Dual/Joint Degree Program with John Jay College of Criminal Justice

Common Core Credits
REQUIRED CORE: I. A: English Composition I, II (Take ENGL 101 & 102) 6
REQUIRED CORE: I. B: Mathematical & Quantitative Reasoning (Required: MA 119 or higher)* 3-4
REQUIRED CORE: I. C: Life & Physical Sciences 3-4
FLEXIBLE CORE: II. A: World Cultures & Global Issues (Select one course) 3
FLEXIBLE CORE: II. B: U.S. Experience in Its Diversity (Select one course) 3
FLEXIBLE CORE: II. C: Creative Expression (Select one course) 3
FLEXIBLE CORE: II. D: Individual & Society (Select one course) 3
FLEXIBLE CORE: II. E: Scientific World (Select one course) 3
FLEXIBLE CORE: II: A, B, C, D or E (Select one course) 3
Subtotal 30-32
Major
MA 440 Pre-Calculus 4
MA 441 Analytical Geometry and Calculus I 4
MA 471 Introduction to Discrete Mathematics 3
ET 704 Networking Fundamentals I 4
ET 570 Creating Smartphone Apps 3
ET 575 Intro to C++ Programming Design and Implementation 3
ET 580 Object Oriented Programming 3
ET 585 Computer Architecture 3
ET 725 Computer Network Security 3
Subtotal 30
Total 60-62


*Students are required to take particular courses in some areas of the Common Core that fulfill both general education and major requirements. If students do not take the required courses in the Common Core, they will have to take additional credits to complete their degree requirements.
All students must complete two (2) WI designated classes to fulfill degree requirements.

Recommended Course Sequence

The number of credits you take each year will determine when you graduate. To graduate on time, you are strongly encouraged to enroll in at least 30 credits toward your degree during the calendar year, including fall and spring semesters and winter and summer sessions.

Dual/Joint A.S. / B.S. in Computer Science and Information Security - Catalog Year 2017-18

Fall Semester #1

Courses Credits Pre-requisites and co-requisites

MA 119 College Algebra * (or higher)

(Required Core 1.B. Mathematical and Quantitative Reasoning) Students who place in MA 440 should take this instead of MA 119. See note 5 below.

3-4

Pre-req.: MA 10 or passing score on the CUNY math placement exam, or exemption

Pre-req. for MA 440: MA 114 or MA 119 & 121 with C or better

ET 570 Creating Smartphone Apps

3

none

Flexible Core -Select one course, from 2. A, B., C., D., or E.

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

Flexible Core -Select one course from 2.E. Scientific World

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

ENGL 101 English Composition I

(Required Core 1.A. – English Composition)

3

Pre-req.: BE 112/205 and 122/226 or passing score on CUNY placement, or exemption

Total credits for the term

15-16


Spring Semester #1

Courses Credits Pre-requisites and co-requisites

MA 440 Pre-Calculus (or higher)

Students who initially placed into MA 440 should take MA 441

4

Pre-req. for MA 440: MA 114 or MA 119 & 121 with C or better

ET 704 Networking Fundamentals

4

none

Flexible Core -Select one course from 2C. Individual and Society (see note 3 below)

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

Flexible Core -Select one course from 2D. Creative Expression (see note 3 below)

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

ENGL 102 English Composition II (Required Core 1.A. – English Composition)

3

Pre-req.: ENGL 101 or placement

Total credits for the term

17

Fall Semester #2

Courses Credits Pre-requisites and co-requisites

MA 471 Introduction to Discrete Mathematics

3

Pre-req.: MA 440

ET 575 Introduction to C++ Programming Design and Implementation

3

Pre-req.: MA 321 or co-req.: MA 114, 119, or 440

ET 725 Computer Network Security

3

Pre-req.: ET 704 or permission of the department

Flexible Core -Select one course from 2A. World Culture and Global Issues (see note 3 below)

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

Flexible Core -Select one course from 2B. U.S. Experience and Its Diversity (see note 3 below)

