AHEAD START

Make The Most Of Your Summer Break With Our Summer Sessions. Register Today!

Make up, catch up & get ahead on your college degree this summer

Make The Most Of Your Summer Break! Queensborough's Summer Sessions for current and visiting students begin May 30th.

Who is Eligible for Summer Session?

  • Current QCC students

  • Current CUNY students attending another CUNY College

  • Non-degree students

  • Visiting students who are current undergraduates at a non-CUNY college/university

How Do I Apply for Summer Session?

Current QCC and CUNY Students attending a CUNY College other than Queensborough should register via CUNYfirst
Advisement is not required.


Visiting students who are current undergraduates at a non-CUNY college/university should apply online
Visiting students are waived from prerequisites.


Non-degree students should apply online


Non-degree and visiting students, if you have any questions with applying for summer classes at Queensborough please contact our Admissions office at (718) 281-5000.

When Do Classes Begin?

Session Dates:

University Dates - Start May 30, 2017; End - August 18, 2017
QCC Spring 17 Graduation - Friday June 2, 2017

HOLIDAYS – COLLEGE CLOSED, NO CLASSES SCHEDULED

May 29 - Memorial Day - Monday
July 4 - Tuesday

Summer 2017 academic calendar table
Session Number Indicator Start Date End Date Number of Meetings Last day for 100% deletion Last Day to Enroll WD grade (not posted to transcript)
Last day for Students to drop
W grade
Withdrawal Period

EARLY SESSIONS

1 Weeks (4W1) May 30, Tuesday June 22, Thursday 15 5/29/2017 6/2/2017 6/4/2017 6/5-6/9/17
2 (5 weeks) 5W1 May 30, Tuesday June 29, Thursday 19 5/29/2017 6/2/2017 6/5/2017 6/6-6/10/17
3 (7 weeks) 7W1 May 30, Tuesday July 13, Thursday 26 5/29/2017 6/2/2017 6/9/2017 6/10-6/19/17

LATE SESSIONS

4 (4 weeks) 4W2 June 26, Monday July 20 , Thursday 15 6/25/2017 6/28/2017 6/30/2017 7/1-7/5/17
5 (5 weeks) 5W2 Including USIP July 3, Monday August 3, Thursday 19 7/2/2017 7/5/2017 7/9/2017 7/10-7/15/17

This calendar is subject to change.

Last updated: 5/3/2017

What Classes are being Offered?

Early Sessions (Summer 1)

Summer session 1 - 4W1 course listing
Course Number Section Course Name Lecture or Lab Credits
CUNYfirst ID Room Number Class times Class days Class dates
Course Description
Course: ANTH 101 Section: 1C0 Anthropology LEC 3.00
3906 Room: H-115 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A survey of peoples and cultures, past and present, from many parts of the world. The student is introduced to the study of humankind through the four-discipline approach: sociocultural anthropology, linguistic anthropology, physical anthropology, and archeology. Critical issues concerning human behavior are explored, such as the ecological crisis or the clash of traditional and modern values in today's world.

Course: BE 11 Section: CT43 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8591 Room: L-LB25 9:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM MTuWThF 6/5/2017 to 6/12/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT44 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8592 Room: L-LB26 12:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM MTuWThF 6/5/2017 to 6/12/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT45 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8593 Room: L-112 9:10:00 AM to 10:10:00 AM TuTh 6/6/2017 to 6/22/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT46 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8594 Room: L-LB15 12:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM TuTh 6/6/2017 to 6/22/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT47 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8595 Room: L-112 5:30:00 PM to 9:30:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT49 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8597 Room: L-112 9:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM MWF 6/12/2017 to 6/23/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT50 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8598 Room: L-LB15 12:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM MWF 6/12/2017 to 6/23/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT51 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8599 Room: L-112 5:30:00 PM to 9:30:00 PM MWF 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BE 11 Section: CT99 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8600 Room: L-118     6/5/2017 to 6/23/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BU 201 Section: 1B0 Bus Org & Managemt LEC 3.00
6017 Room: A-312 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Structure and character of modern business; business and its relationship to other social organizations; how businesses are organized and managed; human factors in business and industry; management and the decision-making process; planning, organizing, programming, and controlling processes; production, financing, and marketing considerations in operation of business enterprises.

