00pm Bldg P, Room 1109 Mason, R 

TuTh 4 00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg P, Room 1216 (LAB) 

Lecture and laboratory. An overview of the plastics industry including properties of plastics, major 
polymers of the plastics industry and basic molding processes 

EDIT 324 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences II 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Elkins, R 

A work experience lor students enrolled in the industrial technology program Opportunities for 
first-hand experiences with business and industry The student is responsible for obtaining his own 
employment with the coordinator ad\ismj; him in regard to the job opportunities which have optimum 
learning value The nature of the work experience desired is outlined at the outset of employment and 
then evaluations made by the student and the coordinator are based upon the planned experiences 
The minimum time is 240 work hours The internship must be served through continuous 
employment in a single establishment 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



41 



EDIT cont. 



EDIT 335 Continuous Tone Photographic Technology 3 credits, grading method. REGP-FAUD 
0101 MW 4 00pm-10:00pm Bldg P, Room 2202 Staff 

MW 4 00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. P, Room 2222 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: EDIT 23-1 or permission of instructor. Theory and techniques penaining to 
black-and-white and color light sensitive materials Emphasis on a study of history, cameras, 
exposure techniques, composition, illumination film processing, contact pnnling. enlarging, darkroom 
controls and finishing as related to graphic communications 

EDIT 350 Methods of Teaching: Trades and Industry Education 

3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg P, Room 3105 Schuma, J 

Intended for vocational and occupational teachers The identification and analysis of factors 
essential to helping others learn, types of teaching situations and techniques; measuring results and 
grading student progress in shop and related technical subjects, 
EDIT 391 Plastics Processing Fundamentals 3 credits; grading method- REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4 00pm-10 00pm Bldg P, Room 1109 Mason, R 

TuTh 4:00pm-10:00pm Bldg P, Room 1216 (LAB) 

Lecture and laboratory Prerequisite: EDIT 29 1 or permission of the department Expcncncc with 
plastics production equipment including an intensive study of thermoplastic and thermosetting resins 
and their fabrication processes. 
EDIT 406 Word Processing 3 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 ;00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. P, Room 2202 Boyce, J 

An introduction to the word processing field with emphasis on word processing theory and concepts 
including hands-on equipment training Management of office personnel, procedures, and equipment; 
the incorporation of word processing into the school curriculum, the automated office of the future 
and career opportunities. On-site field experiences are scheduled throughout the course. 
EDIT 425 Analysis of Industrial Training Programs I 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg. P, Room 3105 Hunter, A 

An overview of the function of industrial training, including methods of instruction, types of 
programs and their organization, development of program objectives, and evaluation. 
EDIT 434 Color Reproduction In Graphic Communications 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4 :00pm- 10 00pm Bldg P. Room 2202 Gribbons, W 

TuTh 4:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P. Room 2222 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: EDIT 334 or equivalent An advanced course in the theory and processes of color 
graphic reproduction Continuous lone color photography, flat color preparation, process color 
separations and the reproduction of a multi-color product on a semi-automatic or automatic pnnling 

EDIT 450 Training Aids Development 3 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. P, Room 3225 Beatty. C 

Study of the aids in common use Sources and applications Special emphasis on principles to be 
observed in making aids useful to laboratory teachers. Actual construction and application of aid 
devices will be required. 
EDIT 457 Tests and Measurements 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg P. Room 3201 Stough, K 

The construction of objective tests for occupational and vocational subjects. Use of measures in 
domains of learning and examination of lest analysis techniques. 
EDIT 460 Design Illustrating II 2 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0201 TuTh 6 00pm-10 00pm Bldg P, Room 2108 Chin, R 

Prerequisite: EDIT I60 Advanced drawing, rendenng. shadow construction, lettering techniques and 
advanced piclonal representation techniques. 
EDIT 462 Occupational Analysis and Course Construction 3 credits; grading method; REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. P, Room 3104 Herschbach, D 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. P. Room 3105 Stewardson, G 

Application of the techniques of occiipaliunal and job analysis concepts to instructional development 
and the design of occupational programs. 
EDIT 464 Laboratory Organization and Management 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. P, Room 3225 Beatty, C 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. P. Room 3105 Herschbach, D 

The basic elements of organizing and managing an industrial education program, the selection of 
equipment, facility development, legal responsibilities of laboratory instructors, inventory, and 
storage control 
EDIT 467 Problems In Occupational Education 3 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. P, Room 3104 Stough, K 

The procurement, assembly, organization, and interpretation of data relative to the scope, character 
and effectiveness of occupational education 
EDIT 471 History and Principles of Vocational Education 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. P. Room 3105 Luetkemeyer, J 

The development of vocational education from primitive times to the present with special emphasis 
given to the vocational education movement with the amencan program of public education. 
EDIT 475 Recent Technological Developments in Products and Processes 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0201 MW7:O0pm-1O:0Opm Bldg. P, Room 1202 Minty, G 

Recent technological developments as they pertain to the products and processes of industry. The 
nature of newer products and processes and their effect upon modem industry and/or society. 
EDIT 476 Application of Technology to Societal Problems 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. P, Room 3201 Sullivan, D 

0102 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg P, Room 3105 Sullivan, D 

A study of alternative solutions of a technological nature with respect to such areas as housing, 
transportation, energy, communications, production, trash and waste disposal, water development, 
and pollution control. 
EDIT 466 Field Experiences in Marketing and Distributive Education 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Anderson, C 

EDIT 488R Selected Topics In Education: Robots in Industry 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. P. Room 1202 Minty, G 

EDIT 468V Selected Topics In Education: Current Issues In Home Economics 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug2 

MTuWThF 9:30am-12:30pm Bldg. P, Room 3225 Hultgren, F 

EDIT 498 Special Problems in Education 1-6 credits; grading method REGP-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 498B Special Problems in Education: Educators in Business and Industry 
2-3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mielus, W 

EDIT 499B Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Educators in Business and Industry 
1-6 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mietus, W 

EDIT 499D Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Workshop in Vocational Education (T and I) 
1 credit; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Maley, D 

EDIT 499R Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Work Experience, Trade Advancement 
1-6 credits; grading method: REGP-PAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 600 Administration and Supervision of Business Education 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. P, Room 3105 Peters, R 

Major emphasis on departmental organization and its role in the school program, curriculum, 
equipment, budget-making, supervision, guidance, placement and follow-up. school-community 
relationships, qualifications and selection of teaching staff, visual aids, and in-service programs for 
teacher development. For administrators, supervisors, and teachers. 



EDIT cont. 



EDIT 605 Principles and Problems of Business Education 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0201 MW 1 00pm-4:00pm Bldg. P, Room 3105 Boyce, J 

Principles, obicctivcs. and practices in business education, occupational foundations, current attitudes 
of business, labor and school leaders, general business education in relation to consumer business 
education and to education in general 
EDIT 607 Philosophy of Industrial Arts Education 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MW 7OOpm-1O.O0pm Bldg P, Room 3225 Luetkemeyer. J 

An overview of the development of the industnal arts movement and the philosophical framework 
upon which it was founded. Special emphasis on conicmporary movements in industnal arts and their 
theoretical foundations. 
EDIT 640 Research In Industrial Arts and Vocational Education 
1-3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. P, Room 1202 Mietus, W 

A seminar for students conducting research in industrial arts, vocational education, and industnal 
technology. 
EDIT 647 Seminar in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education 
1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg P, Room 1202 Mietus. W 

A seminar for students conducting and developing research in industnal arts, vocational educauon. 
and industrial technology. 
EDIT 798 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 798B Special Problems in Education: Educators In Business and Industry 
2-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mietus, W 

EDIT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 888 Apprenticeship In Education 1-8 credits; grading method REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 889 Internship in Education 3-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDIT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDMS 

MEASUREMENT, STATISTICS, AND 



EVALUATION 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDMS 451 Introduction to Educational Statistics 3 credits; grading method REG/AUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. OO, Room 3115 McMahon-Cox. IM 

0201 MTuWThF 800am-9:20am Bldg. OO. Room 2119 Connors, W 

Designed as a first course in statistics for students in education Emphasis is upon educational 
applications of descriptive statistics, including measures of central tendency, variability and 
association Also included are inferential statistics through one-way ANOVA. 
EDMS 645 Quantitative Research Methods I 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MTuWTh 4:30pm-6:10pm Bldg. AS. Room 3219 Schafer. W 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. OO. Room 2119 Owings, M 

An introduction to research design principles and the scientific method as applied lo behavioral 
phenomena Instrumental ion procedures including the planning and construction of simple data 
collection instruments and their analysis, and assessment of the reliability and validity of such 
instruments. Statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of data from simple research designs. 
Laboratory experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized 
EDMS 646 Quantitative Research Methods II 3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 MTuWTh 7:00pm-8:40pm Bldg. OO, Room 2119 Schafer, W 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. OO, Room 3311 Owings. M 

Prerequisite: EDMS 645 Special problems arising in the implementation of educational research 
designs. Instrumentation to measure attitudes and collection of questionnaire data. Additional 
statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of education research designs Laboratory 
experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized. 
EDMS 798 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDMS 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDMS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDPA 

EDUCATION POLICY, PLANNING AND 
ADMINISTRATION 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDPA 210 Historical and Philosophical Perspectives On Education 
3 credits; grading method: REG/ P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12;30pm Bldg. OO. Room 3115 Noll, J 

An examination of illustrative histoncal and philosophical examples of the interplay of ideas and 
events in the shaping of educational aims and practices from ancient cultures to modern technological 

EDPA 301 Foundations of Education 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. OO. Room 3115 Noll. J 

0102 MW 4:00pm-7 00pm Bldg. OO, Room 3115 Male. G 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. OO. Room 3115 Agre, G 

Prerequisites: EDHD 300. completion of at icasl 90 hours and approval for admission to teacher 
education Historical, social, cultural, and philosophical foundations of American education 
Considers education as a profession, and the organizational structure, operation and function of 
modem school systems Comparative education and contemporary issues are included. 
EDPA 486G Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration: Technology, Social Change 
and Education 3 credits, grading method: REG AUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO. Room 0206 Splaine, J 

EDPA 498 Special Problems In Education t-3 credits, grading method. REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



42 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 XX, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



EDPA cont. 



EDPA 601 Contemporary Social Issue* in Education 3 credits, grading method REGAUD 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. 00, Room 3115 Lindsay, R 

Theoretical and practical consideration of vital social issues currently affecting education, 
EDPA 634 The School Curriculum 2-3 credits, grading method REG AUD 

0101 TuTh 4;00pm-7:00pm Bldg 00, Room 3115 Selden, S 

A foundations course embracing the curriculum as a whole from earl> childhood through 
adolescence, including a review of historical developments, an analysis of conditions affecting 
curriculum change, an examination of issues in cumculum making, and a consideration of current 
trends in curriculum design. 
E0PA 635 Principles of Curriculum Development 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-700pm Bldg. OO, Room 0210 Herman, L 

Cumculum planning, improvement, and evaluation in the schools, principles for the selection and 
organization of the content and learning expenences: ways of working in classroom and school on 
cumculum improvement. 
EDPA 663 Policy Formulation In Education 3 credits, grading method REGAUD 

0101 MW 7 00pm-10 00pm Bldg OO, Room 1121 Intriligator B 

Introduction to education policy at all levels of school governance. Policy formation, administration 
and evaluation issues are studied. Conceptual and analytical models for the study of policy, 
EDPA 690 Research Issues In Education Policy, Planning and Administration 
3 credits, grading method REGAUD 
0101 MW 7 00pm- 10 :00pm " Bldg OO, Room 2102 Slater, R 

Prerequisite: consent of department An introduction to the practice of research and a survey of 
vanous modes of conceptualization, problem identification, and research design used in siudies of 
education policy, planning, and administration 
EDPA 700 Qualitative Research Methods In Education 3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 MW 4 :00pm-7:00pm Bldg, OO, Room 2102 Huden, D 

Qualitative methods in education research, emphasizing the paradigms of philosophy, history. 
sociology, anthropology, and comparative studies as they rely on narrative rather than quantitative 
ordenng of data 
EDPA 788A Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration: Development of leadership 
behavior 3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0201 Meets Jul" 15- Auq 2 

MTuWThF 9:30am-l2:Xpm Bldg. OO, Room 3115 Goldman. H 

EDPA 768C Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration: Accreditation in Higher Ed 
3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm " Bldg OO, Room 1203 Berdahl, R 

EDPA 798 Special Problems in Education 1-6 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDPA 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDPA 851 College and University Development 3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 

0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg OO, Room 0210 Carbone. R 

Identification and acquisition of extramural fiscal resources for institutions of higher education, The 
nature of philanthropy, foundation solicitation, alumni administration, publications and public 
relations, and funding agency relationships 
EDPA 861 Seminar: Research In School Effectiveness 3 credits: grading method: REGAUD 
0101 TuTh 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg OO. Room 3115 Stephens, E 

Prerequisite EDPA 660. 661. 662. 663. and consent of instructor Examination of organizational 
effectiveness and the methodologies for assessing organizational effectiveness An individual research 
project is required 
EDPA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDUCATION, SPECIAL (HUM AND COM RES) 

EOSP 210 Introduction to Special Education 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 MW 4:00pm~7:O0pm Bldg. OO, Room 1121 Graham. S 

Characteristics and needs of all types of handicapped children Current issues in special education 
EOSP 404 Education ot Autistic Children 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required Students without the required pre or co-requisites can 
register for this course with departmental approval. 
0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg OO. Room 1107 Egel, A 

Pre- or corequisite; EDSP 400 and 402 The characlenstics and cducalional needs and methods for 
children diagnosed as autistic 
EOSP 422 Curriculum and Instruction In Early Childhood Special Education (Moderate to Mild: 
3-8 Yews) 3 credits; grading method REG/AUD 

Permission ol department required. Students without the pre or co-requisites can register for 
this course with departmental approval 
0201 TuTh 4.00pm-7 :00pm Bldg. OO, Room 331 1 Cooper, D 

Prerequisite. EDSP 420 Corequisite. EDSP 424 and EDCI 4I6 Characlenstics. methods and 
materials for the instruction of young children lages 3-8) Iradiuonally labeled mild lo moderately 
handicapped 
EDSP 470A Introduction to Special Education 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Not open to undergraduate special education majors 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 1121 Simms. B 

EDSP 475 Education o( the Slow Learner 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MW 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg OO. Room 2101 Seidman. E 

Studies the characlenstics of the slow learner and those educalional practices which are appropnatc 
for the child who is functioning as a slow learner 
EDSP 491A Characteristics of Exceptional Children: Perceptual Learning Problems 
3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Not open to undergraduate special education majors. 
0201 MW 7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. OO, Room 2119 Harris, K 

EDSP 498 Special Problems In Teacher Education 1-6 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDSP 498R Special Problems In Teacher Education: The Exceptional Child in the Regular 
Classroom 3 credits; grading method REG/AUD 

0101 TuTh 4 00pm-7:00pm Bldg OO. Room 3315 Hebeler, J 

Course designed for Maryland state certification 
EDSP 499M Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes In Special Education: Fundamentals of Sign 
Language I 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7.00pm Bldg OO, Room 0114 Staff 

EDSP 600 Exceptional Children and Youth 3 credits; grading method REG AUD 

0101 MW 4 00pm-7;00pm Bldg, OO. Room 0202 Speece. 

Prerequisite. 9 hours in special education and consent of instructor Deals primanly with research 
relevant lo die intellectual, psychological, physical, and emotional charalenstics of exceptional 
children 
EDSP 798 Special Problems In Teacher Education IS credits; grading method REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDSP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



EDSP cont. 



EDSP 888 Apprenticeship in Special Education 1-8 credits: grading method REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDSP 889 Internship in Special Education 3-8 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

EDSP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ENAE 

ENGINEERING, AEROSPACE (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENAE 488 Topics in Aerospace Engineering 1-4 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room A/ranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAE 499 Elective Research 1-3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAE 788 Selected Topics in Aerospace Engineering 1-3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAE 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method REG 

0101 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAE 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ENAG 

ENGINEERING AGRICULTURAL (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

ENAG 489 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAG 499 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering Technology 
1-3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAG 699 Special Problems in Agricultural and Aquacuftural Engineering 
1-6 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAG 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENAG 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ENGINEERING, CIVIL 



ENCE 

(MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 



ENCE 489 Special Problems 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Stan 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCE 688 Advanced Topics in Civil Engineering 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCE 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ENCH 

ENGINEERING, CHEMICAL (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENCH 215 Chemical Engineering Analysis 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. ITV, Room 1100 Staff 

Prerequisite CHEM 104 Pre- or corequisite: MATH 141 Introduction lo methods of chemical 
engineering calculations and analysis Stoichiomelnc relations, matenal and energy balances, and 
behavior of gases, vapors, liquids and solids Analytical and computer methods 
ENCH 280 Transport Processes I: Fluid Mechanics 2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MTuWTh 8 00am-9:20am Bldg U. Room 2140 Staff 

Pre- or corequisite. fluid properties, fluid statics, flow concepts and basic equations, viscous effects 
Applications in measurement of flow, closed conduit flow, packe bed and other chemical engineering 
systems. Not open to strdenls who already have credit for ENCH 250 
ENCH 300 Chemical Process Thermodynamics 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. U. Room 2118 Staff 

Prerequisites CHEM 203. ENCH 215, MATH 241 Pnnciplcs of thermodynamics and their 
application lo engineenng problems. First and second laws of thermodynamics, properties of gases, 
liquids and solids, phase equilibrium, flow and non-flow systems, energy conversion, production of 
work from heat, thermodynamic analysis of processes, equilibrium stage operations and the 
thermodynamics of chemically reaction systems. 
ENCH 425 Transport Processes II: Heat Transfer 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 :50am Bldg. U. Room 2118 Staff 

Prerequisite MATH 246 Pre- or corequisite ENCH 280 Steady and unsteady state conduction, 
convective heal transfer, radiation, design of condensers, heal exchangers, evaporators, and other 
types of heal transfer equipment. 
ENCH 427 Transport Processes III: Mass Transfer 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg. U, Room 2140 Staff 

Prerequisite. ENCH 425. Steady and unsteady stale molecular diffusion, inter-phase transfer, 
simultaneous heat and mass transfer, boundary layer theory, mass transfer and chemical reaction 
Design applications in humidification. gas absorption, distillation, extraction, adsorption and ion 
exchange. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



43 



ENCH cont. 



ENCH 437 Chemical Engineering Laboratory 3 credits, grading method; REG P-FAUD 

0101 TuTh 12:00pm-6:00pm Room Arranged Staff 

0102 MW 1200pm-6:00pm Room Arranged Staff 

Preremmilcs. ENCH 427. ENCH 440. ENCH 442 Application ut l hemic jI engineering prwess and 
unil Operation principles in small scale semi -commercial equipment Data from experimental 
observations are used lo evaluate performance and efficiency ot operations. Emphasis on correct 
presentation of results in report form. 
ENCH 440 Chemical Engineering Kinetics 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg. U, Room 2140 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENCH 300. ENCH 325. CHEM 481 Fundamental ot chemical reaction kinetics and 
their application to the design and operation of chemical reactors Reaction rate theory, homogeneous 
reactions and catalysis electrochemical reactions Catalytic reactor design 
ENCH 442 Chemical Engineering Systems Analysis 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF9;30am-10:50am Bldg. U, Room 2140 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENCH 300, ENCH 425 Dynamic response applied lo process systems. Goals and 
modes of control. Laplace transformations, analysis and synthesis ol simple control systems, dosed 
loop response, dynamic testing 
ENCH 468 Research 7-3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Section 0101 instructors: Smith, Gomezplata. Section 0201 instructors: Smith, Gomezplata 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCH 648 Special Problems In Chemical Engineering 1-16 credits; grading method REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENCH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



ENCO 

ENGINEERING, COOPERATIVE 

EDUCATION (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENCO 408 Co-op Internship No credit, grading method: P-F 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Blair, D 



N 



ENGINEERING, ELECTRICAL (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENEE 204 Systems and Circuits I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite: Math 141 Engineering College only (04). 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 1 1 :00am-12;20pm Bldg. J, Room 3106 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH I4I . Required of sophomores in electrical engineenng Kirchhoff's laws, linear, 
nonlinear, and lime-varying elements of systems and circuits Solution of circuit differential 
equations, zero inpul. zero slale. and complete response. Coupled elements, ideal transformers, 
controlled sources. Node and mesh analysis in the lime domain. 
ENEE 250 Computer Structures 3 credits; grading method' REG P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite:ENES 240. Engineering college only (04). 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. J. Room 3106 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9;30am-10:50am Bldg. J, Room 3106 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENEE 240 or equivalent Basic structure and organization of digital compulcrs, 
number systems and data representation; assembly language (some simple assembly language 
programs will be run), introduction to system software; gates and memory elements, logic design of 
simple digital systems, reliability hardware software tradeoffs 
ENEE 300 Principles of Electrical Engineering 3 credits; grading method: REGiP-F/AUD 

Permission ol department required. Prerequisite: MATH 241 and PHYS 262 Engineering 
College only (04). 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ITV, Room 1 1 1 1 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg J. Room 3108 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 241. PHYS 263 Corequisile: ENEE 301 Required of aerospace, mechanical 
and chemical engineers Not applicable in the eleclncal engmeenng ma|or program Acceptable as 
prerequisite for some advanced ENEE courses Analysis of linear systems, introduction lo Laplace 
transforms, steady-stale A-C transforms, introduction to the concepts of electromagnetic fields and 
electric machines 
ENEE 301 Electrical Engineering Laboratory 1 credit; grading method REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission or department required. Co-requisite: ENEE 300. Engineering College only (04). 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MW 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. J, Room 3108 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

TuTh 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. J, Room 3108 Staff 

Corequisile; ENEE 300 Expcnmenls on the transient and steady-slate response of linear circuits. 
electric machines, electron rubes and semi conducloi devices 
ENEE 304 Systems and Circuits II 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite: ENEE 204; Co-requisite MATH 246. ENEE 
majors only (09090). 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg ITV, Room 1100 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. J, Room 3140 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 204. pre- or corequisile MATH 24b Sinusoidal analysis General mesh and 
node analysis Analysis by laplace transforms, network functions, network theorems Two-port 
theory, controlled sources, small-signal analysis of semiconductoi devices Fourier series 
ENEE 305 Fundamental Laboratory 2 credits; grading method. REG P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite: ENEE 204. ENEE majors only (09090). 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MW 12:30pm-1 :30pm Bldg. J. Room 3140 Staff 