3

Check course pre- and co-requisites

Total credits for the term

15

Spring Semester #2

Courses Credits Pre-requisites and co-requisites

MA 441 Analytic Geometry and Calculus I

Students who initially placed into MA 440 should take MA 442

4

Pre-req.: MA 440 with C or better

ET 580 Object Oriented Programming

3

Pre-requisite: ET 575

ET 585 Computer Architecture

3

Pre-requisite: ET 575

Required Core 1.C. Life & Physical Sciences – select course

3-4

Check course pre- and co-requisites

Total credits for the term

13-14

Total credits required for the A.S. in Computer Science and Information Security

60-62

Notes:

  1. All students must complete two (2) WI designated classes to fulfill degree requirements.
  2. Students in degree programs must complete any required remedial speech courses before graduation.
  3. Students must complete one course from each of the flexible core categories (2.A., B., C., D., and E.) and one additional course from any one of the categories
  4. If students do not take the required courses in the Common Core, they will have to take additional credits to complete their degree requirements.
  5. *Students who place in MA 441 initially should take MA 441, MA 442, MA 471 and MA 461 (Linear Algebra, pre-req.: MA 442).
  6. INDICATE IF ANY COURSES ARE OFFERED ONLY IN FALL OR SPRING SEMESTERS

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Student Learning Outcomes for Academic Programs

A.S. in Computer Science and Information Security – Dual/Joint with B.S. at John Jay College of Criminal Justice Catalog Year 2017-18

General Education Outcomes

  1. Communicate effectively through written and oral forms
  2. Use analytical reasoning to identify issues or problems and evaluate evidence in order to make informed decisions
  3. Reason quantitatively as required in various fields of interest and in everyday life
  4. Apply information management and digital technology skills useful for academic research and lifelong learning
  5. Discipline specific outcomes: A robust general education is founded on the knowledge, concepts, methods and perspectives that students gain through study of the social sciences and history, the natural sciences, the arts and the humanities. These disciplinary studies stimulate intellectual inquiry, global awareness, and cultural and artistic appreciation; they equip students to make informed judgments and engage with life beyond the classroom.
    1. Apply concepts and perspectives from history or the social sciences to examine the formation of ideas, human behavior, social institutions, or social processes and to make informed judgments
    2. Apply concepts and methods of the natural and physical sciences to examine natural phenomena and to make informed decisions
    3. Apply aesthetic and intellectual criteria to examine or create works in the humanities and the arts and to make informed judgments
  6. Use current techniques, skills, and tools necessary for computing practice.
  7. Apply mathematical foundations, algorithmic principles, and computer science theory in the modeling and design of computer-based systems in a way that demonstrates comprehension of the tradeoffs involved in design choices.
  8. Apply design and development principles in the construction of software systems of basic complexity.

Program Outcomes

  1. Apply knowledge of computing and mathematics appropriate to the transfer to the junior year in computer science or a related discipline.
  2. Analyze problems, and identify and define the computing requirements appropriate to its solution.
  3. Design, implement, and evaluate a computer-based system, process, component, or program to meet desired needs.
  4. Function effectively as a member of a technical team to accomplish a common goal.
  5. Demonstrate an understanding of and a commitment to professional, ethical, legal, security and social issues and responsibilities.
  6. Apply written, oral, and graphical communication in both technical and nontechnical environments; and identify and use appropriate technical literature.
  7. Understand the need for and demonstrate an ability to analyze the local and global impact of computing on individuals, organizations, and society.
  8. Understand the need for and demonstrate an ability to engage in continuing professional development.

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Campus Cultural Centers

Kupferberg Holocaust CenterOpens in a new window
Kupferberg Holocaust Resource Center and ArchivesOpens in a new window

Using the lessons of the Holocaust to educate current and future generations about the ramifications of unbridled prejudice, racism and stereotyping.

Queensborough Performing Arts CenterOpens in a new window
QPAC: Performing Arts CenterOpens in a new window

QPAC is an invaluable entertainment company in this region with a growing national reputation. The arts at QPAC continues to play a vital role in transforming lives and building stronger communities.

Queensborough Art GalleryOpens in a new window
QCC Art GalleryOpens in a new window

The QCC Art Gallery of the City University of New York is a vital educational and cultural resource for Queensborough Community College, the Borough of Queens and the surrounding communities.