College of Science – Summer A 2017, Summer B 2017, Summer C 2017, and Summer D 2017 Courses

The following courses are offered in the College of Science during Summer A 2017, Summer B 2017, Summer C 2017, and Summer D 2017. View all courses offered over the past 5 years.

  • BSC 227 - Human Anatomy
    Principles of gross and microscopic anatomy of human body systems and their development. Provides preparation for degrees in health professions. Does not count towards a major in Biological Science. 3 lec-2 lab (ACT composite 19 or higher or 12 hrs. college credit, 100 level or above with minimum GPA of 2.3)
  • BSC 228 - Human Physiology
    Fundamentals of normal human physiology, from cells to systems. Provides the scientific background for understanding pathophysiology and preparation for degrees in health professions. Does not count toward a major in Biological Science. 3 lec-3 lab (PR: BSC 227 with grade C or better)
  • BSC 250 - Microbiol and Human Disease
    Introduction to microbiology with emphasis on the role of microorganisms in the disease process.
  • BSC 320 - Principles of Ecology
    A fundamental approach to the basic principles underlying the interrelationships of organisms with their biotic and abiotic environments. A variety of aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems will be studied in the field and in the laboratory. 3 lec-3 lab.
  • BSC 324 - Principles of Genetics
    The fundamental principles and mechanisms of inheritance. 3 lec-4 lab.
  • BSC 413 - Prin of Organic Evolution
    Facts and possible mechanisms underlying the unity and diversity of life with emphasis on Neo-Darwinian concepts of the role of species in evolutionary phenomena.
  • BSC 716 - Cellular Physiology
    Study of structure amd function of human cells, including protein synthesis, metabolism and reproduction. Study of genetic disorders and anesthesia. Study of anti-cancer drugs. Analyze types and rules of various cell membrane receptors on anesthesia process.
  • CHM 109 - Chemistry in the Home
    An introduction to basic concepts of chemical science as it applies to materials commonly found within the household. Students will be expected to learn to evaluate potential hazards of such materials.
  • CHM 111 - Foundations of Chemistry
    This course will introduce students to basic chemical facts and concepts. Topics will include units, dimensional analysis, nomenclature, solutions, atomic structure, and stoichiometry.
  • CHM 204 - General Chemistry II
    A continuation of chemistry 203 with emphasis on intro- ductory organic and biochemistry. 3 lec.
  • CHM 205 - General, Organic, and Biochem
    Introductory course for health professions students and non-science majors covering basic chemical principles with applications in organic chemistry and biochemistry.
  • CHM 211 - Principles of Chemistry I
    A study of the properties of materials and their inter- actions with each other. Development of theories and applications of the principles of energetics, dynamics and structure. Intended primarily for science majors and pre-professional students. 3 lec.
  • CHM 212 - Principles Chemistry II
    A continuation of chemistry 211 with emphasis on the inorganic chemistry of the representative elements and transition metals. 3 lec.
  • CHM 217 - Principles of Chem Lab I
    A laboratory course that demonstrates the application of concepts introduced in Chemistry 2ll. (CR or PR: CHM 2ll)
  • CHM 218 - Principles of Chem Lab II
    A laboratory course that demonstrates the application of concepts introduced in Chemistry 2l2. (CR or PR: CHM 2l2).
  • CHM 355 - Organic Chemistry I
    A systematic study of organic chemistry including modern structural theory, spectroscopy, and stereochemistry; app- lication of these topics to the study of reactions and their mechanisms and applications to synthesis. 3 lec.
  • CHM 356 - Organic Chemistry II
    Continuation of Chemistry 355. 3 lec.
  • CHM 361 - Intro Organic Chm Lab
    An introduction to of experimental organic chemistry with emphasis on fundamental techniques and their application to the preparation and identification of organic compounds. 6 lab.
  • CHM 491 - Capstone Experience
    Students engage in a collaborative research project with a faculty member.
  • CIT 163 - Intro to Programming: C++
    Concepts of software development and maintenance using C++, including syntax of the language, loops, functions, pointers, decision structures, and file processing. Proper program desing using object-oriented programming techniques are emphasized.
  • CIT 365 - Database Management
    To understand the logical and physical design of data stored and retrieved from a relationsl database. Exposure to distributed databases, database administration and structured query language will also be done.
  • CJ 200 - Intro to Criminal Justice
    This survey course examines the various components of the criminal justice system, including law enforcement, courts, and corrections. Students will be introduced to various criminal justice agencies and career possibilities.
  • CJ 211 - Intro to Law Enforcement
    Designed to examine the philosophical and historical background of law enforcement in the United States. Addresses constitutional limitations on law enforcement, objectives of law enforcement, and processes of law enforcement.