MW 1 :30pm-4:30pm Bldg. S, Room 0132 (LAB) 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

TuTh 12:30pm-1 :30pm Bldg. J, Room 3140 Staff 

TuTh 1:30pm-^!:30pm Bldg. S, Room 0132 (LAB) 

Prerequisite; ENEE 204 Concepts and techniques ol physical measurements using standard eleclncal 
measuring devices: generators, oscilloscopes, vollmelers. etc Measurements of linear and non-linear 
circuits; steady slale and step response, integrated circuits Handling and use of data 
ENEE 314 Electronic Circuits 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Permission ol department required Prerequisite: ENEE 304, ENEE majors (09090) only 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. J. Room 3108 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 304 Charactcnslics of semi-conductor devices Diodes, biasing and stabilization 
of bipolar and field effect transistors, power amplifier charactcnslics Feedback amplifiers, integrated 
operational amplifiers, transistor switches, gales, and integrated logic circuits, bistable miltivibralors 



ENEE cont. 



and applications in counters, registers and selected digital networks 
ENEE 324 Engineering Probability 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Permission ol department required. Prerequisite. ENEE 322 ENEE majors only (09090) 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 12:00pm-1 :20pm Bldg J. Room 3110 Staff 

Prerequisite. ENEE 322 Axioms of probability, conditional probability and Bayes' rules, random 
variables, probability dislnbution and densities: functions of random vanablcs: weak law of large 
numbers and cential limn theorem Introduction lo random processes, correlation functions, spectral 
densities, and linear systems Applications to noise in eleclncal systems, fillcnng of signals from 

ENEE 380 Electromagnetic Theory 3 credits; grading method; REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required Prerequisite MATH 241 and PHYS 263 ENEE majors 
only (09090) 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. J. Room 3110 Staff 

Prerequisites MATH 24 1 and PHYS 263 Introduction lo electromagnetic fields Coulomb's law. 
Gauss's law. eleclncal potential, dielcclric matcnals capacitance, boundary value problems. 
Biot-Savan law. Ampere's law, Lorcnlz force equation, magnetic malcnals, magnetic circuils, 
inductance, lime varying fields and Maxwell's equalions. 
ENEE 413 Electronics Laboratory 2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission ol department required. Prerequisite: ENEE 305 and co-requisite ENEE 314. 
ENEE majors only (09090) 

0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

MW 12:30pm-1 :30pm Bldg. S, Room 1 133 Staff 

MW 1 :30pm-4.30pm Bldg. S. Room 0122 (LAB) 

0102 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

TuTh 12:30pm-1 :30pm Bldg S, Room 1133 Staff 

TuTh 1 :30pm-4:30pm Bldg. S, Room 0122 (LAB) 

Corequisile, ENEE 314 Provides expenenee in the specification, design, and testing of basic 

electronic circuits and practical interconnections Emphasis on design with discrete solid slate and 

integrated circuit components for bolh analog and pulse circuits 

ENEE 418 Projects In Electrical Engineering t-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENEE 419 Apprenticeship In Electrical Engineering 2-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENEE 444 Logic Design of Digital Systems 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission ol department required Prerequisite ENEE 250, ENEE majors only (09090) 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 8;00am-9:20am Bldg. J. Room 3140 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 250 Review of switching algebra, gales and logic modules, map simplification 
techniques; multiple-output systems; memory elements and sequential systems; large switching 
systems, iterative networks, sample designs, computer oriented simplification algorithms; state 
assignment; partition techniques, sequential system decompositions. 
ENEE 608G Graduate Seminar 1-3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENEE 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of departmenl required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENEE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of departmenl required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



N 



ENGINEERING SCIENCE (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENES 101 Introductory Engineering Science 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 7:40am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 0108 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 7:40am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 0110 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 7:40am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 0108 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 7:40am-9:20am Bldg. J. Room 2112 Staff 

Basic languages of the engineer Elements of graphic communication and analysis Orthrographic 
projection, conventions, graphs and curve-fitting Introduction to Fortran computer language. 
Engineering oncnlation. selection of a major and career goals. 
ENES 101A Introductory Engineering Science 3 credits; grading method; REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of dean required. High School students only. 
0201 MWF 9:00am-1 1:20am Bldg. J, Room 1106 Staff 

ENES 110 Statics 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 10:00am-10:50am Bldg. J, Room 1202 Staff 
MWF 8:O0am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 1 104 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 10:00am-10:50am Bldg. J, Room 1202 Staff 
MWF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 1120 (LAB) 

Corequisile: MATH 141 The equilibnum of stationary bodies under the influence of various kinds 
of forces. Forces, moments, couples, equilibnum. trusses, frames and machines, cenlroids, moment 
of inertia, beams, and fnclion Vector and scalar methods are used to solve problems. 
ENES 121A The Man Made World 3 credits: grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 
Permission of dean required. High School students only 
0201 TuTh9:00am-12.00pm Bldg. J, Room 1120 Staff 

ENES 220 Mechanics of Materials 3 credits; grading method; REG P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. J, Room 0135 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:30pm Bldg. J, Room 0135 Staff 

Prerequisites. MATH 141, PHYS 161, and ENES 110. Distortion of engineenng malcnals in 
relation lo changes in stress or temperature. Geometry of internal strain and external displacement 
Application to beams, columns, shafts, tanks, and other structural, machine and vehicle members 
ENES 221 Dynamics 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-8:50am Bldg. J, Room 1202 Staff 
MWF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, J. Room 3110 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 8;00am-850am Bldg, J, Room 1202 Staff 
MWF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, J. Room 1 126 (LAB) 

Prerequisite; ENES 1 10 Pre- or corequisile: MATH 241 and PHS'S 262 Systems of heavy panicles 
and rigid bodies at rest and in motion. Force-acceleration, work-energy and impulse-momentum 
relationships Motion of one body relative lo another in a plane and in space. 
ENES 240 Engineering Computation 3 credits; grading method: RE&P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required Prerequisite: MATH 141- ENES 101. College ol 
Engineering only (04). 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg J. Room 0108 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 14I Introduction lo ihe design and implementation of algorithms lo solve 
engineenng problems using digital computers Analysis of problems fundamental lo engineering 
design, construction and diagrammatic descnplion of effective procedures for solving them and 
implementing and testing of these solutions in a common high-level engineering oriented language 
such as FORTRAN Techniques for sala input and storage, selection of relevant numerical and 
non-numerical methods for problem solutions, and tne efficient ordenng of data for meaningful 



44 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



ENES cont. 



ENES 405 Power and the Environment 3 credits, grading method REG P-F.AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg J. Room 0110 Staff 

Intended for seniors not majoring in engineering Not applicable as a technical elective for 
engineering majory An introduction to the power needs of societv The interrelationship between 
man's use of energ> and the effect on the eco-system Introduction to the techniques of power 
production with special emphasis on nuclear fueled power plants 



ENGL 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

Staff 

Joyce, J 

Staff 

Van Egmond, P 

Staff 

Staff 

Staff 



ENGLISH 

ENGL 101 Introduction to Writing 3 credits; grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF e:00am-9 20am Bldg RR. Room 0117 

0102 MTuWThF 9 30am-10 50am Bldg RR. Room 0117 

0103 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR. Room 0120 

0104 MTuWThF 1t 00am-12:20pm Bldg RR, Room 0121 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9 20am Bldg A. Room 0103 

0202 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 50am Bldg AR, Room 0121 

0203 MTuWThF 11 00am-1220pm Bldg AS, Room 3217 

An introductory course in expository writing 
ENGL 101X Introduction to Writing 3 credits, grading method: REG 

Permission of department required Limited to students for whom English is a second 
language To register for ENGL 101X a student must first demonstrate competence in 
English Proof of one of the following should be brought to A 0139 (X 4160) or W 1104 (X 
6545) 1 A TOEFL score of 550 with no score below 50 2 A CELT score of 220 with no 
subtest score 50 and a rating of 5 or better on the wntinq sample 3 Successful completion 
of UMEI 005 Advanced English as a Foreign Language, Semi-Intensive. 
0101 Meets Jun 10-Aug 16 

MWF 11 :00am-1 2.30pm Bldg Q, Room 1136 Staff 

ENGL 201 World Literature 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 8.00am-9 20am Bldg. RR. Room 0123 Smith, G 

Homer to the Renaissance, foreign classics being read in translation. 

ENGL 205 Introduction to Shakespeare 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 9.30am-10:50am Bldg. RR. Room 0121 Howard. J 

Reading of selected representative plays including the major tragedies Recommended for 
Don- majors 
ENGL 222 American Literature: 1865 to Present 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9 20am Bldg. RR. Room 0119 Robinson, J 

ENGL 241 Introduction to the Novel 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 

0201 MTuWThF 11 00am-12.20pm Bldg RR, Room 0119 Kleine, D 

ENGL 243 Introduction to Poetry and Poetici 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies IC) Literature and the Arts requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR. Room 0125 Hamilton, G 

ENGL 246 The Short Story 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2.20pm Bldg. RR, Room 0125 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg RR. Room 0119 Birdsall, E 

ENGL 304 The Major Works of Shakespeare 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 :50am Bldg AS. Room 3217 Coogan, R 

Students who have credit for ENGL 403 or 404 cannot receive credit for ENGL 304 
ENGL 378 Independent Research in English 1-6 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
Permission of department required by permission only 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENGL 379E Special Topics in Literature: Film Analysis: A Rhetoric ol Fictional Worlds 
3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 TuTh 6:30pm-10 00pm Bldg. RR, Room 0106 Miller, J 

ENGL 379F Special Topics In Literature: Melodrama and the Existential Crisis: the Films ol Alfred 
Hitchcock 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

0201 TuTh 6 30pm- 10 :00pm Bldg. RR, Room 0106 Miller, J 

ENGL 379J Special Topics In Literature: Interpreting the Bible 
3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
Prerequisite: completion of two literature courses Meets USP Advanced Studies 
Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg RR. Room 0126 Handelman, S 

ENGL 380 Internship 3-6 credits grading method REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Beckley, B 

Pre-or corequisite ENGL 381 or 382. and consent of department The English Department's 
internship program Preprofessional cxpenence in wnting and editing in a vanety of fields. 
ENGL 391 Advanced Composition 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8.00am-9:20am Bldg RR. Room 0125 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 20am Bldg. RR, Room 0103 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR, Room 0119 Auchard, J 

0104 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg A, Room 0135 Myers R 

0105 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1220pm Bldg A, Room 0103 Bennett, M 

0106 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR, Room 0117 Fry. G 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg RR, Room 0121 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR, Room 0119 Demaree. C 

0203 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg RR, Room 0117 Caramello, C 

0204 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg RR, Room 0116 James. E 

0205 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR. Room 0121 Staff 

Prerequisite: 56 hours of college credit An advanced composition course with emphasis on clanty 
and logic of construction in the wnting and revision of short papers on topics related to the student's 
major, wnllen in a style for the non-specialized reader A research exercise coordinated with the 
student's discipline is required 
ENGL 393 Technical Writing 3 credits; grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 20am Bldg RR. Room 0124 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg RR. Room 0119 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 50am Bldg RR, Room 0123 Dungey. K 

0104 MTuWThF 9:30am~10:50am Bldg RR, Room 0124 Dobin, H 

0105 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg A, Room 0108 Seidel, K 

0106 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 20pm Bldg RR. Room 0124 Slater. W 

0107 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2 20pm Bldg. A, Room 2110 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 20am Bldg. RR. Room 0119 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 20am Bldg AR. Room 0120 Staff 

0203 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 50am Bldg RR. Room 0121 Staff 

0204 MTuWThF 9 30am-10 50am Bldg. AR, Room 0120 Loizeaux. E 

0205 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg. A, Room 1101 Staff 

0206 MTuWThF 11 00am-1220pm Bldg A, Room 1101 Staff 

0207 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 20pm Bldg RR, Room 0120 Staff 

Prerequisite satisfactory completion of 56 credits, which must include ENGL 101 or equivalent The 
wnting of scientific papers and reports This course or ENGL 391 is required of students who entered 
the University in Summer 1978 or thereafter, unless exempt by University regulations Not open to 
students who have crcdil for ENGL 293 



ENGL. cont. 



ENGL 393X Technical Writing 3 credits, grading method: REG 

For students for whom English is a second language. 

0101 Meets Jun 10-Aug 16 

MWF 1100am-12 30pm Bldg RR. Room 0123 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 10-Aug 16 

MWF 1 1 :00am-12 30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Staff 

ENGL 441 The Novel in America Since 1910 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8 00am-9 :20am Bldg. RR, Room 0120 Lawson. L 

ENGL 453 Literary Criticism 3 credits: grading method: REG P-F /AUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. Prerequisite: 
completion of two literature courses 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-1050am Bldg. Q, Room 1128 Barry, J 

ENGL 454 Modern Drama 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9.30am-10:50am Bldg A. Room 2110 Freedman, M 

ENGL 457 The Modern Novel 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR, Room 0117 Russell. J 

ENGL 466 Arthurian Legend 3 credits, grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF H00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR, Room 0120 Herman, H 

Development of the Arthunan legend of heroism and love in English literature from medieval to 
modem times 
ENGL 605 Readings In Linguistics 3 credits, grading method REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 24 

MW 7fl0pm-9:30pm Bldg. RR. Room 0120 Dillon, G 

A survey of theoretical and applied linguistics 
ENGL 699 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENGL 748 Seminar In American Literature: Naturalism: From Crane and Dreiser to DosPassos 
and Farrell 3 credits; grading method: REG AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 4-Jul 25 

TuTh 7:00pm-9:30pm Bldg. RR, Room 0120 Hovey, R 

ENGL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENGL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



NMA 



ENGINEERING, MATERIALS (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENMA 698 Special Problems in Engineering Materials 1-16 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenautt, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenault, R 

ENMA 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenautt, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenault, R 

ENMA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenault, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Arsenault, R 



NM 



ENGINEERING, MECHANICAL (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENME 205 Engineering Analysis and Computer Programming 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. J, Room 0108 Staff 

Pre- or corequisite: MATH 24 i Continuation of computer programming techniques: flowcharts, 
algonthms, and computer languages Introduction to numerical techniques and error analysis in 
solving for roots of equations, simultaneous equations, interpolation, numerical differentiation and 
integration, numerical solution of differential equations. Applications to engineering problems. 
ENME 217 Theromodynamics 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg ITV, Room 1111 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11.00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. J, Room 1108 Staff 

Prerequisites PHYS 262, MATH 141 Properties, characteristics and fundamental equations of gases 
and vapors Work transfer and heat transfer, first and second laws of thermodynamics, entropy, 
UTeversiblity. availabilii). and the thermodynamics of mixtures 
ENME 300 Materials Science and Engineering 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. J. Room 1 108 (LAB) Staff 

Prerequisite: ENES 220 Basic principles, nature and properties of engineering materials Processes 
and methods to manufacture and usefully apply engineering materials Fabrication techniques for 
metals, polvmers, and refractories Students who have credit for ENME 300 may not take ENMA 
300 for credit. 
ENME 301 Materials Engineering Laboratory 1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTu 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. J, Room 1 124 (LAB) Staff 

Pre- or corequisite. ENME 300 Fatigue, tensile and impact testing, heat treatment and hardenability. 
structure and properties of steels, case studies, Students who have credit for ENME 30! may not take 
ENMA 301 for credit 
ENME 315 Intermediate Thermodynamics 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg. J. Room 1104 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENME 342. Application of the first and second laws of thermodynamics in the analysis 
of basic heat engines, air compression and vapor cycles. Heal sources in fossil fuels and nuclear 
fuels The ihermodynamics of fluid flow 
ENME 320 Thermodynamics 3 credits, grading method REG'P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1050am Bldg J. Room 0135 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141. PHYS 262 The properties, charactensitcs and fundamental equations of 
gases and vapors. Application of the first and second laws of thermodynamics in the analysis of basic 
heat engines, air compression vapor cycles Flow and non-flow processes for gases and vapors, 
ENME 321 Transfer Processes 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg J. Room 1104 Staff c 

Prerequisite: ENME 342 Conduction by steady state and transient heat flow, laminar and turbulent 
flow, free and forced convection, radiation, evaporation and condensation vapors Transfer of mass, 
heat and momentum 
ENME 342 Fluid Mechanics I 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 :20pm Bldg J, Room 1126 Staff 

Prerequisite. ENME 217 Fluid flow concepts and basic equations, effects of viscosity and 
compressibility Dimensional analysis and laws of simulanty Flow through pipes and over immersed 
bodies Principles of flow measurement 
ENME 343 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory 1 credit; grading method: RE&P-F/AUD 
0101 WTh 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. J, Room 3106 (LAB) Staff 

One laboratory a week Laboratory to be taken concurrently with ENME 342. Measurement of fluid 
properties, determination of pressure drops in pipes and fitungs, observation of fluid phenomena. 
Experiment and demonstration of flow measurement techniques 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



45 



ENME cont. 



ENME 360 Dynamics of Machinery 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWTnF 8:00am-9 20am Bldg J. Room 1126 Staff 

Prerequisites ENES 221 and MATH 246 Djnamk cruraaerwics of macfiirK-n with emphasis on 
systems with single and multiple degree of freedom 
ENME 381 Measurements Laboratory 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuWTh 12:30pm-l 50pm Bldg. J, Room 1 120 Staff 

TuWTh 2:00pm-4:30pm Bldg. J, Room 1120 (LAB) 

Prerequisites. ENME 360 and ENEE 300 Required of juniors in mechanical engineering 
Measurements and measurement systems, application of selected instruments with emphasis on 
interpretation of results. 
ENME 400 Machine Design 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg J, Room 3106 Staff 

Prerequisite ENME 300. 360 Working stresses, stress concentration, stress analysis and repeated 
loadings Design of machine elements Kinematics of mechanisms. 
ENME 403 Automatic Controls 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg J. Room 2154 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENEE 300. senior standing. Hydraulic, electrical, mechanical and pneumatic automatic 
control systems Open and closed loops Steady state and transient operation, stability criteria, linear 
and non-linear systems. Laplace transforms 
ENME 405 Energy Conversion Design 3 credits; grading method. REGP-F/AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuThF 11 :00am- 12 20pm Bldg J. Room 0110 Staff 

Prerequisite: senior standing in mechanical engineenng Application of thermixjynamics, fluid 
mechanics and heat transfer to energy conversion processes Design of engines, compressors, heat 
exchangers Energ\ storage and fuel handling equipment 
ENME 414 Ccmputer-AJded Design 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 MTuWThF 9:3Oam-10:50am Bldg. S. Room 1101 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENME 205, MATH 241 or equivalents Introduction to computer graphics Plotting 
and drawing with computer software. Principles of writing interactive software The applications of 
computer graphics in computer-aided design Computer-aided design project. 
ENME 488 Special Problems 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENME 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENME 808 Advanced Topics In Mechanical Engineering 3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENME 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



NNU 



ENGINEERING, NUCLEAR (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

ENNU 468 Research 2-3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENNU 648 Special Problems In Nuclear Engineering 1-16 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENNU 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENNU 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



NTM 



FMCD 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



ENTOMOLOGY 

EUTM 100 Insects 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-l0:50am Bldg. O. Room 1308 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am- 10:50am Bldg. O, Room 1308 Staff 

A survey of the major groups of insects, their natural history, and their relationships with r 
his environment. 