Course: BU 201 Section: 1M0 Bus Org & Managemt LEC 3.00
6018 Room: A-204 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Structure and character of modern business; business and its relationship to other social organizations; how businesses are organized and managed; human factors in business and industry; management and the decision-making process; planning, organizing, programming, and controlling processes; production, financing, and marketing considerations in operation of business enterprises.

Course: BU 301 Section: 1B0 Fundamentals Of Bus. Law LEC 3.00
6019 Room: A-310 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A brief survey of the American legal system; development and application of essential principles of law of business contracts, torts, and intellectual property; study of New York State laws and recent cases; relationship between differences in legal, ethical, and social responsibility of business.

Course: BU 301 Section: 1M0 Fundamentals Of Bus. Law LEC 3.00
6020 Room: A-310 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A brief survey of the American legal system; development and application of essential principles of law of business contracts, torts, and intellectual property; study of New York State laws and recent cases; relationship between differences in legal, ethical, and social responsibility of business.

Course: BU 401 Section: 1E0 Elem Marktg LEC 3.00
6022 Room: A-312 11:40:00 AM to 2:20:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Basic course in merchandising distribution; methods, policies, and institutions involved in distribution of goods from producer to consumer; the manufacturer, the wholesaler, and the retailer - their marketing activities and methods.

Course: BU 401 Section: 1M0 Elem Marktg LEC 3.00
6023 Room: H-349 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Basic course in merchandising distribution; methods, policies, and institutions involved in distribution of goods from producer to consumer; the manufacturer, the wholesaler, and the retailer - their marketing activities and methods.

Course: BU 701 Section: 1E0 Princ Of Finance LEC 3.00
6024 Room: A-310 11:40:00 AM to 2:20:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Principles of money and banking; development of money and credit system; U.S. monetary history; American banking institutions, including policies and operations of Federal Reserve system; monetary and fiscal policies; inflation and international monetary institutions.

Course: BU 701 Section: 1M0 Princ Of Finance LEC 3.00
6025 Room: A-314 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Principles of money and banking; development of money and credit system; U.S. monetary history; American banking institutions, including policies and operations of Federal Reserve system; monetary and fiscal policies; inflation and international monetary institutions.

Course: BU 801 Section: 1B0 Typewrit/Kyboard I LEC 2.00
6027 Room: H-443 11:40:00 AM to 3:15:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
The techniques of touch typewriting/keyboarding are introduced. Students develop the ability to format letters, tables, memoranda, and reports. They learn how to follow instructions and acquire good work habits. Emphasis is on accuracy, speed, and aesthetic arrangement of material used in office situations.

Course: BU 802 Section: 1E0 Typewrit/Kyboard II LEC 2.00
6028 Room: H-443 8:00:00 AM to 11:30:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Building on the skills developed in BU-801, students are guided toward higher speed, greater accuracy, improved formatting techniques for letters, manuscripts, statistical material, and reports used in personal, business, and professional life.

Course: CRIM 101 Section: 1C0 Intr Amer. Criminal Justice LEC 3.00
3907 Room: S-424 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introductory survey of the American criminal justice system with a view to its social and institutional context, and its structure and functioning. The course provides an overview of the foundations and components of the criminal justice system, including (substantive and procedural) criminal law, police, courts and corrections. The main emphasis will be placed on the criminal justice process, and how the various institutions of criminal justice interact. Key issues will be addressed as they arise at different stages of the process, such as the conflict between crime control and due process, and conflicts related to, for example, gender, class and ethnicity. This course will satisfy the Social Sciences elective requirement for all QCC degree programs.