  • CJ 231 - Intro to Corrections
    A survey of the historical development of the systems of punishment and rehabilitation. Analysis of the reasons for incarceration of offenders.
  • CJ 325 - Juvenile Justice
    A survey of the process--the police, the courts, and corrections--through which the juvenile delinquent passes.
  • CJ 340 - Drugs and Crime
    Examines the history and consequences of mind altering drugs, and criminal behavior as it is affected by drugs, the legal response to substance abuse, treatment and prevention of substance abuse. (PR: CJ 200: Introduction to Criminal Justice)
  • CJ 416 - Terrorism
    Provides students with a working knowledge of the history of terrorism, the current status of terrorist groups, terrorism tactics, and methods to counteract terrorism.
  • CJ 490 - Internship
    The placement of an individual into a criminal justice ageny (police, probation, courts, jails) to observe and par- ticipate in its operation. Grading is CR/NC only.
  • CJ 590 - Internship
    The placement of an individual into a criminal justice agency (police, probation, courts, jails) to observe and participate in its operation. Grading is CR/NC.
  • IST 264 - Technology Foundations
    This course introduces the student to the common hardware and technology that pervades business and society as a whole. Topics include pc's, networks, software, the internet, cellular phones, etc.
  • MTH 102 - Prep for College Math B
    A mastery-based course that will prepare students for college algebra.
  • MTH 102B - Abr Prep for College Math B
    An abridged mastery-based course that will prepare students for College Algebra.
  • MTH 121 - Concepts and Applications (CT)
    Critical thinking course for non-science majors that develops quantitative reasoning skills. Topics include logical thinking, problem-solving, linear modeling, beginning statistics and probability, exponential and logarithmic models, formula use, and financial concepts.
  • MTH 122 - Plane Trigonometry
    Definitions of circular functions; graphs to trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities, and applications.
  • MTH 127 - College Algebra-Expanded
    A brief but careful review of the main techniques of alge- bra. Polynomials, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions. Graphs, equations and inequalities, sequences.
  • MTH 130 - College Algebra
    Polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic func- tions. Graphs, equations and inequalities, sequences.
  • MTH 132 - Precalculus with Sci Applica
    Functions used in calculus including polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric. Systems of equations and inequalities, conic sections, polar and parametric equations, sequences and series, Binomial Theorem.
  • MTH 140 - Applied Calculus
    A brief survey of calculus including both differentiation and integration with applications. Not to be substituted for Mathematics 131 or Mathematics 190.
  • MTH 229 - Calculus/Analytic Geom I (CT)
    An introduction to calculus and analytic geometry, emphasizing critical thinking. Limits, derivatives, and integrals of the elementary functions of one variable, including transcendental functions.
  • MTH 230 - Calculus/Analytic Geom II
    A study of the conics and transcendental functions, tech- niques of integraton, improper integrals, indeterminate forms and infinite series.
  • MTH 231 - Calculus/Analytic Geom III
    Analytic geometry of two and three dimensions, partial dif- ferentiation, and multiple integrals.
  • NRRM 490 - Internship
    A supervised 40-hour per week, 6 week internship in which the students work with park and recreation agencies. (PR: NRRM major. Advisor approval required.)
  • PHY 101 - Conceptual Physics
    Introduces nonscience majors to applications of physics in life. Emphasises conceptual understanding of basic prin- ciples in classical and modern physics. Recommended for science students with no high school physics. (PR: MTH 120, 121 or MTH 123).
  • PHY 101L - Conceptual Physics Lab
    Conceptual Physics Laboratory. A laboratory course designed to include the principles and applications of physics that are introduced in Physics 101. (CR: PHY 101) 2 lab.
  • PHY 201 - General Physics
    First half of an introduction to physics for life-science students, using algebra and vectors by triangles: force, energy, particle dynmaics, rotation, fluids, waves, thermal phenomena.
  • PHY 202 - General Physics I Laboratory
    Laboratory to accompany PHY 201 or PHY 211, focusing on mechanics concepts and applications.
  • PHY 203 - College Physics II
    Second half of an introduction to physics for students of natural (life) sciences, using algebra and vectors by triangles: E&M fields, circuits; ray optics, interference; atoms, nuclei.
  • PHY 204 - General Physics Lab
    Laboratory to accompany PHY 203 or PHY 213, focusing on classical E&M, circuits, and optics.


* This course listing is not authoritative. It provides an example of courses offered; actual course offerings may vary. Course information, including prerequisites and co-requisites, may be incomplete or missing. Students should refer to their catalog, their academic advisor(s), and/or the COS Office of Student Services for current course information.