ENTM 399 Special Problems 1-2 credits; grading method. REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENTM 699 Advanced Entomology 1-6 credits, grading method REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENTM 789 Field Experience In Pest Management 1-6 credits; grading method: REG AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENTM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ENTM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



Millstein, F 



FOOD SCIENCE (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

FDSC 399 Special Problems In Food Science 1-3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Time A/ranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FDSC 699 Special Problems In Food Science 1-4 credits, grading method. REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FDSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Ananged Staff 

FDSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



FAMILY AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT (HUM AND COM RES) 

FMCD 201 Concepts In Community Development 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D| Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MW 8 00am- 1 1 00am Bldg A. Room 1 102 Valadez, J 

Theory and practice of development in neighborhood, national and international communities 
Models for comntunnv action program development and service deliver)' 
FMCD 250 Decision Making In Families and Communities 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 TuTh 9:30am-12 30pm Bldg H. Room 1206 Hanna. W 

Introduction to problem solving, decision thcorx. and qnfleroi analysis, and Iheir application to the 
pracncal problems lacing tamiiics. human service organization-, and local communincv 

FMCD 260 Interpersonal Life Styles 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0201 MWF 2 OOprrMOOpm Bldg H, Room 1314 Zeiger. R 

Prerequisite FMCD IQS or equivalent Couple relationships in eonlcmporar) dating, courtship and 
marriage, and their allcmalivcs 

FMCD 330 Family Patterns 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg H, Room 1314 Leslie, L 

Thcorv and research on the family . including a cross-cultural analysis of family patterns. 
FMCD 332 The Child in the Family 3 credits, grading method REG P-F-AUD 

0101 TuTh 9 :30am- 12 30pm Bldg. H, Room 1314 Millstein, F 

Prerequisite FMCD 105 or PSYC 1(10 A family lite education approach to the study of children 
and families Emphasis on the interaction ol children with parents, siblings, emended Lin and the 
community 
FMCD 348 Practlcum In Family and Community Development 

3-12 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Aug 23 

Time Arranged Room Arranged 

FMCD 349 Analysis of Practlcum 1-2 credits; grading method: REGP-F AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 1 -Aug 19 

Tu 1 :00pm-3 00pm Bldg. H, Room 1206 Millstein, F 

FMCD 381 Poverty and Affluence Among Families and Communities 
3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement 
0101 MW9 30am-12:30pm Bldg, H, Room 3418 Lettch. L 

Prerequisite FMCD 201 or SOCY 100 or SOCY 105. Social, political, economic interrelationships 
among families and communities vvith respect to varying resources. 
FMCD 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method REG P-F AUD 

Permission of department required Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 387. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

FMCD 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method. REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required. Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 386 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

FMCD 399 Independent Study 1-6 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
Permission ol department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin. R 

Individualized familv and community studies prv-iects of interest to student and faculty 
FMCD 431 Family Crises and' Rehabilitation 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 1 1 00am- 1 2:20pm Bldg, ULB, Room 1112 Myricks, N 

Prerequisite. PSYC 100 Family enses such as divorce, disability, substance abuse, financial 
problems, intrafamilial abuse, and death Thcones and techniques for inlcrvenuon and enhancement 
of family coping strategies 
FMCD 441 Personal and Family Finance 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-1050am Bldg. H, Room 0108 Churaman, C 

Prerequisite. ECON 201 or 205. or consent of instructor Study of individual and family financial 
strategies with particular emphasis upon financial planning, savings, insurance, investments, income 
taxes, housing, and use of credit. 
FMCD 443 Consumer Problems 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. H, Room 0108 Churaman, C 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 or 205, or consent of instructor The consumer perspective in the 
produeuon, marketing, and use of goods and services. Special emphasis on the investigation of 

FMCD 448B Selected Topics In Home Management: Urban and Metropolitan Budgeting, 
Programming and Administration 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MW 5 OOpm-e.OOpm Bldg. SSB, Room 1220 Marando, V 

FMCD 460 Violence In the Family 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MW 6:30pm-9:30pm Bldg. H, Room 1206 Anderson, E 

Prerequisite. PSYC 100 or SOCY 105 or FMCD 487 Theories of child, spousal, parental, 
grandparental abuse in the family setting, review of current evidence, and an introduction to methods 
for prevention and remediation 
FMCD 487 Legal Aspects of Family Problems 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 0:50am Bldg. ULB, Room 1108 Myncks, N 

Prerequisite: FMCD 105 or SOCY 105 Laws and legal procedures, with emphasis on adoption, 
marriaee, divorce, annullment. and property nghls. and how they affect family life 
FMCD 499C Special Topics: Family Financial Counseling Planning 
3 credits; grading method. REG P-FAUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Jul 29 

MTuWThF 9:00am-1 :00pm Bldg. ULB. Room 0125 Stephenson. M 

Course to help professionals and advanced students gain necessary background, understanding and 
knowledge needed to assist clients in solving family monev management problems 
FMCD 499K Special Topics: Computer Literacy for Community Program Management 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 9 30am-12:30pm Bldg H. Room 1200 Hula, R 

Seminar is introduction to mainframe computer for students in FMCD and related programs Topics 
include text editing, word processing and statistical packages Focuses on existing software - does not 
leach proerammine No computer experience required. 
FMCD 499R Special topics: Research Methods tor Family and Community Development 
f-3 credits; grading method- REG P-FAUD 
0101 MW 1 :00pm-4 00pm Bldg. AR. Room 0104 Valadez, J 

FMCD 499T Special Topics: Introduction to Microcomputers In Family and Community 
3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 TuTh 2:00pm-5:O0pm Bldg H. Room 1200 Hula. R 

Seminar provides overview of applications of microcomputers to FMCD and related fields. Focuses 
on student design applications program to be wntlcn in BASIC No computer experience required 
FMCD 610 Research methods for Family and Community Development 
3 credits; grading method REG 
0101 MW 1 :00pm-4 00pm Bldg. AR, Room 0104 Valadez, J 

Prerequisite sausfaclory completion of department competency examination in stauslics or an 
approved statistics course Reseaix-h methods in the family and community development field The 
role of theory, use of qualitative versus quantitative techniques, and differences between objective 
and subjeclive measurements Emphasis on the logic and assumptions of research rather than specific 
techniques 
FMCD 689 Internship In Family and Community Development 3-6 credits, grading method. 
REGAUD 

Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin, R 

Internship related to students chosen specialization 



46 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 XX, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



FMCD cont. 



FMCD 698 Advanced Topics in Family and Community Development 
1-3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rubin R 

FMCD 698C Advanced Topics in Family and Community Development: Family Financial Counseling 
Planning 1-3 credits grading method REG AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Jul 29 

MTuWThF 9 00am-1 :00pm Bldg ULB, Room 0125 Stephenson, M 

FMCD 698K Advanced Topics in Family and Community Development: Computer Literacy lor 
Community Program Management: Text and Data 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 

0101 TuTh 9:30am-12 30pm Bldg H, Room 1200 Hula, R 

FMCD 698T Advanced Topics in Family and Community Development: Introduction to 
Microcomputers in Family and Community 3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 2:O0pm-5 00pm Bldg, H. Room 1200 

FMCD 799 Masters Thesis Research '-6 creoSs grading method. REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



Hula, R 



Staff 



FOOD 



FOOD 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



FOOD 1 1 Food For People 3 credits: grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg H. Room 1304 Richardson, S 

A slud> of food in contemporary living economic, social, cultural and aesiheue unplicatK 
food. Selection and use of food in relation to eaung habits and well-being of the individual 
FOOD 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FOOD 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged 



Room Arranged 



FREN 



FRENCH 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



FREN 101 Elementary French 4 credits grading method- REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies |A| Cultural ana Histoncal requ"ement 
0101 MTuWThF 9 00am-1 1:00am Bldg LL. Room 3120 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8 00am-10:00am Bldg LL. Room 3120 Staff 

Introduction lo basic structures and pronunciation 
FREN 102 Elementary French 4 credits: grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. LL. Room 2125 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 1 :30am Bldg LL. Room 2125 Staff 

Completion of basic structures w ith emphasis on reading and speaking skills. 
FREN 103 Review of Elementary French 4 credits: grading method REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (Ai Cultural and Histoncal requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 1 30am Bldg. LL, Room 3118 Staff 

Limited to students who have bad at least two years of high school French (or equivalent) or who do 
not qualify for FREN 104 Students may not receive credit for both Fren 101 10c and 103 
FREN 104 Intermediate French 4 credits grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-1 000am Bldg. LL. Room 2123 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 10 :00am- 12 :00pm Bldg. LL. Room 2123 Staff 

Grammar review with extended reading, discussion, and composition Fulfills die arts and 
humanities language requirement. 
FREN 201 Review Grammar and Composition 3 credits: grading method: REG P-F AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug9 

MTuWThF 10:30am-12:30pm Bldg. LL, Room 3120 Stan 

Prerequisite. FREN 104 or course chairman's consent An intensive review of major aspects of 
contemporary grammatical usage: training in comprehension: an inlroducuon to guided composition 
FREN 250 Readings in French 3 credits, drading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributee Studies (Cl Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 Meets Jul 1 5-Aug 9 

MTuWThF 8:00am-1 0:00am Bldg. LL. Room 3118 Staff 

Prerequisite FRENCH 104 or equivalent Selected readings from vanous genres in French literature 
Discussion and brief written reports in French. 
FREN 312 French Conversation: Current Cultural Events 3 credits, grading method. REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement. 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug9 

MTuWThF 10:30am-12:30pm Bldg. LL. Room 3118 MacBain. W 

Vocabulary development to the level of the contemporary French press Not open to native speakers 

FREN 386 Field Work 1-3 credits: grading method REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required, 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FREN 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Permission of department required Taken concurrently with FREN 386 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FREN 399 Directed Study in French 1-3 credits: grading method S-F 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

FREN 404 Advanced Conversation in French 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 10 30am-i230pm 8ldg LL, Room 3118 MacBain, W 

Prerequisites FREN 311 and FREN 512, or consent of the instructor Developmeni ol Duck) in 
French, stress on correct sentence structure and idiomatic expression Credit may no! be applied 
toward the major in French 
FREN 499 Special Topics in French Studies: The Human Condition In French Theater 
3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug9 

MTuWThF 1 00pm-3:00pm Bldg LL, Room 3118 Demaitre A 

The human condition as reflected in the French theater The literary and dramatic means of 
conveying the tensions inherent in the human condition will be illustrated bv plays onginaung in 
diverse cultural and social climates ranging from Classicism to the conttmoonv] scene 
FREN 699 Seminar: The Human Condition In French Theater 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug9 

MTuWThF 1 00pm-3:00pm Bldg LL. Room 3118 Demaitre. A 

The human condition as reflected in the French theater The literary and dramatic means of 
conveving the tensions inherent in the human condition will be iUusmted bv plavs onginaung in 
diverse cultural and social climates ranging from Classicism lo the contemporary scene 



FREN cont. 

FREN 798 Master's Independent Study 1-3 credits grading method: REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

FREN 799 Masters Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

FREN 898 Doctoral Independent Study 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

FREN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research t-6 credits: grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



GEOG 



GEOGRAPHY (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

GEOG 100 Introduction to Geography 3 credits: grading method. REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (Dl Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10 00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Cirrincione. J 

An introduction to the broad field of geography as it is applicable to the general educauon sludenl 
The course presents the basic rationale of variations in human occupancy of the earth and stresses 
geographic concepts relevant to understanding world, regional and local issues 
GEOG 120 Nations in Conflict: A Spatial View 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 
0201 MW7:00pm-1 0:00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Staff 

The geographic characlenslks of conflict areas around the world, issues common to intemauonal 
disputes such as uneven access to resources, population pressures, religious differences and boundary 
disputes 
GEOG 130 Developing Countries 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies ID) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement, 
0101 TuTh 10:00am-1 :00pm Bldg, SSB, Room 2166 Schneider, R 

An inlroducbon lo the geographic characterises, development problems and prospects of less 
developed counlnes The distribuuon of poverty, emerging livelihood patterns, migration and urban 
growth, agncultural productivity, rural development and international trade Portraits of selected 
developing counlnes 
GEOG 150 World Cities 3 credits grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (AI Cultural and Histoncal requirement. 
0101 MW 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. SSB. Room 2208 Groves. P 

.An inlroducuon lo the forces that affect the growth of ciues in different parts of the world. Regional 
vanalions in city design and examples of great world cities The impact of changing technologies, 
economic and social change on the evoluuon of the city , Currenl and emerging trends 
GEOG 201 Geography of Environmental Systems 3 credits, grading method REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B) non-lab science and mathematics requirement. If taken 
with GEOG 211, course may be counted as lab science requirement. 
0101 MW 7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg SSB, Room 1104 Petzold. D 

A systematic introduction lo the processes and associated forms of the atmosphere and earth's 
surfaces emphasizing the interacuon between climatology, hydrology and geomorphology 
GEOG 202 The World In Cultural Perspective 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement. 
0201 TuTh7 00pm-10:00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Mitchell. R 

The impnnt of cultural trails, such as religion, language and livelihood systems, on the earth's 
landscape. The transformation of ihe earth's surface as a result of cultural diversity, settlement 
patterns, political organization, cultural evoluuon. and population growth. 
GEOG 203 Economic Geography 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (0) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MWF 1000am-12 00pm Bldg SSB, Room 2166 Brodsky. H 

The spaual characteristics of world economic acuuties Populauon patterns: technology and 
economic developmeni: pnnciples of spaual interactions rn trade, transponauon networks; the city as 
an economic mode: ihe location of industries and services: the production and trade of agricultural 
and energy products. 
GEOG 384 Internship in Geography 3 credits: grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

Prerequisites: GEOG 305. 310. and permission of department. Corequisite: GEOG 385 Supervised 
field training lo provide career expenence Inuoduclion to professional level activities, demands, 
opportunities Placement at a public agency, non-protit organization, or private firm Panicipauon 
requires application to the internship advisor in preceding semester 
GEOG 385 Internship Research Paper 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Prerequisite. GEOG 305. 310. and permission of department Corequisile: GEOG 384. Seminar 
conducted on campus Research paper related lo the student's internship 
GEOG 450 The Contemporary City 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 

0201 TuTh 5 30pm-8:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Kellerman. A 

The contemporarv urban svstem towns, cities and metropolitan areas and their role as concentrations 
of social and economic activity Patterns of land-use: residential, commercial activity, manufacturing, 
and transportation Explanlon and descnplive models International comparisons. 
GEOG 498 Topical Investigations 3 credits: grading method: REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required, 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GEOG 679C 

Seminar in Urban Geography: The Contemporary Cily 
3 credits: grading method REG AUD 
0201 TuTh 5 30pm-8 30pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1222 Kellerman. A 

GEOG 789 Independent Readings 1-3 credits: grading method REG AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GEOG 790 Internship in Geography 3 credits, grading method: REG AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

Field expenence in the student's specialty I 
research paper required. 



Staff 



i federal, slate, or local agency or pnvaic business, A 



GEOL 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



GEOLOGY 

GEOL 100 Physical Geology 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F AUD 

Course meets University Studies Program Distributive Studies non- lab science and 
mathematics requirement If taken with GEOL 110, course may be counted as lab science 
requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 50am Bldg GEO, Room 1120 StafI 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg GEO, Room 1120 Staff 

A studv dealing pnmanlv with the pnnciples of dynamical and structural geology A general survey 
of Ihe rocks and minerals composing the earth: Ihe r 



: within it; and its surface features and 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



47 



GEOL. cont. 



the agents that form them. 
GEOL 490 Geology Raid Camp 6 credits; grading method: REGP-F AUD 

Special fee ot $605 in addition lo tuition A $200.00 non-refundable deposit is due by March 
1, 1985. The balance of the special fee of $405.00 must be paid by May 15, 1985. 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-5;00pm Room Arranged StaH 

Prerequisites: GEOL 322. 331 and 341, or consent of instructor Six weeks of summer field work 
prior to senior year Pnnciplcs and problems in sampling, measuring, mapping, and reporting of 
geologic data. Group Held trips and discussions 



GERMAN 



GERM 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



GERM 101 Elamantary German I 4 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-12:20pm Bldg LL, Room 3203 Ptister, G 

0201 MTuWTh 9:30am- 12:20pm Bldg. LL, Room 3203 Ptister, G 

Introduction lo basic structures and pronunciation by emphasis on the lour skills listening, speaking, 
reading and writing. Readings concern the current life-style and civilization of the German-speaking 
world. 
GERM 102 Elementary German II 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWTh 9:30am-1 2:20pm Bldg. LL, Room 1122 Staff 

Prerequisite; 101 or equivalent. A continuation of GERM 101, completing the introduction of basic 
structures and conunuing the involvement with the civilization of the German-speaking world. 
GERM 104 Intermediate German 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-12:20pm Bldg. LL, Room 2102 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 9:30am-1 2:20pm Bldg. LL, Room 0204 Staff 

Prerequisite: GERM I02 or I03 or equivalent Grammar review and greater mastery of vocabulary, 
idioms, conversational fluency and compositional skills. Readings stress the current life-style and 
civilization of the German-speaking world. 
GERM 415 German/English Translation I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MTuTh 4:00pm-6:00pm Bldg. LL, Room 3205 Staff 

An intensive presentation of German grammar limned exclusively to reading skill, graded readings in 
the arts and sciences. Instruction in English, can not be used lo satisfy the ans and humanities 
foreign language requirement. May not be taken for credit by students who have completed GERM 
1 1 1-1 15 and/or GERM 301/302 
GERM 41 9A 

Selected Topics In German Language Study: Business German 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuTh 4:00pm-6;00pm Bldg. LL. Room 3203 Staff 

GERM 499 Directed Study: directed study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Ptister, G 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GERM 798 Master's Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Pfister, G 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Pfister, G 

GERM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GERM 898 Doctoral Independent Study 1-3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Pfister, G 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Pfister, G 

GERM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Resesrch IS credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



GVPT 

GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

GVPT 100 Principles of Government and Politics 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg, SSB. Room 1201 Mcintosh, W 

A study of the basic principles and concepts of political science. This course may be used to 
satisfy, in part, the social science requirement in the general education program. 
GVPT 170 American Government 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1221 Mason, L 

0201 MW 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Vietri, L 

This course is designed as the basic course in government and it or its equivalent is a prerequisite to 
other courses in the department as specified in the catalog It is a comprehensive study of government 
in the United States-national, state and local. 
GVPT 231 Law and Society 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 TuTh 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1201 ' Mcintosh, W 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170. A study of the basis of law and its relationship with various contemporary 
institutions such as the courts, police, the legal profession, and society at large. 
GVPT 240 Political Ideologies 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 TuTh 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Schwartz, P 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170. A survey and analysis of the leading ideologies of the modem world. 
including anarchism, communism, socialism, fascism, nationalism, and democracy 
GVPT 300 International Political Relations 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MW 12:30pm-3;30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1201 Hsueh, C 

0201 MW 9:30am- 1 2:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 2208 Morrison, D 

A study of the major factors underlying international relations, the methods of conducting foreign 
relations, the foreign policies of the major powers, and the means of avoiding or alleviating 
international conflicts. This course may be used to satisfy, in pan. the social science requirement in 
general education program. 
GVPT 306 Global Ecopolitlcs 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 TuTh 9:30am-12:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 2208 Pirages, D 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170. Consideration of global problems such as the growth controversy, 
agricultural productivity, pollution, resource depletion, the energy crisis, and the general impact of 
science and technology on the world ecological, socio-economic, and political system, with particular 
emphasis on such matters as objects of public policy. 
GVPT 375 Academic Field Research In Government and Politics 
6 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Field research is based on the data gathered by the student during his internship assignment 
Students conduct a major research project on a subject of interest to modem, theoretical political 
science based on a research design approved by an academic adviser The course is open only to 
GVPT majors and intended to be taken concurrently with GVPT 377. The research conducted under 
GVPT 375 will be substantially different from the project done for GVPT 376 



GVPT cont. 



GVPT 376 Applied Field Research In Government and Politics 

6 credits, grading method REG PF AUD 
Course requires concurrent registration in GVPT 377 lor a combined total of 6 credits 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Lanning, E 

Student! In this COltru participate as interns in an agency of government or in some other 
appropriate political organization Assignments are arranged lo provide students with insights into 
both theoretical and practical aspects of politics Under the tutelage of the host agency and an 
academic adviser, students conduct a maim research project of mutual interest lo the .ludcnl and his 
host agency in the field of government and politics The course is open onls to GVPT majors and 
must be taken concurrently with GVPT 377 

GVPT 377 Seminar For Academic Interns 3 credits; grading method REGP-F/AUD 

Course requires concurrent registration in GVPT 376 lor a combined total of 6 credits. See 
course description under GVPT 376 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Lanning, E 

W 3:30pm-6:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 2138H 

This seminal stresses the application of major concepts ol political science as they sppl) 10 the 
realities of the political process Readings and discussion attempt to relate the CXOO 
academic interns to appropriate literature on the subject of political decision-making This course is 
open only to C1VPT majors and is intended for Students concurrently enrolled in GVPT 376 and' or 
375 
GVPT 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method REG PF AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GVPT 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GVPT 388 Topical Investigations 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GVPT 368A Topical investigations: Analysis of Concepts and Filmic Images 
3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
Requires concurrent registration in GVPT 399A (or a combined total of 6 credits See course 
description under GVPT 399A. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jun 20 

MTuWThF 1:30pm-4:30pm Bldg. LL. Room 0220 Glass, J 

GVPT 396 Introduction to Political Research 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

A required course for all honors students designed to emphasize library, research, methodolog) Bfld 
writing skills in political science and political philosophy A written proposal, bibliography and 
research design for an honors paper required of all students as a final project. GVPT 3% should 
normally be taken in the junior year. 
GVPT 397 Honors Research 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Prerequisite: admission to GVPT honors program and GVPT 3%. Individual reading and research 
Preparation of an original paper 
GVPT 399A Seminar In Government and Politics: Films and the Politics of the Family 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jun 20 

MTuWThF 1:30pm-4:30pm Bldg. LL. Room 0220 Glass. J 

Requires concurrent registration in GVPT 38SA for a total of 6 credits Survey of films U) 
understand nature and structure of politics of the family Emphasis on families and anti- families, the 
structure of loneliness, despair, potentiality and the politics implicit in these emotional realities. 
GVPT 401 Problems ol World Politics 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0201 MW 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1220 Kaminski, B 

Prerequisite: GVPT 1 70. A study of governmental problems of international scope, such as causes ,>i 
war. problems of neutrality, and propaganda. Students are required to report on readings from 
current literature. 
GVPT 431 Introduction to Constitutional Law 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 2123 McCarrtck. E 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170. A systematic inquiry into the general principles of the American 
constitutional system, with special reference to the role of the judiciary in the interpretation and 
enforcement of the federal constitution. 

GVPT 442 History of Political Theory— Medieval to Recent 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MW 12:30pm-3:30pm Bldg. SSB. Room 2166 Terchek, R 

Prerequisite: GVPT I00. A survey of the principal theonsts set forth in the works of writers from 
Michiavelli to J. S. Mill. 
GVPT 457 American Foreign Relations 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement 
0101 TuTh9;30am-12:30pm Bldg. SSB. Room 2208 McNetly. T 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170 The principles and machinery of the conduct of American foreign relations, 
with emphasis on the department of state and the foreign service, and an analysis of the major 
foreign policies of the United Stales 
GVPT 741 Political Theory 3 credits; grading method: REG AUD 

0201 MW 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 2123 Allord, C 

A graduate level introduction to the history of political philosophy and political theory 

GVPT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GVPT 876 Seminar In National Security Policy 3 credits; grading method REG AUD 

0101 TuTh 7 :00pnv 10 :00pm Bldg SSB, Room 1222 Bobrow. D 

An examination of the components of United States sccunty policy. Factors, both internal and 
external, affecting national security will be considered Individual reporting .is assigned 

GVPT 878 Problems In American Government and Politics 3 credits, grading method: REG AUD 
0101 MW7;00pm-10;00pm Bldg SSB, Room 1208 Staff 

0201 TuTh 3:30pm-6:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Reeves, M 

GVPT 898 Readings in Government and Politics 3 credits; grading method: REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

GVPT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



HEBR 



HEBREW (ARTS AND HUM) 

HEBR 298L Special Topics In Jewish Studies: Survey of Language History of Jewish Communities 

3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am- 10:50am Bldg. LL, Room 1109 Liberman. E 

A general survey of the languages generated and adopted by Jewish communities throughout their 
history, with special emphasis on the relation of these tongues to Hebrew, against the background of 
various theories set forth to explain minority language production Aramaic, Ladino, and Yiddish 
will be the chief areas of focus. 
HEBR 386 Field Work IS credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Liberman. E 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Liberman. E 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



49 



HEBFt cont. 



HEBR 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Liberman, E 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Liberman, E 



HESP 

HEARING AND SPEECH SCIENCES (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

HESP 202 Introduction to Hearing and Speech Sciences 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 1 1 ;00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Staff 

Introduction to phonetics, the physiological bases of speech production and reception, and the 
physics of sound. 
HESP 311 Anatomy, Pathology and Physiology of the Auditory System 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 
0101 TuTh 3:30pm-6:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1208 Gordon-Salanl, S 

Prerequisite: HESP 202 Gross anatomy of (he car and pathways lor transmission of sound energy 
through the peripheral and central auditory system. CaLisc-, devclnpmcni and effects of pathological 
conditions contributing to temporary' or chronic hearing impairments. 

HESP 400 Speech and Language Development in Children 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Ratner, N 

Prerequisite: HESP 300. Analysis of the normal processes of speech and language development in 
children. 
HESP 418 Clinical Practice In Speech-Language Pathology and Audlology: Pathology and 
Audlology 3 credits: grading method: REG/P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Corazza, J 

HESP 438P Seminar: Special Issues In Early Childhood Special Education: Pragmatics 
2 credits; grading method: REG/ P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 17-Jun28 

MTuWThF 9;30am-12:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1179 Roth, F 

HESP 499 Independent Study: Topics In Hearing and Speech Sciences 
1-3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HESP 610 Aphasia 3 credits; grading method; REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Bldg. SS8, Room 0135 Grant, S 

Language problems of adults associated with brain injury 
HESP 638 Minor Research Problems / credit, grading method REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Roth, F 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HESP 639P Special Topics In Hearing and Speech Sciences: Pragmatics 
2 credits; grading method; REGAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 17-Jun28 

MTuWThF 9:30am-12:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1179 Roth, F 

HESP 648 Clinical Practice in Speech 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Pei mission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Patrick, S 

HESP 649 Clinical Practice In Audlology 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged McCabe, M 

HESP 708 Independent Study 1-6 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HESP 720 Structure and Function of the Hearing Mechanism 3 credits, grading method REGAUD 
0101 TuTh 3:30pm-6:30pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1221 Gordon-Salant, S 

Anatomy and physiology of the peripheral auditory and vestibular systems and pathologies of the 
peripheral hearing mechanism. 
HESP 729 Advanced Clinical Practice In Audlology: Advanced Clinical Practicum 
1-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged McCabe, M 

HESP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1S credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HESP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



HI 



HISTORY (ARTS AND HUM) 

HIST 130 The Ancient World 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. RR, Room 1117 Holum, K 

Interpretation of select literature and art of the ancient Mediterranean world with a view to 
illuminating the antecedents of modem culture: religion and myth in the ancient near East. Greek 
philosophical, scientific, and literary invention: and the Roman tradition in politics and 

HIST 133 Modern Europe: 1789 - Present 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement, 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. RR. Room 1117 Greenberg, L 

Nation-slates in Europe since the outbreak of the French revolution Rapid changes in 
industnal -economic structure and in demography related to national growths Emergence of a 
distinctly modem secular society including "European ism" throughout the world Emphasis on 
continental, western europcan countries andpeoplcs. Eastern Europe and Insular Greal Britain. 
HIST 156 History of the United States to 1865 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement, 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg. RR, Room 0126 Bradbury, M 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg RR, Room 1117 Smith, E 

A survey of the history of the United States from colonial limes to the end of the Civil War 
Emphasis on the establishment and development of American institutions, 
HIST 157 History of the United States Since 1865 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg RR, Room 1117 Moss Jr.. A 

0201 MTuWThF 12;30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. RR, Room 0116 McCusker, J 

A survey of economic, social, intellectual . and political developments since the Civil War. Emphasis 
on the nsc of industry and the emergence of ihc Uniled Slates as a world power 
HIST 236 History of Britain 1688 to Present 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. RR, Room 0103 Price, R 

Bntish history from the Glorious Revolution of I688 to the present The revolution of 1688. the 
structure of ISth century society and politics, economic and social change in the industrial revolution; 
19th and 20lh century political and social reform; imperialism; the impact of the First and Second 
World Wars on Bntish society. 
HIST 237 Russian Civilization 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg RR, Room 1 117 Majeska, G 

An overview of Russian history stressing the main lines of development of the Russian State and the 
evolution of Russian culture to the present day 



HIST cont. 



HIST 285 East Asian Civilization II 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR, Room 0103 Folsom, K 

A survey of the historical development ol Modem Asia ItDCC POO Primanly concerned wuh the 
GfToTU "I casi asians to preserve their traditional cultures in the lace Ol western expansion in the 
eighteenth and nineteenth ccntunes, and their attempts to survive as nations in the twentieth century 
HIST 337 Europe in the World Setting of the 20th Century 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg- RR, Room 01 16 Kent, G 

Political, economic and cultural developments in 20lh century Europe with special emphasis on die 
factors involved in the two world wars and their global impact and ■wirnilkancc 
HIST 342 Fascism: Theory and Practice 3 credits, grading method REG PF AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. RR, Room 0116 Harris. J 

The origins and history of fascism in Europe. 1918-1945 Emphasis divided between the 
industrialized lor industnalizingl nations and the largely agranan countries of Europe The nsc of 
fascism in other parts of the world. 
HIST 344 The Russian Revolutions of 1917 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg RR, Room 1117 Foust, C 

A close examination of the histoncal background, the doctnncs. the immediate causes, the events, 
and the results of the February and October revolutions 
HIST 367 The United States Since World War II 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. RR, Room 0126 Olson. K 

Amcncan history from the inauguration of Harry S Truman to the present with emphasis upon 
politics and foreign relations, but with consideration of special topics such as radicalism, 
conservation, and labor 
HIST 392 History of the Contemporary Middle East 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg. RR, Room 0103 Zilfi, M 

The rise of sovereign nation-states, modcrni/uiiun. Motemi/ation and secularization in a traditional 
society; shifting political and economic power groupings within a regional and global context. 
HIST 398 Honors Thesis 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
by permission only 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mayo, M 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mayo, M 

HIST 400 Independent Study 1-6 credits, grading method REGP-FAUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Prerequisite departmental jpproval of research project and consent of the department. Availavle to 
all students who wish to pursue a specific research topic. 
HIST 405 Introduction to Archives and Manuscript Repositories I 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Concurrent registration with HIST 406 required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Gnmsted, D 

W 7:00pm-900pm Bldg RR, Room 2119 

Prerequisite: departmental approval History of the basic intellectual problems relating to archives 
and manuscnpl repositories, emphasis on problems of selection, access, preservation, inventorying 
and editing as well as the vanetv of institutions housine documents Musi he taken concurrently with 
HIST 406 
HIST 406 Introduction to Archives and Manuscript Repositories II 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
Concurrent registration with HIST 405 required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Grimsted, D 

Time Arranged Room Arranged 

Prerequisite: departmenlal approval Practical experience through placement in cooperating archives 
or manuscript repositories in the Baltimore Annapolis Washington, D C Areas. Assignments to 
specific projects based on intellectual interest of students Must be taken concurrent^ with HIST 
405 
HIST 458 Selected Topics in Women's History: Victorian Women in England, France and the U.S. 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. RR, Room 2119 Gullickson, G 

The nineteenth century, commonly called the Victorian Age. was an era in which the nature of 
woman and her proper place were the subject of heated debate and disagreement. This course will 
examine this debate, its effects on upper middle class women, and the variety of ways in which 
women began to break out of their assigned roles as the century progressed. 
HIST 459 Society In America: Historical Topics: Industrialization and Urbanisation 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 930am-1050am Bldg. RR, Room 0116 Flack, J 

Course explores industrial influences thai have shaped city life in America dunng the lasl two 
centuries. Mid session exam, final, and pcnodic quizzes based on classroom discussions of five 
books dealing with pertinent aspects of U.S social history A shon research paper will be required of 
departmental majors and graduate students 
HIST 467 History of Maryland 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTh 1:00pm-4:00pm Bldg. RR, Room 1117 Ridgway, W 

Political, social and economic history ol Maryland from sevenlcenlh century to the present 
HIST 619A Special Topics in History: Comparative Readings in Modern U.S.- European History 
1-3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
0201 MTh 4:00pm-6:00pm Bldg. RR. Room 2119 Olson, K 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) 

The theme of the course will be "Responses to Crises " Through oral reports, discussions, and 
papers, the course will examine the following topics; the legacy of World War I. the Great 
Depression, the ongins of the Second World War, the legacy of the Second World War. and the 
political changes since I960 

HIST 619B Special Topics in History: independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
Permission of department required. 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HIST 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HIST 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



HEALTH 



HLTH 



(HUM AND COM RES) 

HLTH 106 Drug Use and Abuse 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH. Room 1303 Beck, K 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg PRH, Room 1303 Beck. K 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1303 Hollander. R 

An interdisciplinary jnalvsis of contemporary drug issues and problems. The course will examine 
physiological, psychological, social, philosophical, historical, legal and health aspects of drug use 
and abuse Special attention will be focused on those general motivations for drug use thai attend life 
on the college campus 
HLTH 140 Personal and Community Health 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg PRH, Room 1302 Miller, C 

0201 MTuWThF 9 :30am- 10 :50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1302 McKay, R 

Meaning and significance of physical, menial and social health as related to the individual and to 
society: importan! phases of national health problems, conslruelivc methods of promoting health of 
the individual and the community, health problems young people encounter with special emphasis on 
health knowledge for future teachers 



50 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



HUTH cont. 



HLTH 150 First Aid and Emergency Medical Services 2 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWTh 8:00am-8:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0302 Ramsey, S 

0102 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:20am Bldg PRH, Room 0302 Ramsey, S 

0103 MTuWTh 11 :00am- 11 :50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0302 Ramsey, S 

Lecture, demonstration and training in emergency care, including cardiopulmonary resuscitation, 
hemorrhage control, shock, poisons and bone injury treatment and childbirth American Red Cross 
and Heart Association of Maryland Certification awarded. 
HLTH 285 Controlling Stress and Tension 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 1301 Greenberg, J 

0102 MTuWThF 9;30am-10 50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1312 Schiraldi, G 

0201 MTuWThF 9;30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1312 Allen, R 

0202 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0308 Allen, R 

Health problems related to stress and tension. Analysis of causilive psycho- social stressors and 
intervening physiological mechanisms. Emphasis on prevention and control of stress through 
techniques such as biofeedback, meditation and neuromuscular relaxation 
HLTH 450 Health of Children and Youth 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0305 Miller, C 

A study of the health of 5 to 18 year olds. Physical, mental, social, and emotional health 
Psychosexual development, diet, exercise, recreation, and the roles of parents and teachers, 
HLTH 456 Health of the Aging and Aged 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 1312 Leviton, D 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH. Room 1301 McKay, R 

Psychological, physiological and socio-economic aspects of aging; nutrition, sexuality; death, dying, 
and bereavement, self- actual ization and creativity, health needs and crises of the aged. 
HLTH 471 Women's Health 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-l2:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1301 Hollander, R 

The women's health movement from the perspective of consumensm and feminism. The 
physician-patient relationship in the gynecological and other medical settings. The gynecological 
exam, gynecological problems, contraception, abortion, pregnancy, breast and cervical cancer and 
surgical procedures. Psychological aspects ot gynecological concerns. 
HLTH 476 Death Education 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1312 Leviton, D 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1301 Fertziger, A 

Examination of the genesis and development of present day death attitudes and behavior by use of a 
mullidisciplinary life cycle approach. 
HLTH 477 Human Sexuality 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1 1 00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1301 Greenberg, J 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0305 Mann, P 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 1303 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0307 Staff 

The biological and developmental aspccLs of human sexuality; the psychological and emotional 
aspects of sexual behavior; sexual identity; the historical, cultural, social, linguistic, legal and moral 
forces affecting sexual issues, the importance of communication, disclosure and intimacy in 
interpersonal relationships, and research trends in the area of human sexuality. 
HLTH 489 Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HLTH 498A Special Topics In Health: Weight Control Practlcum 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-F/AUD 
Limited to students who are at least 10 lbs overweight. 
0101 TuWTh 11 :00am-1 :15pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1302 Mann, P 

(Limited to students who are at least 10 lbs. overweight) Designed for those who have a weight 
control problem, be it one of obesity, overweight, or the continual struggle to control weight. 
Achieving and maintaining a healthy weight involves the sum of biological, psychological, and 
sociocultural considerations — consequently, the students are asked to examine these factors as they 
apply to their unique life style, to match theoretic considerations with individual needs and life 
patterns. 
HLTH 498N Special Topics in Health: Nutrition, Health and Behavior 
3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0301 Feldman. R 

The purpose of the course is to provide the student with an understanding of the relationship 
between nutrition and health, and an understanding of nutrition behavior This course will examine 
the dietary goals for the United Stales In addition, the psychology of eating, American nutntion 
behavior, politics and economics of food health food controversies, nutrition education, children, 
older adults and nutrition, and nutrition behavior in other cultures will be considered 
HLTH 498P Special Topics In Health: Self Destructive Behavior 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0305 Fertziger, A 

The object of this course is to provide the student with a conceptual means of understanding 
self-destructive behavior. Discussion and case histories of self- destructive behavior will form a central 
part of this course... and a theoretical model will be used to make sense of these clinical observations. 
The broader question of self-deslructiveness in the context of health and healthy behavior will also 
constitute component of the course, as will the broader question of the meaning of death. 
HLTH 600 Seminar in Health 1 credit, grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HLTH 665 Health Behavior I 3 credits; grading method: RE&AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9;30am-10:50am Bldg PRH, Room 0301 Feldman, R 

The psychological, social psychological, and sociological theories of health behavior. The relation of 
health knowledge, beliefs, attitudes, intentions, and behavior to preventive, illness, sick-role, and 
health utilization behaviors. 
HLTH 688 Special Problems In Health Education 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HLTH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HLTH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



HSAD 



HORTICULTURE 



HORT 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



HORT 399 Special Problems 2 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HORT 699 Special Problems In Horticulture 1-3 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HORT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

HORT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



HOUSING AND DESIGN (HUM AND COM RES) 

HSAD 343 Interior Design I 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Prerequisites APDS 101, EDIT 160. HSAD 342. Interior design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MWF9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. H, Room 1108 Odland. S 

Prerequisites: APDS 101. EDIT 210. or equivalent. Complete presentation of rooms; isometnc and 
perspective projections rendered in color, purchase and work orders Emphasis on individual and 
family living space. 
HSAD 344 Interior Design II 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 
Prerequisite: HSAD 343 Interior design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

TuTh 1:00pm-5:30pm Bldg. H. Room 1108 Ellis, D 

Prerequisite: HSAD 343 Continuation of HSAD 343 with emphasis on commercial and contract 
assignments. 
HSAD 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

Permission of department required Must be taken concurrently with HSAD 387. Interior 
design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Ellis, D 

HSAD 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission ol department required. Must be taken concurrently with HSAD 386. Interior 
design majors only. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Ellis, D 



IADM 



INSTITUTION ADMINISTRATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

IADM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

IADM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



IVSP 



INDIVIDUAL STUDIES PROGRAM (UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES) 

IVSP 318 Individual Studies 1-15 credits; grading method: REG/P-F AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

IVSP 319 Tutorial Report I credit: grading method: S-F 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

IVSP 320 Bachelor's Report 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Required of all students in the Individual Studies Program whose program includes 40% or more of 
informal educational experience (independent study, special problems, work internship, etc.) And is 
strongly recommended for all students in the program. This paper is to be completed in the sludenl's 
final semester and approved by ihe tutor and committee prior to certification for the degree. 



JOURNALISM 



JOUR 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

JOUR 201 Writing For Mass Media 3 credits; grading method: REG 

Prerequisite: 30 wpm typing ability. A typing lest will be given on the first day of class. 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00anv9:20am Bldg, G, Room 3103 (LAB) West, H 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg. G, Room 3103 Taylor, W 

Prerequisite; 30 wpm typing ability Introduction to news, feature and publicity writing for the 
printed and electronic media, development of news concepts, laboratory in news gathering tools and 
writing skills. 
JOUR 202 Editing For the Mass Media 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg. G. Room 3102 Nugent, T 

Prerequisite: JOUR 201. Basic editing skills applicable to all mass media: copy editing, graphic 
principles and processes, new media technology Not open to students with credit in JOUR 310. 
JOUR 320 News Reporting 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Prerequisite; JOUR 202. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. G, Room 3103 Stepp Jr., A 

Prerequisite: JOUR 202, Principles and practices of news reporting with special emphasis on news 
gathering for all the media; covering news beats and other news sources, including researching a 
news story for accuracy, comprehensiveness and interpretation. 
JOUR 330 Public Relations Theory 3 credits; grading method REG 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. G, Room 1104 Ramsey, S 

Prerequisites. JOUR 200 and 201 Study of the historical development and contemporary status of 
public relations in business, government, associations and other organizations Application of 
communication theory and social science methods to the research, planning, communication and 
evaluation aspects of the public relations process. 
JOUR 331 Public Relations Techniques 3 credits; grading method- REG 

0201 MTuWThF 9:3Gam-10:50am Bldg. G, Room 3103 Lauzen, M 

Prerequisite: JOUR 330. Review of the techniques of public relations including news releases, 
publications and printed materials, audio-visual techniques, speeches and special events. Application 
of these techniques m luhnr;iinn .iml held projects. 
JOUR 340 Advertising Communication 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Prerequisite. JOUR 202 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. G, Room 1104 Zanot, E 

Prerequisite: JOUR 202 Advertising as a mass communication profession and its role in the public 
information system oi ihe United States Application of communication theory and research methods 
to the research, planning, communication, and evaluation aspects of advertising. 
JOUR 341 Advertising Techniques 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Prerequisite: JOUR 340 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. G, Room 3102 Tartaglione, R 

Prerequisite. JOUR 340 Writing and production of pnnt and broadcast advertisements; application 
of these techniques in laboratory and field projects. 
JOUR 350 Photojournalism 3 credits, grading method: REG 
Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 
0201 M 8:00am-12:00pm Bldg. G, Room 2116 Staff 

Th 8:00am-12;00pm Bldg. G. Room 21 16 (LAB) 

Prerequisite; JOUR 201 Fundamentals of camera operation, composition, developing and printing 
black and while still photographs for publication, history of photojournalism. Not open to students 
with credit in JOUR 372 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



51 



JOUR cont. 



JOUR 360 Broadcast News I 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9;20am Bldg G, Room 3118 Barkin, S 

Prerequisite JOUR 201. Wriling for ihe broadcasl media and the production of news stories. 
JOUR 371 Magazine Article and Feature Writing 3 credits, grading method: REG 
prerequisite: JOUR 201 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-t0:50am Bldg. G, Room 3118 Patterson, J 

Study of types of feature articles, particularly for the magazine market, analysis of the magazine 
medium and specialized audiences, practice in researching and writing the leaiure article; analysis of 
free-lance markets Prerequisites: JOUR 200 and 201 
JOUR 398 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

JOUR 399 Supervised Internship 3 credits; grading method: REG 

For majors only Contact Lois Kay, 2114 Journalism Bldg for applications, restrictions, and 
deadlines. 
0101 Time Arranged Bldg. G, Room 2114 Kay, L 

JOUR 400 Law of Mass Communication 3 credits, grading method: REG 

0201 MTh 6:00pm-9:00pm BFdg. G, Room 1116 Staff 

Legal rights and constraints of mass media, libel, privacy, copyright, monopoly, and contempt, and 
other aspects of the law applied to mass communication Previous study of the law not required. 
JOUR 410 History of Mass Communication 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. G. Room 1116 Patterson, J 

Development of newspapers, magazines, radio, television and motion pictures as media of mass 
communication Analysis of the influences of the media on the historical development of America 
JOUR 480 Mass Communication Research 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 MTuWThF 8;00am-9:20am Bldg. G, Room 1116 Levy, M 

Prerequisite: MATH 1 10 or equivalent; students arc encouraged to have completed the theory and 
technique courses in their major sequence. Communication research methods used in measuring 
public opinion and evaluating public relations, advertising, and mass media programs and materials 
JOUR 491 Policy, Censorship, and Legal Problems of Student Publications 
3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Meets Jul 1-Jul 19 

MTuWThF 9:30am-12:00pm Bldg. G, Room 1103 Boyle, R 

Censorship problems and court cases, legal rights of the student press, formulation of policy and 
legal guidelines. Not open to students with credit in JOUR 400 
JOUR 492 Typography and Layout For Student Publications 3 credits; grading method; REG 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 19 

MTuWThF 1 :00pm-4:00pm Bldg. G, Room 1103 Boyle, R 

Type design, type families, graphics, art. photography, and editorial and advertisement layout of 
school newspapers, year books, and magazines Noi open to students with credit in JOUR 202. 
JOUR 696 Special Problems in Communication 3 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

JOUR 798 Masters Professional Fieldwork 3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

JOUR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

JOUR 818 Seminar In Communication Theories 3 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 MTuWTh 6:00pm-9:00pm Bldg. G, Room 3114 Gurevitch, M 



LATN 



LATIN 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



LATN 120 Intensive Latin 4 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:40pm Bldg. LL, Room 0208 Mejer, J 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor Not open for credit to students with credit for LATN 102 
Elements of Latin grammar and vocabulary; elementary reading. The first year's study of Latin 
compressed into a single semester, 
LATN 488 Independent Study In Latin Language and Literature 
1-3 credits; grading method; REGP-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Rowland, R 



LIBRARY SCIENCE 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



LBSC 488B Recent Trends and Issues in Library and Information Services: Library/Media Center 
User Instruction 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Aug 2 

MTuThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4115 Liesener, J 

Examines critically the rationale, content and process of library media instruction programs at all 

LBSC 488C Recent Trends and Issues in Library and Information Services: Introduction to 
Microcomputers 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 0113 Liebscher, P 

An introduction to microcomputers as information processing tools Explores various applications of 
microcomputers in personal and professional settings. Provides hands-on experience in programming 
and with selected software packages. 
LBSC 488D Recent Trends and Issues In Library and Information Services: Management of 
Nonbook Media in School and Public Libraries 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0201 Meets Aug 3-Aug 23 

MTuThF 9;00am-12:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4115 Wellisch, H 

Covers selection, acquisition, bibliographic control, storage and preservation of all currently used 
nonbook materials (maps, pictures, sound recordings, movies, videorecordmgs, games and toys, and 
machine-readable data files, including software for micro-computers). Provides practical techniques 
for library personnel with little or no experience with these media. 
LBSC 499A Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes: Workshop in Archival Automation 
3 credits; grading method: S-F 
For information on non-credit workshop, (fee $325) contact Jean Diepenbrock in the College 
ot Library and Information Services. 454-3017. Additional project and lab required. 
0101 TuTh 6:00pm-9:00pm Bldg ULB, Room 41 13 Burke, F 

Explores computer applications in a broad range of records management and archival activities, 
including control of office files through appraisal, accessioning, arrangement, description, and use. 
Special emphasis will be placed on administering documentary collections with computer assistance. 
LBSC 600 Prosemlnar: the Development and Operation of Libraries and Information Services 
3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
0201 MTuWTh 10:30am-12:30pm Bldg ULB, Room 0109 Reynolds. M 

Background and an orientation for advanced study in library and information services, including 
such areas as libraries as social institutions and as organizations, communication, professionalism, and 
the use and economics of information 



LBSC cont. 



0101 



LBSC 651 introduction to Reference and Information Services 3 credits; grading method REGAUD 
0201 MTuWTh 100pm- 3 00pm Bldg ULB, Room 0103 Cunningham. W 

Information and reference systems, services, and tools provided in libraries and information centers. 
Problems and concepts of communication, question negotiation, bibliographic control, and search 
processes are considered. Major lypes of information sources and modes of information delivery arc 
introduced 
LBSC 691 Microcomputers in Information Processing 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Formerly LBSC 793 Plus additional lab. 
0101 MW 5:00pm-8:00pm Bldg ULB, Room 0103 Marchionini, G 

Introduction to microcomputers via practical experience with programming, daiabase management 
and inform. iiiun processing, word processing, instructional packages, and other applications The use 
of personal computers in homes, schools, offices, libraries, and information centers 
LBSC 701 Research Methods in Library and Information Activity 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 MTuWTh 9:30am- 11 :30am Bldg. ULB, Room 4113 Kidd, J 

The techniques and siralegies of research and their implications for the definition, investigation and 
evaluation of library problems 
LBSC 707 Field Study In Library Science 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

Permission ot department required. Prerequisites: LBSC 600, 651, 671, 690 or 691, and 
permission of instructor. 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Cunningham, W 

Prerequisites: LBSC 600. 65l, 67I. 690 or 691 and permission of instructor Familianzalion nl 
students with library operations through unpaid, supervised experience and/or the opportunity to 
perform a study to solve a specific problem in a suitable library or other information agency 

LBSC 706G Special Topics In Library and Information Service: Library/Media Services to Client 
Groups with Handicapping Conditions 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Plus additional project. 
0101 TuTh 5:30pm-8:50pm Bldg ULB, Room 01 15 Morariu, J 

Provides a background in the federal and state legislation surrounding the rights of handicapped 
populations, including public access, deinstitutionalization, and mainstrcaming Particular focus is on 
the psychological and behavioral characteristics as they apply to the selection and/or adaptation of the 
full spectrum of informational, educational and recreational media'cquipmcnt 

LBSC 7081 Special Topics In Library and Information Service: Information Retrieval and Database 
Design tor Microcomputers 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
Meets Jun 3-Jul 3 
MWF 9:00am-1 2:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4115 Soergel, 

Examines concepts applicable to the design of data bases and to the evaluation of data base 
management software for microcomputers Participants will learn to determine requirements for a 
database, translate these into a DB organization, select suitable DBMS software and implement the 
design. Some familiarity with microcomputers is helpful. 
LBSC 708K Special Topics in Library and Information Service: On-Llne Bibliographic control: 
Survey of Major Systems, Problems and Trends 3 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite: LBSC 671. Includes field trips in addition 
to class sessions listed. 
0201 MTh 1 :00pm-3:00pm Bldg ULB, Room 0115 Kesselman, R 

Discusses on-line cataloguing networks and public access catalogs for major research libraries, and 
integrated library systems. Examines costs, design, bibliographic formats, in-house systems vs. 
networks, evaluative criteria, drawbacks and the impact of current trends on the future of 
bibliographic control 
LBSC 708M Special Topics In Library and Information Service: Microcomputers In Information 
Processing II 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

Permission of department required. Prerequisite: LBSC 690, 691 (or 793), plus additional 
lab. 
0101 MWTh 1 :30pm-3:30pm Bldg. ULB. Room 0115 Marchionini, G 

Focuses on the use of various microcomputer based software packages as applied to problems in 
libraries, information centers and schools Application packages for database management, word 
processing, statistical analysis decision support, graphics design, financial services, instruction and 
learning, telecommunications and local communications and library automation will be considered. 

LBSC 709 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

LBSC 727 Science Information and the Organization of Science 

3 credits; grading method; REGAUD 
Plus additional project. 
0101 Tu 6:00pm-9:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4115 Kidd, J 

Sa9:30am-1 2:30pm Bldg. ULB. Room 4115 

Describes the institutional environments in which science information is produced, evaluated and 
disseminated. 
LBSC 737 Seminar In the Special Library and Information Center 
3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 MWTh 6:30pm-9:30pm Bldg ULB. Room 0105 Soergel, D 

Role of special libraries and information centers in the information transfer process Analysis of the 
information transfer system, information needs, uses, and in part, management of special libraries and 
information centers; types, such as governmental or industrial libraries, archives, and information 
anal>sis centers 
LBSC 745 Storytelling Materials and Techniques 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Additional project required. 
0101 MW 5:00pm-8.00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 0115 Williams, H 

Literary sources are studied and instruction and practice in oral techniques arc offered. 
LBSC 751 Literature and Research In the Humanities 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Plus lab and field trip 
0101 TuTh 1:00pm-4:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 0103 Stielow. F 

Analysis of the bibliographic organization and information structure, research methods and reference 
services in the humanities, focusing on core vocabularies, classification, representative reference 
tools, and the presentation of bibliographic information. 
LBSC 753 Literature and Research in the Social Sciences 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 MTuThF 10:30am-12:30pm Bldg. ULB, Room 0103 White, M 

Factors affecting the generation and use of social science information including the characteristics of 
the social sciences and their methodology, the structure of literature, and control of diverse forms of 
social science information. 
LBSC 756 Literature and Research In Science and Technology 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 MTuThF 3 30pm-5:30pm Bldg. ULB, Room 0115 Wellisch, H 

The nature of sci-tech information, its generation and use by scientists and engineers, and its flow 
through formal and informal channels. The principal sources of sci-tech information, their 
characteristics, scope and utilization. 
LBSC 766 Business Information Services 3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
Meets daily, June 3-June 7, and June 17-June 28. 
0101 MTuWThF 10:00am-12:30pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4113 Wasserman, P 

Survey and analysis of information sources in business, finance, and economics with emphasis upon 
their use in problem solving. 
LBSC 767 Governmental Information Systems 3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0201 MTuWTh 6:00pm-8:00pm Bldg. ULB, Room 4113 Reynolds, M 

Production and distribution of government information and its control and utilization within 
information agencies State, local, foreign and international governmental information practices. 
LBSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



52 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



LENF 

INSTITUTE OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND 

CRIMINOLOGY (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

LENF 100 Introduction to Law Enforcement 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg SSB, Room 1220 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 12 30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1222 Brooks. L 

Introduction to the admiruslrabon of criminal justice in a democratic society with emphasis upon the 
theoretical and historical development of law enforcement The principles of organixauon and 
administration for lav. enforcement, functions and specific activities; planning and research; public 
relations, personnel and training, inspection and control, direction, policy formulation 
LENF 220 Investigation In Law Enforcement 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-1220pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1220 Staff 

Investigation as a process of communication Principles and problems in information collection and 
evaluation, impartial ealhenng and evaluation of data Cnme scene search and recording; collection 
and preservation of physical evidence, scientific aids, modus operandi, sources of information. 
inlerviewinE. follow-up and case preparation 
LENF 320 Irrtroductibn to Criminalistics 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 TuTh 6 00pm-9:00pm Bldg SSB, Room 0206 Maunelk). T 

0201 TuTh 6:00pm-9:00pm Bldg. SSB. Room 0208 Maunello. T 

Prerequisites LENF 220 and consent of instructor An introduction to modem methods used in the 
detection, investigation and soluuon of enmes. Practical analysis of evidence in a criminal 
investigation laboratory, including photography, fmgerpnms and other impressions, ballistics, glass, 
hair, handwnting and document examination, drug analysis, and lie detection. 
LENF 398 Law Enforcement Field Training 1-3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

LENF 399 Directed Independent Research 1-3 credits, grading method: REGP-FIAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

LENF 699 Special Problems In Criminal Justice 1-3 credits: grading method REG AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

LENF 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



MAPI- 



APPLIED MATHEMATICS (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

MAPL 470 Numerical Mathematics: Analysis 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0403 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 240 AND 241; CMSC 110 or equivalent The first half of a one-year 
introduction to numencal analysis at the advanced undergraduate level, supplemented with 
programming assignments Interpolation, numencal differenuation and integration, solution of 
nonlinear equations, acceleration of convergence, numencal treatment of differential equations Listed 
also as CMSC 470 (Credit will be given for only one of the courses. MAPL 460 or MAPL 470 ) 
MAPL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MAPL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research J-fl credits: grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



MATH 



MATHEMATICS (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

MATH 110 Introduction to Mathematics I 3 credits: grading method REGP-FAUD 
MATH 1 10 is not open to students in mpse division 

0101 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg Y. Room 010i Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg Y, Room 0106 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg Y. Room 0302 Staff 

0104 MTuWThF 11 00am-1220pm Bldg. Y, Room 0102 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg Y, Room 0405 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 0101 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9 30am-10 50am Bldg Y. Room 0101 Staff 

Prerequisite 2-1,2 years of college preparatory mathemaucs If the student does not have a 
satisfactory SAT mathematics score, or did not take the SAT mathematics test, the student must take 
and pass a placement test, or take and pass MATH 001 before taking MATH 110. Linear 
programming, systems of linear equations, matrices, elementary algebraic and trancendental functions 
with emphasis on their propenies and graphs. (Not open to students majoring in mathematics, 
engineering or the physical sciences Credit will be given for only I 



, MATH 110 or MATH 



MATH 11 OS Introduction to Mathematics I 3 credits: grading method: REG.P-F AUD 

In this version of MATH 110. each topic is preceded by an appropriate algebra review 
Concurrent registration with Essentially Algebra a Workshop lo Accompany MATH 110S' is 
required; see listing under workshops in this catalog Workshop lee is $110. 
0101 MTuWThF 8 45am-1 1.15am Bldg , Y, Room B0421 After, M 

MATH 111 Introduction to Mathematics II 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. MATH 
1 1 1 is not open to students in MPSE division. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg Y, Room 0104 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9. 30am- 10 :50am Bldg Y, Room 0102 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg Y, Room 0103 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg Y, Room 0103 Staff 

Prerequisite: 3-1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics and satisfactory performance on the 
SAT mathematics test: or MATH 1 10; or MATH 1 15 Logic, Boolean algebra, counting, probabilty. 
random vanables. expectation applications of the normal probability distnbulion Credit will be given 
for only one of the courses. MATH 111 or STAT 100 (Not open lo students majonng in 
Mathematics. Engineenng or the Physical Sciences I 
MATH 115 Pre-calculus 3 credits' grading method REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg Y. Room 0401 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg Y. Room 0104 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg Y. Room 0105 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 930am-10 50am Bldg. Y, Room 0105 Staff 

Prerequisite: 2-1.2 years of college preparatory mathematics If (he student does not have a 
satisfactory SAT mathematics score, or did not lake the SAT mathematics test, the student must take 
and pass a placement test, or take and pass MATH 001 before taking MATH 115. An introductory 
course for students not qualified to sun MATH 140 or MATH 220 Elementary functions and 
graphs polynomials, rational functions, exponential and loganlhmic functions, tngonomelnc 
functions (Credit will be given for only one course. MATH 1 15 or MATH 1 10. > 
MATH 140 Calculus I 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg Y. Room 0302 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg Y, Room 0405 Staff 



MATH cont. 



Bldg. Y, Room 0304 
Bldg Y, Room 0405 
Bldg. Y, Room 0401 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 



0103 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 
MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am 

0104 Meels Jun 3-Jul 26 
MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am 

0105 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 
MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 :20pm 

0106 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 
MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0302 Staff 

Prerequisite: 3 1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics (including trigonometry) or MATH 1 15 
Introduction to calculus, including functions, limits, continuity, derivatives and applications of the 
denvauve. sketching of graphs of funcuons, definite and indefinite integrals, and calculation of area. 
The course is especially recommended for science and mathematics majors. Credit will be given for 
only one course. MATH 140 or MATH 220. 
MATH 141 Calculus II 4 credits, grading meffrad. REGiP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 __. 
MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 03O4 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8 00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0305 Staff 

0103 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0305 Staff 

0104 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0306 Staff 

0105 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0305 Stan 

0106 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 _ 
MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0105 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 140 or equivalent. Continuation of MATH 140, including techniques of 
integration, improper integrals, applications of integration (such as volumes, work, arc length, 
moments) inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, sequences and series. Credit will 
be given for only one course. MATH 141 or MATH 221. 
MATH 210 Elements of Mathematics 4 credits: grading method: REGIP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)NaturaT Sciences and Mathematics requirement. Open 
oniy lo Elementary Education majors. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 0102 Staff 

Prerequisite: one year of college preparatory algebra Required for majors in elementary education, 
and open only lo students in this field Topics from algebra and number theory, designed to provide 
insight into arithmetic: inductive proof, the natural number system based on the Peano axioms; 
malhemaucal systems, groups, fields; the system of integers; the system of rational numbers; 
congruence, divisibility, systems of numeration 
MATH 211 Elements of Geometry 4 credits : grading method. REGIP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. Open 
only to Elementary Education majors. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9;30am-1 0:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0104 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 2I0 or equivalent Structure of mathematics systems, algebra of sets, 
geometrical structures, logic, measurement, congruence, similarity, graphs in the plane, geometry on 
the sphere 
MATH 220 Elementary Calculus I 3 credits: grading method: REGIP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 0105 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0306 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 930am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0105 Staff 

0104 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0401 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0306 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg Y, Room 0306 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0307 Staff 

0203 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2 20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0303 Staff 

Prerequisite three and one half years of college preparatory mathematics including Tng. and 
satisfactory performance on the SAT mathemaucs test, or MATH 1 10, or MATH 115. Basic ideas of 
differential and integral calculus, with emphasis on elementary techniques of differentiation and 
applications Not open lo students majonng in mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences 
Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 140 or MATH 220. 
MATH 221 Elementary Calculus II 3 credits: grading method: REGIP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg Y, Room 0407 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0403 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 220, or MATH 140, or equivalent. Differential and integral calculus, with 
emphasis on elementary techniques of integration and applicauons. Not open to students majoring in 
mathematics, engineenng or the physical sciences Credit will be given for only one course. MATH 
141 or MATH 221 
MATH 240 Introduction to Linear Algebra 4 credits, grading method: REGIP-FIAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement Credit 
will be given for only one of MATH 240, MATH 400, OR MATH 461. 
0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y. Room 0106 Staff 

Prerequisite. MATH 141 or equivalent Basic concepts of linear algebra: vector spaces, applications 
to line and plane geometry, linear equations and matrices, similar matrices, linear transformations, 
eigenvalues, determinants and quadratic forms. Credit will be given for only one course. MATH 240 
or MATH 400 
MATH 241 Calculus III 4 credits: grading method: REGIP-FIAUD 

Meels USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 Meels Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0106 Staff 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0201 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 and any one of the following: MATH 240. or ENES 110, or PHYS 191. 
Introduction to multivariate calculus, including vectors and vector-valued functions, partial 
denvatives and applications of pamal denvatives (such as tangent planes and LaGrange multipliers), 
multiple integrals, volume, surface area, and the classical theorems of Green. Stokes and Gauss 
MATH 246 Differential Equations For Scientists and Engineers 
3 credits: grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 0201 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. Y, Room 0201 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0307 Start 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0407 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 or equivalent An introduction to the basic methods of solving ordinary 
differenual equauons Equations of first and second order, linear differenual equations, Laplace 
Transforms, numerical methods, and the qualitative theory of differential equations 
MATH 299A Selected Topics In Mathematics: The Art of Counting 
3 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0201 MTuTh9:30am-12 00pm Bldg. Y, Room 0403 Berg, K 

Counting methods developed will involve elementary topics from combinaloncs.number theory and 
probability theory 
MATH 406 Introduction to Number Theory 3 credits, grading method: REG'P-FIAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development ol Knowledge requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9.20am Bldg. Y, Room 0307 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0101 Staff 

Prerequisite MATH 141. or MATH 221 or consent of instructor Rational integers, divisibility, 
pnme numbers, modules and linear forms, unique factonzation theorem. Euler's function, Mobius' 
function, cyclotomic polynomial, congruences and quadratic residues, Legendre's and Jacobi's 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



53 



MATH cont. 

symbol, reciprocity law of quadratic residues, introductory explanation ol the method of algebraic 
number theory 
MATH 410 Advanced Calculus I 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Meets 8 weeks 4 days per week. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-jui 26 

MTuThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0303 Staff 

Prerequisites MATH 240 and MATH 241. First semester of a year course Subjects covered during 
the year are: sequences and scries of numbers, continuity and differentiability of real valued functions 
of one variable, the Rieman integral, sequences of functions, and power series Functions of several 
variables including partial derivatives, multiple integrals, line and surface integrals The implicit 
function theorem 
MATH 444 Elementary Logic and Algorithms 3 credits, grading method REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0103 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg Y. Room 0103 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 1310 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 240 or consent of instructor An elementary development of prepositional logic, 
predicate logic, set algebra, and Boolean algebra, with a discussion of Markov algorithms. Turing 
machines and recursive functions. Topics include post productions, word problems, and formal 
languages. (Also listed as CMSC 450) 
MATH 461 Linear Algebra For Scientists and Engineers 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

Credit will be given lor only one of MATH 240, MATH 400 or MATH 461 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. ITV, Room 1100 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 131 1 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y, Room 0102 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 141 and one MATH.STAT course for which MATH 141 is a prerequisite 
Basic concepts of linear algebra This course is similar to MATH 240. but with more extensive 
coverage of the topics needed in applied linear algebra: change of basis, complex eigenvalues, 
diagonalizalion. the Jordan canonical form Credit will be given for only one of MATH 240. MATH 
400 or MATH 461 
MATH 462 Partial Differential Equations For Scientists and Engineers 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0403 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y, Room 0407 Staff 

Prerequisites. MATH 24l and MATH 246. Linear spaces and operators, orthogonality, 
Sturm-Liouville problems and eigenfunction expansions for ordinary differential equations, 
introduction to partial differential equations, including the heat equation, wave equation and 
Laplace's equation, boundary value problems, initial value problems, and initial-boundary value 
problems (Credit will be given for only one of the courses MATH 462 or MATH 415. 1 
MATH 463 Complex Variables For Scientists and Engineers 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. ITV, Room 1 1 1 1 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. Y, Room 0304 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y. Room 0201 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 241 or equivalent The algebra of complex numbers, analytic functions, 
mapping properties of the elementary functions, Cauchy integral formula. Theory of residues and 
application to evaluation of integrals, Conformal mapping (Credit will be given for only one of the 
courses. MATH 413 or MATH 463.) 
MATH 799 Master's Thesis Research f-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MATH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research IS credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



M 



Rivkin, R 



MARINE - ESTUARINE - ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES 

MEES 698A Special Topics In Ma rine-Estuarlne-Env Iron mental Sciences: Special Topics In 
Msrlne-Eatuarlne-Envlromental Sciences 1-4 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
Course will be taught at Horn Point Enviormental Labs. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Chao, S 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) 

MEES 698B Special Topics in Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences: Special Topics in 
Ma rine-Estuarlne-Env I iormental Sciences 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Course will be taught at Horn Point Enviormental Labs. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) 

MEES 699 Special Problems In Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences 
1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

MEES 799 Masters Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

MEES 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



M 



METEOROLOGY (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

METO 499 Special Problems in Atmospheric Science 1-3 credits; grading method. REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

METO 658B Special Topics In Meteorology: Theory of Climate Change 
1-3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
Consent of instructor. 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Robock, A 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

METO 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

METO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



MICB 



MICROBIOLOGY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

MICB 200 General Microbiology 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:00am Bldg. T, Room 0124 Hetrick. F 
MTuWThF 9:00am-1 1 :00am Bldg T, Room 2105 (L4BJ 

0102 MTuWThF e00am-9 00am Bldg. T. Room 0124 Hetrick, F 
MTuWThF 9:00am-1 1:00am Bldg T, Room 2109 (LAB) 

0103 MTuWThF e00am-9 00am Bldg. T, Room 0124 Hetrick, F 



MICB cont. 



MTuWThF 9:00am-11 00am Bldg. T, Room 2119 (LAB) 

0201 MTuWTh 9:30am-10 50am Bldg. T, Room 0124 Weiner, R 
MTuWTh 10 50am- 1 :00pm Bldg. T, Room 2105 (LAB) 

0202 MTuWTh 9 30am- 10:50am Bldg T, Room 0124 Weiner, R 
MTuWTh 10 50am- 1 :00pm Bldg. T, Room 2109 (LAB) 

Prerequisite two semesters ol chemistry ["he biology of microorganisms, with special reference 10 
ihc bacteria. Fundamental principles of microbiology as revealed through an examination of the 
structure, physiology, genetics, and ecology of microorganisms. 
MICB 379 Honors Research 2-3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MICB 388 Special Topics In Microbiology 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Joseph. S 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MICB 399 Microbiological Problems 3 credits, grading method; REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MICB 450 Immunology 4 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9 :30am- 10 :30am " Bldg. T, Room 0124 Roberson. B 

MTuWThF 10 30am- 12 :30pm Bldg. T, Room 2106 (LAB) 

Prerequisite MICB 440 Principles of immunitv, hvpcrsensiliveness Fundamental techniques of 
immunology Credit not given for both ZOOL 455* and MICB 450. 
MICB 688 Special Topics 1-4 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MICB 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MICB 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



MUED 



MUSIC EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

MUED 499A Workshops. Clinics, Institutes: Creative Music Experiences: Pre-School and Primary 
School 2 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 3238 Shelley, S 

MUED 499B Workshops. Clinics, Institutes: Creative Music Experiences: Intermediate, Middle and 
Junior High School 2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 3238 Troth, E 

MUED 499E Workshops, Clinics. Institutes: State of the Art Marching Show Design 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 5 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg, NN, Room 3116 Sparks, L 

MUED 698A Current Trends in Music Education: Creative Music Experiences: Pre-School and 
Primary School 2 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg, NN, Room 3238 Shelley, S 

MUED 698B Current Trends In Music Education: Creative Music Experiences: Intermediate, Middle 
and Junior High School 2 credits: grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 3238 Troth, E 

MUED 698E Current Trends In Music Education: Stste of the Art Marching Show Design 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 5 

MTuWThF 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 3116 Sparks, L 



MUSIC 



MUSO 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



MUSC 100A Beginning Class Voice 2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Open to non-music majors 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg NN, Room 3228 Fleming, L 

0201 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN, Room 3228 Fleming, L 

MUSC 102B Beginning Class Piano I 2 credits: grading method: REG/P-F 
Open to non-music majors. 
0101 MTuWTh 9 30am-10:50am Bldg NN, Room 3218 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg. NN, Room 3218 Staff 

MUSC 130 Survey of Music Literature 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F/AUO 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C| Literature and the Arts requirement Approved course 
tor distributive studies, area C 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. NN, Room 2102 Troth, E 

Open to all students except music and music education majors MUSC 130 and 131 may not both 
be taken for credit A study of the principles upon which music is based, and an introduction to the 
musical repertoires performed in Amenca today. 
MUSC 140 Music Fundamentals I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement Approved course 
for distributive studies, area C. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. NN, Room 2102 Wilson, M 

0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3:20pm Bldg NN, Room 2102 Delio. T 

An introductory theory course for the non-music major. Notation, scales, intervals, triads, rhythm, 
form, and basic aural skills 
MUSC 155 Fundamentals For the Classroom Teacher 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Open to all majors Required course for elementary education majors, 
0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. NN, Room 2123 Staff 

Open to students maionng in elementary education or childhood education, other students lake 
MUSC I50 MUSC 150 and 155 may not both be counted for credit. The fundamentals of music 
theory and practice, related to the needs of the classroom and kindergarten teacher, and organized in 
accord with the six-area concept of musical learning 
MUSC 3292 Ensemble: University Chorus 1 credit; grading method: REGAUD 

Permission of department required Sludents who wish to register for Summer Session II 
only, must also participate in Summer Session I. 
0101 Tu 700pm-1000pm Bldg NN, Room 2102 Traver, P 

0201 Tu 7:00pm-10.00pm Bldg. NN, Room 2102 Traver, P 

MUSC 44BA Special Topics in Music: Jazz Improvisation for Teachers and Students 
2 credits; grading method: REG AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 13 

MTuWThF t0:00am-1 00pm Bldg. NN, Room 1102 Ross. G 

MUSC 448C Special Topics In Music: Flute Masterclass 2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 13 

MTuWThF 10:00am-10:00pm Bldg NN, Room 3125 Montgomery, W 



54 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



MUSC cont. 



MUSC 499 Independent Studies 2-3 credits; grading method REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission ol department required 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Boom Arranged Staff 

MUSC 608 Chamber Music Repertoire t-3 credits, grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 

0101 Tu 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 2102 Traver, P 

0201 Tu 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 2102 Traver, P 

MUSC 699 Special Topics In Music 2-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MUSC 699A Special Topic* In Music: Jazz Improvisation for Teachers and Students 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 13 

MTuWThF 10 00am-1 :00pm Bldg. NN. Room 1102 Ross, G 

MUSC 699C Special Topics In Music: Flute Masterclass 2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 1 -Jul 13 

MTuWThF 10:00am-10:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 3125 Montgomery, W 

MUSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

MUSC 830P Doctoral Seminar In Music Literature 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Gordon. S 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Gordon, S 

MUSC 831 P Doctoral Seminar in Music Literature 3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Gordon, S 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Gordon, S 

MUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Reseerch 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



MU 



MUSIC PERFORMANCE (ARTS AND HUM) 

Individual performance instruction courses in piano are available during the Summer Session 
I, They are open to qualified major and non-major students by prior audition and permission 
of the Music Department Chairman. Audition schedules, prerequisites, instructor section 
numbers, and registration permission forms may be obtained in the Department of Music 
Office. 

Principal Series 

Intended for students majoring in music programs other than performance and composition. 

Each course in the series must be taken in sequence- The initial election for ail new 

students, both freshman and transfer, is 109A. Transfer students are evaluated for higher 

placement after one semester of study. 
MUSP109A, 110A, 207A, 20BA, 305A, 306A, 409A, 410A 2 credits 

Music Performance; Principal Series Grading method: REG. Time and room to be 

arranged 
MUSP609A Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits 

Grading method: REG time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP610A Graduate Music Performance 4 credits 

Grading method: REG Time and room to be arranged. 

Major Series 

Intended for students majoring in music performance and composition. Each course in the 

senes must be taken in sequence. The initial election for atl new students, both freshman 

and transfer, is 119A. Transfer students are evaluated for higher placement after one 

semester of study. 
MUSP119A, 120A. 217A. 218A, 315A. 316A. 419A 2 credits 

Music Performance; Major Series Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP420A Music Performance; Major Series 4 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP619A Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP620A Graduate Music Performance 4 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP719A Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP815A Interpretation, Performance, and Pedagogy 4 credits 

Grading method. REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP816A Interpretation, Performance, and Pedagogy 4 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 
MUSP817A Interpretation, Performance, and Pedagogy 4 credits 

Grading method: REG. Time and room to be arranged. 



NUSC 



NUTRITIONAL SCIENCE (AG AND LIFE SCI)(HUM AND COM RES) 

NUSC 699 Problems In Nutrition 1-4 credits; grading method; REG/AUD 
Contact department for instructions. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Tme Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

NUSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

NUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



NUTR 



NUTRITION (HUM AND COM RES) 

NUTR 100 Elements of Nutrition 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg H, Room 1400 Guthrie. J 

Fundamentals of human nulntion Nutnenl requirements related to changing individual and family 
needs. Credil will be given for only one course NUTR 100 or NUTR 200 
NUTR 200 Nutrition For Health Services 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MWF 8:00am-fl:50am Bldg H, Room 3418 Staff 

TuTh 8:00am-1 1 00am Bldg. H, Room 3418 (LAB) 

Pre- or corequisilc CHEM 104. ZOOL 201 or 202 Nutnuon related lo maintenance of normal health 
and prevention of disease, nulnlional requirements for individuals in dilferenl stages of development; 
current concerns in numtion for the professional in health services Credit will be given for only one 
course: NUTR 100 or 200 



NUTR cont. 



NUTR 460 Therapeutic Human Nutrition 3 credits, grading method REG/P-F/AUD 
Not open for graduate credil , Prerequisites: NUTR 300 & 450. 
0101 MWF 10:00am-1 :00pm Bldg AR, Room 0103 Shipley-Moses. E 

MWF 10:00am-1 :00pm Bldg AR, Room 0103 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: NUTR 300. 450. Modifications of the normal adequate diet to meet human nutritional 
needs in pathological conditions. 
NUTR 799 Master's Thesis Reseerch 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

NUTR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



PCOM 



PUBLIC COMMUNICATION (ARTS AND HUM) 

PCOM 888 Doctoral Practlcum In Public Communication 3-9 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PCOM 889 Doctoral Tutorial In Public Communication 3-8 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PCOM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



PHED 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

PHED 133N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Boating, Canoeing (Beginning) 

1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 4:00pm-6:00pm " Bldg PRH, Room 0301 Stall 

PHED 137N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Golf (Beginning) 
1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0103 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 11 :00am-12i0pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0103 Staff 

PHED 146N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Racquet Ball 
) credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MTuWTh 1 :00pm-220pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0222 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg PRH, Room 0222 Staff 

0202 MTuWTh 1 :00pm-2:20pm Bldg. PRH. Room 0222 Staff 
PHED 154N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Beginning Swimming 

1 credil; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWTh 1:00pm-2 :20pm Bldg. GG, Room 1206 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 1:00pm-2 :20pm Bldg. GG, Room 1206 Staff 

PHED 155N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Tennis (Beginning) 

1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH. Room 2240 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH. Room 2240 Staff 

0103 MTuWTh 11 :00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 2240 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 2240 Staff 

0202 MTuWTn 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH. Room 2240 Staff 

0203 MTuWTh 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH. Room 2240 Staff 
PHED 1550 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Tennis (Intermediate) 

I credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am BWg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 

0103 MTuWTh 11:00am-1 2:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 

0202 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 

0203 MTuWTh 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 2101 Staff 
PHED 157N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Weight Training (Beginning) 

1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 0101 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH. Room 0101 Staff 
PHED 1570 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Weight Training (Intermediate) 

1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15- Aug 23 

MTuWTh 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. PRH, Room 0101 Staff 

PHED 161N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Conditioning (Beginning) 
1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWTh 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0110 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh 9:30am- 1 0:50am Bldg. PRH. Room 0110 Staff 

PHED 1610 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Conditioning (Aerobic Dance) 
1 credit; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWTh 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH. Room 0102 Staff 

PHED 289 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHED 340 Theory of Coaching Athletics 2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-9:00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0307 Drum, B 

General theory and practice of coaching selected competitive sports found in secondary schools and 
community recreation programs Nol open lo students who have credit for PHED 324. 
PHED 350 The Psychology ol Sports 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0201 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1301 Hatfield, B 

An exploration of the personality factors, including, but not limited lo motivation, agression and 
emotion, as they affect sports participation and motor skill performance. 
PHED 360 Physiology of Exercise 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (BJNatural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 1 :00pm-2:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 2132 vaccaro, P 

Prerequisites: ZOOL 101. 201 and 202 and consent of instructor. A study of the physiology of 
exercise, including concepts of work, muscular contraction, energy transformation, metabolism, 
oxygen debt, and nulntion and athletic performance. Emphasis on cardiovascular and respiratory 
function in relation to physical activity and training. 
PHED 361 Weight Control Through Diet and Exercise 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1303 Fornwatt, M 

Lecture and laboratory The basic principles of weight control are given and the students participate 
in diet and exercise programs. 
PHED 381 Advanced Training and Conditioning 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 4:00pm-7 00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 2132 Buckenmeyer, P 

Prevention and care of alhlelic injuries. Theoretical and practical foundations of the prevention, 
recognition and treatment of athletic injuries. Physical conditioning and re-conditioning, preventive 
taping, first aid. and vanous modalities arc emphasized. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx. SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



55 



RHED cont. 



PHED 385 Motor Learning and Skilled Performance 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0201 Meets Jul 1 5-Aug 23 

MW 4O0pm-7«)pm Bldg PRH, Room 1301 Tyler. R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 A study of the research dealing with motor learning and motor 
performance Major topics discussed are scientific methodology, individual differences, specificity. 
proprioceptive control of movement, motivation, timing, transfer, and retention. 
PHED 389 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits, grading method REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHED 400 Kinesiology 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1 1 00am-1 :00pm BJdg. PRH. Room 21 32 KeRey. D 

Prerequisites: ZOOL 101. 201. and 200 or the equivalent The study of human movement and the 
physical and phvsiologicaJ pnnciples upon which it depends Body mechanics, posture, motor 
efficiency, sports, the performance of atypical individuals, and the influence of growth and 
development upon motor performance are studied 
PHED 406 Perceptual-Motor Development in the Young Child 
3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 MW 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. PRH. Room 0305 Church, K 

Analysis of perceptual-motor components, their progression, interrelationships, developmental 
activities and evaluation Study of the growth and other factors that influence perceptual-motor 
development in the voting child. 
PHED 455 Physical Rtnesa of the Individual 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00prn-7:00pm Bldg PRH. Room 1303 Ryder. M 

A study of the major physical fitness problems confronting the adult modern society Consideration 
is given to the scientific appraisal, development, and maintenance of fitness at all age levels Such 
problems as obesity, weight reduction, chronic fatigue, posture, and special exercise programs are 
explored Open to persons outside the profession of phy sical education 
PHED 489K FleW Laboratory Projects and Workshop: Children S Play - a Medium for Learning 
3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
0201 TuTh 400pm-7.-OOpm Bldg. PRH, Room 0307 Church, K 

PHED 493 History and Philosophy of Sport and Physical Education 
3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg PRH, Room 1301 Hull, J 

History and philosophical unplicauons of spon and physical education through ancient, medieval, 
and contemporary periods in western civilization 
PHED 496 Quantitative Methods 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MW 4fJ0pm-7 :00pm Bldg PRH. Room 0303 Dotson, C 

Statistical techniques most frequently used in research pertaining to physical education. Effon is 
made to provide the student with the necessary skills, and to acquaint him with the interpretations 
and applications of these techniques 
PHED 497 Independent Studies Seminar 3 credits grading method REG 

0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm BWg. PRH, Room 0307 Clark. J 

Discussions of contemporary issues vital to the discipline, critiques of research in the student's 
areaareas of special interest, completion of a major project where the student will be asked to 
demonstrate the ability to carry out investigative processes in problem solving and critical wnting 
under faculty direction 
PHED 498A Special Topics In Physical Education: Stress Testing and Adult Fitness 
3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Permission of department required Lab Fee 530.00. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jun 21 

MTuWTh 7-0Opm-10-00prn Bldg. PRH. Room 2132 Vaccaro. P 

PHED 689 Special Problems in Physical Education 1-3 credits, grading method REG 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHED 689B Special Problems in Physical Education: Bio-Chemical Lab: Techniques In Exercise 
Physiology 3 credits, grading method REGAUD 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 12 

MW 9:00am-l2:00pm Bldg. PRH. Room 03O7 GoWfarb. A 

PHED 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHED 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



PHIL 



PHILOSOPHY (ARTS AND HUM) 

PHIL 100 Introduction to Philosophy 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 TuTh 3 30pm-6:50pm BWg. T, Room 1113 Martin, R 

0201 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 50pm Bldg. T, Room 1113 Celaner, J 

.An introduction to the literature, problems, and methods of philosophy either through a study of 
some of the mam figures in philosophic thought or through an examination of some of the central and 
recurring problems of philosophy . 
PHIL 140 Contemporary Moral Issues' 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distnbutive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1250pm Bldg T. Room 1113 Tolliver. J 

The uses of philosophical analysis in thinking clearly about such widely debated moral issues as 
abortion, euthanasia, homosexuality, pornography, reverse discrimination, the death penalty, business 
ethics, sexual equality, and economic justice 
PHIL 170 Introduction to Logic 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am- io. 50am BJdg . T, Room 1113 Stairs, A 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. T, Room 1113 Cordero. A 

A general introducuon to the discipline of logic Traditional and modem deductive techniques; 
informal fallacies 
PHIL 308 Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: The Meaning of Life 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 930am-10.50am Bldg AR, Room 01 18 Odell. S 

PHIL 328 Studies in the History of Philosophy: Marxist Philosophy. 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 2:00pm~3 20pm Bldg. T. Room 1113 Vasey, C 

PHIL 334 Philosophy of Music 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-l :50pm Bldg T Room 1113 Levinson, J 

The nature, meaning, and purpose of music. Analysis of the concepts of creativity. Form, 
expression, and representation as they relate to music Theones of music listening and of musical 
evaluation Readings from philosophers, composers, cntics. and psvchologists 
PHIL 342 Moral Problems In Medicine 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3 20pm BWg T, Room 1 1 1 3 Milord, C 

Prerequisite: PHIL 100 or 140 or consent of instructor A critical examination of the moral 
dimensions of decision- making in health related contexts. Readings are drawn from philosophical, 
medical, and other sources 
PHIL 447 Philosophy of Law 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Advanced Studies Development of Knowledge requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12*30pm Bldg T Room 1 1 1 3 Johnson. C 

Prerequisite: one course in philosophy Examination of fundamental concepts related to law. eg,. 
Legal system. law and morality, justice, legal reasoning, responsibility 



RHIL. cont. 



PHIL 498 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Register lor this course only rf you have already chosen a topic and have obtained the 
agreement of some faculty member of the philosophy department to work together with you 
on that topic 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHIL 688 Selected Problems In Philosophy 1-3 credits; grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHIL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHIL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Ananged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



PHYS 



PHYSICS (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

PHYS 121 Fundamentals of Physics I 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement This 
course meets entire Summer Session I plus the first two weeks of Summer Session II 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9 30am- 10 50am Bldg Z, Room 1410 Restorff. K 

MW 2 00pm-4 00pm Bldg. Z. Room 3306 (LAB} 

MW 1 00pm- 1 50pm Bldg Z, Room 4220 (DIS) 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am BWg Z, Room 1410 Restorff. K 

TuTh 2:00pm-4:00pm Bktg. Z, Room 3306 (LAB) 

TuTh 1 :00pm-1 50pm Bldg Z. Room 4220 (DIS) 

Prerequisite, previous course work in trigonometry or MATH 1 10 or MATH 1 1 5 The first part of a 

two-semester course in general physics treating the fields of mechanics, heat, sound, electricity. 

magneusm. optics, and modem physics Together with PHYS [22, this generally satisfies the 

minimum requirement of medical and dental schools. 
PHYS 122 Fundamentals of Physics II 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9 30am-10 50am Bldg. Z, Room 0405 Rapport. M 

MW 2 OOpm-J 00pm Bldg Z, Room 3316 (LAB) 

MW 1 00pm- 1 :50pm Bldg. Z. Room 0405 (DIS) 

0102 Meets Jun 3-Jul 25 

MTuWTh 9:30am-10:50am Bldg Z, Room 0405 Rapport, M 

TuTh 2:00pm-4 00pm Bldg Z. Room 3316 (LAB) 

TuTh 1 :00pm- 1 50pm Bldg. Z. Room 0405 (DIS) 

Prerequisite PHYS 121 or equivalent A continuation of PHYS 121 Which together with it. 
generally sausftes the minimum requirement of medical and dental schools 
PHYS 161 General Physics: Mechanics and Particle Dynamics 

3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 

0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-t0 50am Bldg. Z. Room 1412 Frvel, D 
MW 1 1 00am-1 1 50am Bldg Z, Room 0405 (DIS) 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg Z, Room 1412 Frvel. D 
TuTh 1 1 :00am- 1 1 :50am Bldg. Z, Room 0405 (DIS) 

0103 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg. Z, Room 1412 Fivel, D 
MW 1 1 00am-1 1 :50am Bldg. Z, Room 4220 (DIS) 

0104 MTuWThF 9:30am-10 50am Bldg. Z, Room 1412 Fivel, D 
TuTh 1 1 00am- 1 1 50am Bldg. Z, Room 4220 (DIS) 

First semester of a three-semester calculus-based general physics course Pre- or corequisitc: MATH 
I41 Laws of mouon, force, and energy: pnnciples of mechanics, collisions, linear momentum, 
rotation, and gravitation. 
PHYS 262 General Physics: Vibrations. Waves, Heat. Electricity and Magnetism 

4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement PHYS 
262A must be taken concurrently 

0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-1050am Bldg Z, Room 1412 Kacser. C 
MW 1 1 00am-1 1 :50am Bldg. Z. Room 0405 (DIS) 

0202 MTuWThF 930am-1050am Bldg. Z. Room 1412 Kacser, C 
TuTh 1 1 00am- 1 1 :50am BWg. Z, Room 0405 (DIS) 

0203 MTuWThF 9:30am-1050am Bldg. Z, Room 1412 Kacser. C 
MW 1 1 :00am-1 1 :50am BWg Z, Room 1 219 (DIS) 

Second semester of a three-semester calculus-based general physics course Prerequisite: PHYS 161 
Vibrauons, waves, fluids, heat, kinetic theory, and thermodynamics: electrostatics, circuits, and 
magnetism PHYS 2o2A is the lab for this course, and must be registered for at the same time 
PHYS 262A General Physics: Vibrations. Waves. Heat Electricity and' Magnetism (Laboratory) 
No credit; grading method: NGI 
PHYS 262 must be taken concurrently 

0201 MtOOprrMOOpm Bldg Z. Room 3312 (LAB) Kacser, C 

0202 Tu 1 OOprrwIOOpm Bldg. Z. Room 3312 (LAB) Kacser, C 

0203 W100pm-4 00pm Bldg. Z. Room 3312 (LAB) Kacser. C 
PHYS 299 Special Problems In Physics t-6 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHYS 399 Special Problems in Physics t-3 credits: grading method: REGP-FAUD 
Permission ot department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHYS 429 Atomic and Nuclear Physics Laboratory 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 
Permission of department required. This course meets 06 03 85 - 7 23 85. 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Jul 26 

MTu 1:00pm-6 :00pm Bldg Z, Room 3333 (LAB) Smarsh. C 

PHYS 499 Special Problems in Physics 1-16 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHYS 602 Statistical Physics 3 credits, grading method. REG AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 4:15pm-6:15pm Bldg Z. Room 4220 lonson. J 

Prerequisite PHYS 410 or equivalent Siaiisncal mechanics, thermodynamics, kinetic theory 
PHYS 621 Graduate Laboratory 5 credits grading method REGAUD 

Permission of department required This course meets 06 03 85 - 08 06 85 
0101 Meets Jun 3-Aug 9 

MTu 1 00pm-5:00pm Bldg Z, Room 3333 /L48,l Smarsh. C 

Design and performance of advanced espenmenls in modem and classical physics 
PHYS 623 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics II 3 credits, grading method REG AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10 50am Bldg. Z, Room 4220 Oneda, S 

First and second semesters Prerequisite an understanding undergraduate background in physics A 
study of the Schroedinger equation, matrix formulanons of quantum mechanics, approximation 
methods, scallenne theory etc . And applications to solid state, atomic, and nuclear physics 
Cominuation of PHYS 622 



56 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



PHYS cont. 



PHYS 798 Special Problems in Advanced Physics 1-3 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
Permission of department required. Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHYS 798A Special Problems in Advanced Physics: Phd Qualifier Workshop 
3 credits; grading method: REG AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1 2:20pm Bldg Z. Room 1219 Kim. Y 

PHYS 798B Special Problems In Advanced Physics: Foundations of Quantum Mechanics 
3 credits, grading method: REG AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 1 :00pm-2:20pm Bldg. Z, Room 1219 Fivel, D 

PHYS 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PHYS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



PSYCHOLOGY 



PSYC 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 



Bldg. ZP, Room 1243 
Bldg. ZP. Room 1243 
Bldg. ZP, Room 1243 
Bldg. ZP, Room 1243 
3 brine the student into .. 



Sternheim, C 

Mclntire, R 
Oslerhouse, R 
Johnson, J 
with the major problei 



0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10.50am 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am 

0202 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12:20pm 

A basic introductory course, intended 
confronting psychology and the more important attempts at ineir solution. 
PSYC 200 Statistical Methods in Psychology 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30an>-10:50am Bldg. ZP. Room 1238 Larkin. W 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1228 Musicante, G 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 and MATH 1 1 1 or 140 or 220. A basic introduction to quantitative methods 
used in psychological research 
PSYC 221 Social Psychology 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 TuTh 1:00pm-4 :00pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1234 Taylor, D 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 The influence of social factors on the individual and interpersonal behavior 
Includes topics such as conformity, attitude change, person perception, interpersonal attraction and 
group behavior 
PSYC 301 Biological Basis of Behavior 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ZP. Room 1236 Gollub. L 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 The experimental analysis of the behavior of humans and animals from the 
point of view of the biological mechanisms of behavior. Topics such as genetic determiners and 
physiological mechanisms, and basic principles of conditioning and learning 
PSYC 310 Perception 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ZP, Room 1236 Sternheim, C 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or consent of the instructor. A survey of phenomena and theories of 
perception including psychological, anatomical, physiological, and environmental (actors important in 
determining how we perceive the world Historical background will be examined as well as 
contemporary research. No credit for students who have completed PSYC 410. 
PSYC 331 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-920am Bldg. ZP. Room 1250 Dies, R 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am~9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1243 Dies, R 

Prerequisite: PSYC IUU History of the study of psychopathology and mental health, concepts and 
models of psychopathology. concepts and models of positive mental health, major syndromes of 
deviant behavior, including psychoneurosis, psychosis, personality disorders, and affective disorders; 
theories of deviant behavior, and community mental health A student may not receive credit for both 
PSYC 331 and PSYC 431. 
PSYC 332 Psychology of Human Sexuality 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg ZP, Room "1250 Brown, R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 A survey of historical and contemporary psychological views on a wide 
variety of sexual behaviors; theory and research bearing on the relationship between life span 
psychological development, psychological functioning, interpersonal processes and sexual behaviors. 
political and social issues involved in current sexual norms and practices. 
PSYC 335 Personality and Adjustment 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg ZP, Room 2283 Coursey, R 

0201 MTuWThF 12 :30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Brown. R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 Introduction to psychology of human personality and adjustment This 
course is designed for the student who desires a general knowledge of this area of psychology. A 
student may not receive credit for both PSYC 335 and 435 
PSYC 337 Introduction to Community Psychology 3 credits, grading method REGP-F AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1234 Steele, R 

Prerequisites PSYC 100 Survey and critical examination of environmental factors associated with 
variations in individual functioning. Effects of social process and social structure in community life 
on individual mental health, theoretical models in community psychology. Additional topics within 
community psychology 
PSYC 355 Child Psychology 3 credits; grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Kralj, M 

Prerequisite. PSCY 100. Survey of research and theory of psychological development from 
conception through childhood, stressing physiological, conceptual and behavioral changes and the 
social and biological context in which individuals develop Not open for credit to students who have 
already completed PSYC 333 or 433 
PSYC 356 Psychology of Adolescence 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. ZP, Room 1247 Hall. W 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100, 355. or permission of the instructor A description of adolescent 
development based on research and theory interrelating psychological, intellectual, and social changes 
during the teen years and the systems dealing with those changes 
PSYC 357 Psychology of Adulthood and Aging 3 credits; grading method REGP-F AUD 
0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-10:50am Bldg. ZP, Room 1238 Johnson, J 

Prerequisite: PSYC I00. Theory, research and implications of developmental stability and change in 
psysiological. intellectual and interpersonal functioning in the social context from early adulthood 
through the aging years 
PSYC 361 Survey of Industrial and Organizational Psychology 
3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 00am-12:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1234 Moeller, N 

Prerequisite: PSYC I00 A course for nonmajors which provides a general SUTvej of the field of 
industrial psychology, including such topics as selection training. |ob satisfaction, social organization, 
and environmental factors 
PSYC 405 Applied Behavior Analysis 3 credits, grading method- REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1243 Mclntire, R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 30I. Theoretical and research literature in the application of operant and 
respondent conditioning principles to human behavior Approaches to behavior problems in school, 
home and professional sellings 



PSYC cont. 



PSYC 420 Experimental Psychology: Social Processes I 4 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9 30am-11:10am Bldg. ZP, Room 0147 Sigall, H 

Prerequisite: PSYC 200 and 22 1. Primarily for psychology majors. A laboratory course which 
provides a basic understanding of experimental method in social psychology and experience in 
conducting research on social processes. 

PSYC 478 Independent Study in Psychology 1-3 credits, grading method. REGP-F AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PSYC 479 Special Research Problems in Psychology 1-3 credits, grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PSYC 499H Honors Thesis Research 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F'AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PSYC 788 Special Research Problems 1-4 credits, grading method: REGAUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PSYC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

PSYC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method; REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



RECREATION 



REOR 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



RECR 130 Recreation and Leisure 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1050am Bldg. PRH. Room 0303 Iso-Ahola, S 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-t0:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 0305 Staff 

The study of recreation and leisure behavior, including concepts, theories and terminology 
Psychological, social psychological and sociological factors that affect recreation and leisure behavior 
throughout the lifespan Analysis of recreation and leisure behavior m our changing society. 
RECR 220 Methods and Materials In Recreation 3 credits, grading method; REGP-F AUD 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm~10:00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1302 Strobell, A 

Roles, duties and responsibilities of the recreation activity leader. Practical expenence in planning. 
organizing, leading, participating and evaluating a wide variety of recreation activities. 
RECR 325 General Fundamentals of Recreation 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F AUD 
0101 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 1302 Churchill, J 

0201 MW 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg PRH, Room 1302 Staff 

This course is designed for and limited to students not majoring in recreation who wish to develop 
some understanding of the place, importance and potentialities of recreation in modem life. Included 
will be limited study of the areas of philosophy, program planning, leadership techniques, 
organization and administration, and interrelationships with other fields. 
RECR 340 Field Work I 6 credits, grading method: REG 

Permission of department required Sophomore field experience. 
0101 Tu 7:00pm-8:00pm Bldg. PRH, Room 0305 Ward. V 

Time Arranged Room Arranged 

Prerequisite: RECR 200 and consent of the department Practical field experience in developing 
recreation activity leadership skills at an organized recreation department or agency. Students will be 
expected to make a commitment for a minimum of eight weeks or equivalent. 
RECR 340E Field Work I 6 credits; grading method: REG 

Permission of department required White Mountian, New Hampshire-based field and 
laboratory experience in natural resources planning and management. 
0101 Meets Jun 30-Aug 9 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Kuss. F 

RECR 341 Field Work II 8 credits; grading method: REG 

Permission of department required. Recreation majors only 
0101 M 7:00pm-8:00pm Bldg PRH, Room 0305 Smith, R 

Time Arranged Room Arranged 

Prerequisite: RECR 300 and consent of the department Observation and field work placement 
selected and assigned on the basis of the student's interest and future employment plans Leadership 
activity and participation in staff activities and responsibilities. 
RECR 341 E Field Work II 8 credits, grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Meets Jun 30-Aug 9 

Time Arranged Room Arranged (LAB) Kuss. F 

New Hampshire- based field trip and laboratory experience in natural resorces planning and 
management 
RECR 350 Recreational Use of Natural Areas 3 credits; grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 ;00am-12:20pm Bldg PRH. Room 1303 Fedler, A 

An introductory oneniation to the outdoor recreation phenomenon Factors stimulaung outdoor 
recreation involvement: federal, state, local, public, and private departments and agencies managing 
outdoor recreation areas; legislation; philosophical concepts, planning and management issues. 
RECR 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RECR 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RECR 410 Measurement and Evaluation in Recreation 3 credits; grading method: REG P-F AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11 00am- 12 20pm Bldg. PRH. Room 0303 Riddick. C 

Prerequisite: RECR 130 or 325 or consent of instructor A survey course in measurement tools and 
methods and application of measurement to evaluative processes applicable in specific and broad 
areas of interest and specialization in recreation and parks 

RECR 432 Philosophy of Recreation 3 credits; grading method REG P-F AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. PRH, Room 1304 Churchill. J 

A study of the meanings, relationships, and services of recreation as expressed by past and present 
authorities and leaders. This course should be of interest to people active in education, social work, 
and related fields 

RECR 489 Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 1-6 credits: grading method: REGP-F AUD 

Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RECR 489E Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop: Recreation Resource Planning and 
Management 3-6 credits, grading method: REG 
0101 Meets Jun 30-Aug 9 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Kuss, F 

RECR 489K Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop: Latch Key Recreation Programming 
Workshop 3 credits; grading method; REG 
0101 Meets May 18-Jun22 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Strobell, A 

Develop practical skills and understandings in planning, conducting and evaluating latch key 
programs 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx. SESSION II ONLY. 



57 



RECR cont. 



RECR 493 Tourism and Commercial Leisure Services 3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MW 7 00pm- 10 00pm BWg PRH Room 1301 Fee 

A siud> of the tourism and commercial leisure services ■top i cs Skill m fcasibihtv studv and 
management Representative ivpes of tounsm and leisure services enterpriser and their relationships 
to the put 1 
RECR 498L Special Topics in Recreation: Avocational Choice - Theory and Pradlce 
3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 TuTh 3:0Opm-6<X)pm Bidg. PRH. Room 0305 Annand. V 

RECR 610 Methods and Techniques of Research 3 credits grading method: REGAUD 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-1 0:00pm BWg. PRH, Room 0301 Iso-Ahoia. S 

A ejq of appropriate research methodology including experimental, histoncal, philosophical, 
sociological and case study techniques, examples and problems Each student is required lo develop a 
specimen thesis or dissertation proposal and outline 
RECR 688 Special Problems in Recreation 1-6 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RECR 688E Special Problems in Recreation: Recreation Resource Planning and Management 
3-6 credits, grading method REG 
0101 Meets Jun 30- Aug 9 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Kuss. F 

RECR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RECR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



RTVF 



RADIO TELEVISION AND FILM 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

RTVF 124 Mass Communication in 20Th Century Society 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distnoutrve Studies |D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1;50pm Bidg. NN. Room 0147 Parks. S 

The evolution of mass communications and the impact of the media on contemporary society - 
Emphasis on broadcasting and film treatments of social, economic, or political issues 
RTVF 222 Introduction to Radio, Television, and Rim 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11. -00*0-12 20pm BWg NN, Room 0147 Staff 

The development, scope and influence of radio, television, and film; emphasis on the relationship of 
the industries to audiences, advertisers, and government. 
RTVF 223 The Television Program: Planning and Management 
3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 930am-l0:50am Bidg. NN, Room 0138 Shytes. L 

Prerequisite RTVF 222 Study of basic program formats and variations with special emphasis on 
pre-production planning, production organization, management, facility utilization and cost analysis. 
RTVF 302 Beginning Sound Production 3 credits: grading method. REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am BWg. NN, Room 0131 Smcefl. C 

Prerequisite RTVF 223 Practical experience in sound production, including senpung. acoustics 
planning, recording, editing, and coordination of personnel Application principal!) toward radio. 
RTVF 314 Introduction to the Rim 3 creaits. grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (Ci Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:00am- 1 1 Xam BWg, NN. Room 2154 Weiss. G 

An elementary surte> of the film as an an form. Included are: the medium of the cinema, a brief 
survey of its development, film genres, esthetics, criucism. and the current international scene. A 
series of significant American and foreign films are viewed 
RTVF 333 Television and Children 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 1000am-1 120am BWg. NN, Room 2230 Parks. S 

Prerequisites: RTNT 223 or consent of the instructor. A study of programming designed for children. 
Investigation of current research and the analysis of specific programs. Field studies with local 
children 
RTVF 340 Principles of Television Production Techniques 3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 9:00am-1 1 00am BWg. NN, Room 0117 Shyles. L 

0201 MTuWThF 1 OOpm-3 :00pm BWg NN, Room 0117 Aytward, T 

Prerequisite: RTNT 223 and consent of the instructor. Theory, methods techniques and problems of 
television production: television cameras and lenses. lighting theory and practices, audio, graphic arts 
and special effects Practical application in television studios 
RTVF 356 Rim Production I, Introduction 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-1 220pm Bidg. NN, Room 2206 Weiss. G 

Prerequisites for majors. RTVF 222 and consent of instructor, for non-majors, consent of the 
instructor Introduction to film technology and techniques. 
RTVF 384 Field Work Experience 1-3 credits: grading method: S-F 
PermissWn of department required. RTVF majors only 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Supervised, professional field work experience in business, industry, government or education. 
Enrollment is by permission of the department and is limned to majors. 
RTVF 385 FMd Wort Analysis 1-3 credits: grading method: REG AUD 
Permission of department required 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

A seminar and or a written critique of the field work experience is required Enrollment is by 
permission of the department and is limited to majors 
RTVF 425 Television and Politics 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm- 10:00pm BWg. NN. Room 0138 Jamieson, K 

Critical review of studies of the effects of political broadcasts; legal and social issues. survevs and 
media campaigns 
RTVF 451 Broadcast Criticism 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWTh 1 1 :00am-1 :00pm BWg NN. Room 0138 Kirkley Jr. D 

An analvsis of the professional, histoncal. social, and psychological criticism of American radio and 
television, together with practical application of professional and scholar!) critical methods 
RTVF 454 CaWe Television 3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am BWg. NN, Room 0147 Ayfward, T 

Prerequisite: RTVF 223. History, regulatory development, svstcm desig 
capability and franchising of cable television. 
RTVF 498 Seminar 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RTVF 498L Seminar: The Business of Broadcasting 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWTh 8:30am-10 30am BWg. NN, Room 0135 Krridey Jr. D 

RTVF 498V Seminar: Field Production 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 1:00pm-300pm Room Arranged Since!!, C 

RTVF 648X Seminar in Broadcasting: The Business of Broadcasting 
3 credits: grading method: REG AUD 
0101 MTuWTh 8;30am-10:30am BWg. NN. Room 0135 Kirkley Jr. D 

RTVF 699 Independent Study 1-3 credits: grading method. REG AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

RTVF 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



SLAV 



SLAVIC (ARTS AND HUM) 

SLAV 101 Elementary Russian I 4 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement 
0101 MTuWTh 9 30am- 12 20pm BWg LL, Room 3205 Berry, T 

Elements of grammar, pronunciation and conversion, fvrritfl in translation Reading! concern the 
current litest) le and civilisation of the Russian-speaking world 
SLAV 102 Elementary Russian II 4 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Dtstnbutive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement 
0201 MTuWTh 9 30am-l2.20pm BWg LL, Room 3205 SchaMert. J 

Prerequisite SLAV 101 or the equivalent A continuation of Slav 101 
SLAV 104 Intermediate Russian 4 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWTh 9 :30am- 12 :20pm BWg. LL Room 2122 Hitchcock. D 

Prerequisite: SLAV 102 or equivalent Grammar review and greater mastery of vocabulary, idioms, 
conversational llucncv and compositional skills Readings stress the current lifestyle and civilization 
of the Russian-speaking world 
SLAV 201 Russian Conversation and Composition I 3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 
0201 MTuWTh 9 30am-1 1 00am BWg LL, Room 1117 Staff 

Prerequisite SLAV 115 or equivalent A practical language course recommended for all students 
continuing in Russian 
SLAV 499 Directed Study 1-3 credits: grading method REGP-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

For advanced students, b) permission of department chairman Course may be repealed to a 
maximum of six hours if content differs. 



SOCY 



SOCIOLOGY (BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 

SOCY 100 Introduction to Sociology 3 credits grading method REG P-FAUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and BehavWral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 2X)0pm-3:2Opm BWg AS, Room 3203 Ritzer, G 

0201 MTuWThF 2:00pm-320pm BWg AS. Room 3203 Hirzel R 

The fundamental concepts and principles of sociology. Includes consideration of culture, patterns of 
social interaction, norms, values, social insututions. stratification, and social change 
SOCY 105 Introduction to Contemporary Social Problems 3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Dismbutrve Studies (Di Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am- 1 2 20pm Bidg. AS. Room 3203 Pease, J 

0201 MTuWThF 11:00am- 12 :20pm BWg AS, Room 3203 Canjar. R 

An examination of contemporary social problems through sociological perspectives. wavs in which 
social problems are part of the organization of society: a detailed study of selected social problems 
including social conflict and social inequality Not open to students who alreadv have credit for 
SOCY 210. 
SOCY 201 Introductory Statistics For Sociology 4 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Dtstnbutive Studies (BlNaturai Sciences arc Mathematics requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9 30am-1 50am Bidg. AS. Room 3207 Staff 

TuTh 8:00am-10:00am BWg AS. Room 3203 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: SOCY 100 or 105 and MATH 110 or equivalent. Elementary descnptive and 
inferential statisitics Construction and percentaging of bivariate conungencv tables, frequency 
distributions and graphic presentations: measures of central tendencv and dispersion: parametric and 
nooparametric measures of association and correlation: regression: probabilit): hvpothesis testing, the 
normal, binomial and chi-square distnbutions. point and interval estimates. 
SOCY 300 American Society 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 O0am-I220pm Bidg AS, Room 3207 Vanneman, R 

The social structure and organization of Amencan societv with special reference to recent social 
change. A sociological perspective on urban and other population trends: the character AOCtDrc, 
values and ideology of Americans • social movements and changes in work, family life and 



SOCY 305 Scarcity and Modem Society 3 credits: grading method REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Advanced Studies Analysis of Human Problems requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9 :30am-1 0:50am BWg AS. Room 3221 Finstertiusch. K 

Prerequisite: SOCY 100 or 300 The problems of resource depleuon and the deteriorauon of the 
environment. Emphasis is on the relationship to life styles, individual consumer choices, cultural 
values, and institutional failures. Projection of the future course of American society on the basis of 
the analvsis of scarcity, theories of social change, current trends, social movements, government 
actions, and the futurist literature. 
SOCY 325 Sex Rotes 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bidg. AS. Room 3203 Hunt. J 

Sex-role differentiation and sex inequality from a sociological perspective Institutional bases of sex 
inequality, cultural views of the sexes, sex-role socialization and sex-role change. Emphasis on 
contemporary American society . 
SOCY 327 Introduction to the Study of Deviance 3 credits, grading method: REG P-FAUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bidg. AS. Room 3203 Landry, L 

Prerequisite: SCO' 100 or 105. An introduction to the sociological srudv of deviant behavior, 
covering such topics as mental illness, sexual deviance, and the use of drugs Students mav not 
receive credit for SOCY 327 if the) have completed SOCY 42" 
SOCY 331 Work, Bureaucracy, and Industry 3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 :00am-1220pm Bidg AS, Room 3207 Lengermann. J 

A sociologial approach lo the world of wort, occupational careers, and personal expenences in the 
bureaucratic organizations of modem industrial society . 
SOCY 343 SocWtogy of Marriage and Family 3 credits grading method: REG P-FAUD 

0201 MTuWThF 12:30pm-l :50pm BWg AS. Room 3203 Kammeyer, K 

Prerequisite: SCO' 100 or 105 The sociological studv off mamage and family life, including | 
consideration of demographic trends in mamage. childbearing. divorce; sociological theones of mate 
selection, mantal interaction, and marital dissolution The course include* ffiscBssi 
contemporar) controversial issues, such as the relationship of unmarried couples, alternative mamage 
forms, abortion, and violence in the familv 
SOCY 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required SOCY 386 and 387 must be taken together 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SOCY 387 Field Worit Analysis 1-3 credits: grading method: REG P-FAUD 

Permission of department required Must be taken in conjunction with SOCY 386 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SOCY 399 Independent Study in Sociology 1-6 credits: grading method REG P-F AUD 
Permission of department required by permission only 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SOCY 699 Special Social Problems 1-16 credits: grading method: REG AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SOCY 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 













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COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



59 



SOCY cont. 



SOCY 999 Doctoral Dlesertatlon Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



SPANISH 



SPAN 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



SPAN 101 Elementary Spanish 4 credits; grading method RE&'P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 

0101 MTuWTh 8:45am- 1 1:00am Bldg. LL, Room 1215 Villanueva, M 

0102 MTuWTh 8:45am-1 1 :00am Bldg. LL, Room 0208 Uequin, G 
0201 MTuWTh 8:45am-1 1:00am Bldg. LL, Room 0208 Perez, L 

Introduction lo basic structures, with emphasis upon understanding and speaking Normally leads to 
I02, but gifted students may be recommended for I02H. 
SPAN 102 Elementary Spanish 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement. 
0101 MTuWTh 8:45am-1 1:00am Bldg. LL, Room 1120 Walker. M 

0201 MTuWTh 8:45am-1 1:00am Bldg. LL, Room 1224 Rlos, A 

Continuation of SPAN 10I. with increasing emphasis upon reading skill, reinforced by discussion 
and composition. 
SPAN 203 Intermediate Spanish 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. Formerly SPAN 
104. 
0101 MTuWTh 8:45am-1 1:00am Bldg. LL. Room 1226 Bracho. C 

0201 MTuWTh 8 :45am- 11 :00am Bldg. LL, Room 1226 Valarezo, G 

Continued development of the skills of underslanding and speaking with supplementary attention to 
reading and writing. Enriched course of study, with broad oral base and related developmenl of 
reading and writing. 
SPAN 204 Review of Oral and Written Spanish 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement Formerly SPAN 
201. 
0101 MTuWTh 9:00am-10:45am Bldg. LL. Room 1 1 1 7 Bermudez. B 

Prerequisite: SPAN 203. A practical language course recommended for all students continuing in 
Spanish. May be taken concurrently with SPAN 221 or SPAN 205. 
SPAN 221 Readings In Spanish 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0201 MTuWTh 9:00am-1 0:45am Bldg. LL Room 1211 Uribe, M 

Prerequisite: SPAN 204. Selected readings from various genres in Spanish and Spanish American 
literature. Discussion and brief written reports in Spanish. 
SPAN 31 1 Advanced Conversation I 3 credits; grading method: REG'P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0101 MTuWTh 9:00am-10:45am Bldg. LL. Room 2207 Salmon, J 

Prerequisite: SPAN 204 or 205 or consent of instructor Designed lo develop fluency and accuracy 
in speaking Spanish. 
SPAN 312 Advanced Conversation II 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWTh 9:00am-10:45am Bldg. LL, Room 1120 Martins, L 

Prerequisite: SPAN 205 or 31 1 or consent of instructor. 
SPAN 399 Independent Study In Spanish 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPAN 408B Great Theme* of the Hispanic Literatures: Poesia Utlnoamericana 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 MW 9:00am- 1 2:00pm Bldg. a, Room 2207 Aguilar-Mora, J 

SPAN 461 The Generation of 1898 and Its Successors 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. LL, Room 1117 Marra-Lopez. J 

Authors and works of all genres of the generation of 1898 and those of the immediately succeeding 
generation. 
SPAN 466 The Contemporary Spanish Novel 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MW 4KWpm-7<X3pm Bldg. LL, Room 0208 Marra-Lopez, J 

The novel and the snort story from 1940 to the present. 
SPAN 489 Spanish-american Fiction: La Novels de los Indlos 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 TuTh 9:00am-12:00pm Bldg. LL Room 1 103 Aguilar-Mora, J 

SPAN 609 Independent Study In Spanish 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPAN 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPAN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



SPEECH 



SPCH 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



SPCH 100 Basic Principles of Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. NN, Room 1202 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30anv-10:50am Bldg NN, Room 1202 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg NN, Room 1202 Wilson, C 

0104 MTuWThF 12:30pm-1 :50pm Bldg. NN, Room 0135 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 8 OOam-9 20am Bldg. NN, Room 2212 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN, Room 2212 Staff 

Prerequisite for advanced speech courses. A study of oral communication principles, including 
verbal and nonverbal language, listening, group dynamics, and public speaking. Emphasis in this 
course is upon the application of these principles to contemporary problems and upon the preparation 
of different types of oral discourse. SPCH 100 and 107 may not both be used for credit. 
SPCH 107 Technical Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. NN, Room 2212 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN. Room 0147 Wolvin, A 

0103 MTuWThF 11 :00am-1250pm Bldg. NN. Room 0135 Wolvin. A 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. NN. Room 2228 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN. Room 2228 Staff 

0203 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bkdg. NN, Room 2212 Staff 

A study of oral communication as it is pan of technical fields. Emphasis in this course is on the 
principles and techniques of interviewing, group discussion, listening, and informative and persuasive 
briefings and speeches. SPCH 100 and 107 may not both be used for credit 
SPCH 125 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-1 0:50am Bldg. NN. Room 2212 Cline, R 

0102 MTuWThF 11:00am-1 220pm Bldg. NN. Room 2212 Cline. R 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN. Room 1204 Staff 

Communication processes in dyadic relationships. 



SRCH cont. 



SPCH 220 Group Discussion 3 credits, grading method. REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 TuTh 3:00pm-6:00pm Bldg NN. Room 2212 Fink. E 

A study of the pnnciplcs. methods and types of discussion, and Ihcir applicalion in the discu 
contemporary problems 
SPCH 424 Business, Industrial and Government Communication 
3 credits, grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 2:00pm-3 20pm Bkdg. NN. Room 1202 Wilson, C 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor Structure, methodology and application of commui 
theory in the industrial setting will be emphasized 
SPCH 470 Listening 3 credits, grading method REGP-FAUD 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00ptn Bldg. NN, Room 1204 McCaleb, J 

A study of the listening process, listening variables, listening levels, and the development of 
effective listening behavior 
SPCH 488 Speech Communication Internahlp 1-6 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPCH 498 Seminar 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPCH 498B Seminar: Television and Politics 3 credits; grading method. REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. NN, Room 0147 Jamieson. K 

SPCH 6988 Special Problems In Speech Communication: Television and Politics 
3 credits: grading method: REGAUD 

0201 TuTh 7 :00pm- 10 :00pm Bldg. NN. Room 0147 Jamieson. K 
SPCH 698C Special Problems In Speech Communication: Analysis of Political Discourse 

3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0202 TuTh 4:00pm-7:00pm Bldg. NN. Room 2212 Jamieson. K 
SPCH 775 Semlner In Perauaslon and Attitude Change 3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg. NN. Room 2212 Fink, E 

This seminar will concentrate on the problem of making message strategy decisions Course content 
will consist of study of both theoretical and empincal research on altitude and attitude change in 
persuasive communication 
SPCH 798 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

SPCH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



STAT 



STATISTICS AND PROBABILITY (MATH AND PHYS SCI AND ENG) 

STAT 400 Applied Probability and Statistics I 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. Y. Room 0403 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. Y. Room 0106 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH I41. Random vanables. standard distributions, moments, law of large numbers 
and central limit theorem. Sampling methods, estimation of parameters, testing of hypotheses. 

STAT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

STAT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



TEXT 



TEXTILES (HUM AND COM RES) 

TEXT 105 Textiles tn Contemporary Living 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F'AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. H, Room 0108 Pourdeyhimi, B 

A mulidisciplinary approach lo the consumer in the near environment with emphasis on apparel and 
environmental textiles. 
TEXT 150 Introduction to Textile Materials 3 credits; grading method: REGP-FAUD 
0101 MTuWTh 9:30am-10;50am Bldg. H, Room 2401 Block, I 

MW 1 1 :00am-1 :50pm Bldg. H, Room 2401 (LAB) 

An introduction lo the properties of textile materials. Behavior of textile materials are observed in 
relation to environmental conditions which influence aesthetics, comfort and performance. 
TEXT 222 Apparel II 3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Prerequisite: TEXT 221. 
0101 MTuWTh 1:00pm-5:00pm Bldg. H, Room 2208 (LAB) Anderson. C 

Prerequisite: TEXT 221 Apparel design through the flat pattern method. Development of portfolios 
as well as full scale fashion design projects from original patterns Emphasis on successful integration 
of pattern design with construction processes in contemporary fabrics. 
TEXT 250 Textile Materials: Evaluation and Characterization 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Prerequisite: TEXT 150. 
0201 MTuWTh 9:30am-t0:50am Bldg. H, Room 2201 Marvin, K 

TuTh 11:00am-1 :50pm Bldg. H, Room 2201 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: TEXT 150. An investigation of the behavior of textile materials in rclauon to 
environmental factors and conditions of service influencing performance, comfort and aesthetics, 
Laboratory experience provides an opportunity to explore a variety of textile materials and methods 
of evaluation. 
TEXT 363 History of Textiles 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal requirement. 
0101 TuTh 7:00pm-10:00pm Bldg H, Room 1400 Paotetti, J 

A study of historic and contemporary fibers and fabnes The analysis of designs and techniques of 
decorating fabrics and the relationship of textiles lo the aesthetic and developmental cultures of 
society. 
TEXT 365 Fashion Merchandising 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Contact instructor to make arrangements. 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. H. Room 1308 Wagner, J 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Analysis of fashion trends and their effect on retail 
merchandising. Emphasis on the buying and selling process, including the calculations necessary to 
plan and estimate seasonal purchases, mark-ups. turnover, open-to-buy. markdowns and stocksales 

TEXT 375 Economics of the Textile and Apparel Industry 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 and 203. 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am~9:20am Bldg H, Room 0108 Wagner, J 

Prerequisites: ECON 201 and 203. Trends in the production and consumption of textiles and apparel; 

economic analysis of the textile and apparel industries, faclors affecting changes in output, price. 

location and market structure 
TEXT 388 Field Work and Analysis In Textiles 3-12 credits: grading method: S-F 

Limited to majors in textiles and consumer economics 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Mihelctc. R 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Wihelcic, R 



60 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



TEXT cont. 



TEXT 498 Special Studies 2-4 credits; grading method. REG. P-F AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged 



THET 



THEATRE (ARTS AND HUM) 

THET 110 Introduction to the Theatre 3 credits, grading method: REG P-F. AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN, Room 0241 Bam, H 

0201 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. NN, Room 0241 O'Leary, R 

Introduction to the people of the theater; actors, directors, designers and backstage personnel. The 
core and characteristics of a play script; theatrical forms and styles, and theater history. 
THET 120 Acting Fundamentals 3 credits: grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12;20pm Bldg. NN, Room 1228 Elam, H 

Basic principles of acting techniques Exercises structured to develop the student's concentration, 
imagination, sense and emotional memory. Textual analysis, character analysis and scene study, and 
the application of these techniques to character portrayal through performance of short scenes. 
THET 1 70 Stagecraft 3 credits; grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-i0;50am Bldg. NN. Room 0138 Donahue, T 

A survey of the fundamentals of theatrical productions, with emphasis in the construction of scenery 
Practice work on University Theater and experimental theater productions. 
THET 310 The American Theatre 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. NN, Room 1204 O'Leary, R 

An analysis of the theatre people, plays, events, and social forces which shaped an evolution from 
the colonial beginnings of artistic dependence on England to the uniquely American theatre of today 
THET 479 Theater Workshop 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

THET 491 Hlatory of the Theatre II 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F'AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am- 12 :20pm Bldg. NN, Room 0241 Pugliese, R 

A continuation of THET 490 beginning with the 16th century and progressing into the 20th, 
examining the late Renaissance, Elizabethan. Restoration, 17th to 19th century European, and early 
American theatres. Emphasis on dramatic forms and styles, theatre architecture and decor, and 
significant personalities. Extensive use of graphic material, play reading, related theatre-going 
THET 499 Independent Study 3 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

THET 669 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

THET 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



TXCE 



UMEI cont. 



TEXTILES AND CONSUMER ECONOMICS (HUM AND COM RES) 

TXCE 608 Special Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

TXCE 658A Advanced Topics In Textiles: Computers tor small collections 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0101 Meets Jul 8- Jul 12 

MTuWThF 9:00am-3:00pm Bldg. AR, Room 0120 Paoletti, J 

One week intensive workshop for graduate students, faculty, curators, registrars and other interested 
professionals in historic costume and textiles. 
TXCE 658B Advanced Topics in Textiles: Principles of Textile Conservation 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 15-Jul 26 

MTuWThF 8:30am-4:00pm Bldg. H, Room 2208 Ordonez, M 

MTuWThF 8:30arrwt:00pm Bldg. H, Room 221 1 

MTuWThF 8:30am-4:00pm Bldg H, Room 2212 

Two week intensive workshop for graduate students, faculty, curators.and other interested 
professionals in historic costume and textiles 
TXCE 658C Advanced Topics In Textiles: Degradation of Textiles Fibers 
2 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 Meets Jul 29-Aug 2 

MTuWThF 9:00am-3:00pm Bldg, H, Room 1400 Block, I 

One week intensive workshop for graduate students, faculty, practicing conservators and supervisors. 

TXCE 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

TXCE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: REG 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 



UMEI 



MARYLAND ENGLISH INSTITUTE (ARTS AND HUM) 

UMEI 001 English As A Foreign Language: Beginning No credit; grading method; S-F 
Permission of department required, 

0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0102 Meets May 27- Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Twenty-five hours per week Intensive course for the non-native speaker of English who has little or 
no previous knowledge of English Focus on the rapid acquisition of the basic features of English 
grammar and pronunciation and on speaking and understanding American English, reading and 
writing appropriate to the level will be included Special fee Carries no credit towards any degree 
and does noi count in the retention plan. 
UMEI 002 English As A Foreign Language: Intermediate I No credit: grading method: S-F 
Permission of department required. 

0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0102 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Twenty-five hours per week Intensive course for the non-native speaker of English who has had 
some previous instruction in English Emphasis on improving listening and speaking skills, on 
mastenng intermediate grammatical structures, and on expanding vocabulary Includes practice in 
reading and wnting appropriate to the level Special fee Carries no credit towards any degree and 



1 plan, 

UMEI 003 English As A Foreign Language: Intermediate II No credit; grading method: S-F 
Permission of department required. 

0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0102 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Twenty-five hours per week. Intensive course for the non-native speaker of English who has 
mastered the essential structures of English grammar Emphasis on improving communicative skills 
for a wide range of linguistic situations, on rapid expansion of vocabulary, and on improving reading 
comprehension and basic wnting skills Special fee Carries no credit towards any degree and does 
not count in the retention plan 
UMEI 004 English As A Foreign Language: Intermediate III No credit; grading method: SF 
Permission of department required. 

0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0102 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Twenty-five hours per week. Intensive course for the non-native speaker of English who has a good 
command of the basic features of spoken and wntten English, Emphasis on refining speaking and 
listening skills, on improving reading speed and comprehension of academic texts, and on developing 
writing skills for academic courses Special fee Carries no credit towards any degree and does not 
count in the retention plan, 
UMEI 005 Advanced English As A Foreign Language No credit; grading method: S-F 
Permission of department required 

0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

MTuWThF 9:00am-1 1 :00am Bldg. AS, Room 3215 Staff 

0102 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

MTuWThF 10:00am-12:00pm Bldg. LL, Room 0202 Staff 

0103 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0104 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

A twelve-hour per week, semi-intensive course for the nearly proficient non-native speaker of 
English needing additional language instruction pnor to undertaking full-time academic study. 
Speaking and listening skills; improvement of reading speed and comprehension, and development of 
writing skills with special emphasis on research papers and use of the University library. Special fee. 
This course does not carry credit towards any degree at the university and does not count in the 

UMEI 006 English Pronunciation No credit; grading method: S-F 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Meets May 27-Aug 17 

W 4:CWpm-€:00pm Room Arranged Staff 

Individualized class for the non-native speaker of English. Diagnosis of individual pronunciation 
problems. Practice in the correct pronunciation of English sounds and improvement of ability to 
speak English with proper stress and intonation patterns. Special fee. This course does not carry 
credit towards any degree at the University and does r 



in the Retention Plan. 



URBS 

INSTITUTE FOR URBAN STUDIES (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

URBS 100 Introduction to Interdisciplinary Urban Studies 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Meets USP Distributive Studies (D) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 
0101 MWF 11 :00am-1 :00pm Room Arranged Laidlaw, C 

The scope and range of urban studies, and the characteristics of urban life. An interdisciplinary 
lecture series which meets twice a week, gaming laboratory sessions which meet for two hours once 
a week, and the development of an urban project. May not be taken by students who have received 
credit for URBS 260. 
URBS 350 Introduction to Urban Field Study 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MWF 2:00pm-4:00pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1179 Laidlaw, C 

0201 MTuWThF 9:30am-10:50am Bldg. SSB, Room 1221 Kim, H 

Prerequisite: permission of insturclor or one URBS course Instruction in the techniques of inquiry 
into urban conditions. Training in use of descriptive statistics to summarize data. Selection of 
problems for study, design of research, preparing conclusions. Comparison of team-research 
approach to individual investigation. Study of the urban community through field projects. 
URBS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 399A Independent Study In Urban Topics: Independent Study for Interns 
3 credits, grading method: REGP-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. May be taken concurrently with URBS 430-urban 
internship. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 399I Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 438 Urban Internship (-6 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Permission of department required Concurrent registration with URBS 399A is possible. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 488B Selected Topics In Urban Studies: Metropolitan Budgeting: Administration and Service 
Delivery 3 credits grading method: REGP-F/AUD 

0101 MW 5:00pm-8:00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1220 Marando, V 

URBS 488C Selected Topics In Urban Studies: The Contemporary City 
1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0201 TuTh 5:30pm-8:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Kellerman, A 

URBS 688B Recent Developments In Urban Studies: Metropolitan Budgeting: Administration and 
Service Delivery 3 credits; grading method: REG' AUD 

0101 MW 5:00pm-8:00pm Bldg. SSB. Room 1220 Marando, V 

URBS 688C Recent Developments In Urban Studies: The Contemporary City 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
0201 TuTh 5:30pm-8:30pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Kellerman, A 

URBS 689 Internship Seminar: Graduate Internship 3-6 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

URBS 698A Independent Study In Urban Topics: Independebt Study for Interns 
3 credits; grading method: REG/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. Concurrent registration with URBS 689 is 
possible. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 61 

UFtBS cont. ZOOL. cont. 

URBS 6981 Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits; grading method REG AUD ZOOL 386 Fl « ld w <"k <-3 credits, grading method REGP-FAUD 

Contact department to make arrangements. ' Contact department to make arrangements 

0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams, B ° 101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Williams B 02u1 Time Arranged Room Arranged Start 

URBS 799 Master'. Thesis Research 1-6 credtts; grading method: REG Z0OL 387 F ' eld *°' k A ""» ,l » '"* f ed " s ' 9' admg method: fiEG P-F AUD 

Permission of department required. H * .,„, Contact department to make arrangements 

0101 T,me Arranged Room Arranged Corey. K "l" Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranned Room Arranned Traou K ° 201 Tlme A"anged Room Arranged Staff 

U«l lime Arranged HOOm Arranged L-orey, K ZOOL 609 Sneelsl Problems In Znolnnv I-fi rrediK nrartmn methnri RFC, Atin 



ZOOL 609 Special Problems In Zoology 1-6 credits, grading method REG AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

m m m pa am af-^ ■ 0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

\#\# l\#l ^' ■> I ZOOL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-€ credits, grading method REG 

WW ■ W ■ 1a^ ■ 0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

WOMEN'S STUDIES (ARTS AND HUM) 0201 Time Ar,an 9 ed Room *"*<w*> staff 

. - ™ ...... . . ... !.__.' ZOOL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-S credits ; grading method: REG 

WMST 200 Introduction to Women s Studies 3 credits; grading method REGP-FAUD 0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (0) Social and Behavioral Sciences requirement. 0201 Time Arranqed Room Arranoed 

0201 MWF 10:00am-12:00pm Bldg A, Room 0102 Zeiger, R 

A historic and interdisciplinary study of ihc sialus. roles, and experiences of women. Sources from a 
variety of fields such as literature, psychology, history, and anthropology, focusing on the wnlings of 

WMST 250 Woman, Art and Culture 3 credits; grading method: REG, P-F AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and the Arts requirement. 
0101 MWF 10:00am-12:00pm Bldg SSB, Room 2208 Pratt, M 

An exploration of women's creativity Topics include traditional and alternative women's cultures; 
art, myth, literature, and theology by women; women's heroic journeys; and emerging feminist art 
and culture. 
WMST 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Permission of department required 
0101 MW 12:00pm-3:00pm Bldg SSB, Room 2208 Strasburg, G 

WMST 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: REGP-F.'AUD 
Permission of department required. 
0101 MW 12:00pm-3:00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 2208 Strasburg, G 

WMST 498A 

Special Topics In Woman's Studies: Paths to Power, Women In Management 
3 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
0101 MW 6:00pm-9;00pm Bldg. SSB, Room 1222 Lippin, L 



ZOOL 



ZOOLOGY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

ZOOL 101 General Zoology 4 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Naturai Sciences and Mathematics requirement. Credit 
for ZOOL 101 is not counted in the 30 hours required for the major. 

0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1234 Under. H 
TuWTh 9;30am-1 1 :30am Bldg. ZP, Room 0249 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1234 Under, H 
TuWTh 9:30am-1 1 :30am Bldg. ZP, Room 0233 (LAB) 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. 2P, Room 1236 Kent, B 
TuWTh 9:30am-1 1 :30am Bldg. ZP, Room 0249 (LAB) 

0202 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP. Room 1236 Kent, B 
TuWTh 9:30am-1 1 :30am Bldg. ZP, Room 0233 (LAB) 

An introduction to the modern concepts of biological principles and animal life. Emphasis on the 
functional aspects of living systems with a survey of the physical and chemical bases of all life 
processes. Intended for non-majors with no zoology background who need a life sciences course or 
for potential zoology majors with no high school biology training. 
ZOOL 201 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Not accepted for credit toward the zoology major. 

0101 MTuWThF 11:00am-12:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Digiovanna. A 
MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. ZP, Room 0201 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 11:00am-1220pm Bldg, ZP, Room 1250 Digiovanna, A 
MTuWThF 8:00am-10:00am Bldg. ZP, Room 0205 CMS; 

0103 MTuWThF 11:00am-1220pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Digiovanna. A 
MTuWThF 1 :00pm-3:00pm Bldg. ZP, Room 0205 (LAB) 

Prerequisite: ZOOL I0I or equivalent A thorough introduction to the anatomy and physiology of 
the skeletal, muscular, nervous and sensory systems. Introduction to cellular physiology Not 
accepted for credit toward the zoology major. 
ZOOL 202 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Larsen, P 
MTuWThF 9:30am-1 1 :30am Bldg. ZP, Room 0201 (LAB) 

0202 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1250 Larsen, P 
MTuWThF 9:30am-i 1 :30am Bldg ZP, Room 0205 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: ZOOL 101 or equivalent. Introduction to the anatomy and physiology of the 
cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive, excretory and reproductive systems Intermediary metabolism 
and endocrine relationships. Not accepted for credit toward the zoology major. 
ZOOL 210 Animal Diversity 4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

Meets USP Distributive Studies (B)Natural Sciences and Mathematics requirement. 
0201 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg, ZP, Room 1238 Potter, J 

MTuWThF 9:30am~1 1 :30am Bldg, ZP, Room 0271 (LAB) 

A comparative study of the diversity of animal form and function, including analysis of structures 
and mechanisms which different organisms utilize to cope with similar requirements of life. Not 
open for credit to students who have credit in ZOOL 293. 
ZOOL 213 Genetics and Development 4 credits, grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 

0101 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12:20pm Bldg. ZP, Room 1238 Imberski, R 
TuWTh 8:00am-1 1 :00am Bldg. ZP, Room 0263 (LAB) 

0102 MTuWThF 11 :00am-12;20pm Bldg, ZP, Room 1238 Imberski, R 
TuWTh 1 :00pm-4:00pm Bldg. ZP, Room 0263 (LAB) 

Prerequisites: one semester of organic chemistry An integration of the basic principles of two 
related subjects, genetics and development Composition, transmission, and function of genetic 
material, basic processes of animal development, and the role of differential gene expression in 
control and regulation of development. Not open for credit to students who have credil in ZOOL 230 
or 246. 
ZOOL 309H Honors Independent Study 1-4 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ZOOL 318H Honors Raaaarch 1-2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ZOOL 319 Special Problems In Zoology 1-2 credits; grading method: REG/P-F/AUD 
contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

0201 Time Arranged Room Arranged Staff 

ZOOL 328B Selected Topics In Zoology: Patho Physiology 3 credits; grading method: REG/P-FAUD 
0101 MTuWThF 8:00am-9:20am Bldg. ZP, Room 1124 Kapp, J 

Rev. of etiology, symptoms, pathogenesis & treatment rationale for diseases For allied health, 
prc-professional and zoology majors as credil toward major. 



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NOTES 



( anipus Photographs by Al Dannegar, 
Office of University Relations 



The material for this document was processed by 
DPS (Document Processing System) and the results 
phototypeset hy the Computer Science Center of the 
University of Man land on its Mergenthaler Linotron 
202. 




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