Course: CRIM 101 Section: 1M0 Intr Amer. Criminal Justice LEC 3.00
3909 Room: M-123 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introductory survey of the American criminal justice system with a view to its social and institutional context, and its structure and functioning. The course provides an overview of the foundations and components of the criminal justice system, including (substantive and procedural) criminal law, police, courts and corrections. The main emphasis will be placed on the criminal justice process, and how the various institutions of criminal justice interact. Key issues will be addressed as they arise at different stages of the process, such as the conflict between crime control and due process, and conflicts related to, for example, gender, class and ethnicity. This course will satisfy the Social Sciences elective requirement for all QCC degree programs.

Course: CRIM 102 Section: 1F0 Criminology LEC 3.00
3910 Room: M-130 12:10:00 PM to 2:35:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
An introduction to the study of crime. Focuses on theories and research concerning the nature, causes, treatment and prevention of crime. This course will satisfy the Social Sciences elective requirement for QCC degree programs.

Course: CRIM 203 Section: 1C0 Criminal Law LEC 3.00
3913 Room: S-434 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A comprehensive analysis of criminal law and its administration, with emphasis on legislation and judicial interpretations of the criminal code. This course does not fulfill the Social Sciences elective requirement for QCC degree programs.

Course: ECON 101 Section: 1E0 Introduction to Macroeconomics LEC 3.00
3914 Room: S-413 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behavior of the aggregate economy. Major topics include national income accounting, economic growth, business cycles, unemployment, inflation, aggregate demand and supply, and macroeconomic equilibrium of income and expenditures. The course also covers fiscal and monetary policy, and issues in international trade and finance.

Course: ECON 101 Section: 1M0 Introduction to Macroeconomics LEC 3.00
3916 Room: M-146 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behavior of the aggregate economy. Major topics include national income accounting, economic growth, business cycles, unemployment, inflation, aggregate demand and supply, and macroeconomic equilibrium of income and expenditures. The course also covers fiscal and monetary policy, and issues in international trade and finance.

Course: ECON 102 Section: 1C0 Introduction to Microeconomics LEC 3.00
3918 Room: S-413 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behaviors of consumers and producers, and government regulations that affect the dynamic interaction between buyers and sellers in an economy. Major topics include consumer choice theory, production, and profit maximization of firms operating under various market structures, such as Perfect Competition, Monopolistic Competition, Oligopoly and Monopoly. The course also covers the labor market and wage determination under varying market conditions

Course: EE 103 Section: 1C0 Comp Analy For Ee LEC 2.00
5743 Room: T-T03B 9:10:00 AM to 10:00:00 AM MWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course provides an introduction to computer aided analysis techniques necessary for the study of electrical engineering and the design of electrical systems. Concepts introduced through short lectures are examined thoroughly during computer workstation-based exercises. Among the topics studied are: function of a real variable and its graphs, complex numbers and phasors, linear algebra, difference equations with applications to signal processing and an introduction to system analysis.

Course: EE 103 Section: 1D0 Comp Analy For Ee LAB 2.00
5744 Room: T-T03B 10:10:00 AM to 11:30:00 AM MWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course provides an introduction to computer aided analysis techniques necessary for the study of electrical engineering and the design of electrical systems. Concepts introduced through short lectures are examined thoroughly during computer workstation-based exercises. Among the topics studied are: function of a real variable and its graphs, complex numbers and phasors, linear algebra, difference equations with applications to signal processing and an introduction to system analysis.

Course: ET 821 Section: 1G0 Computers In The Modern Societ LEC 3.00
5745 Room: T-T14 1:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course examines the impact of computers on modern life by looking at how they work, what they do, where they can be used, what they are capable of, what happens when they fail, and how they are used and misused. Among the many topics included are gaming, entertainment, communications and social networking, encryption and cryptography, data security, piracy and copyright, governmental regulation and related issues. Class demonstrations are used to illustrate the major points.

Course: ET 841 Section: 1PNT The Science Of Energy And Powe LEC 3.00
5747 Room: T-T13 9:10:00 AM to 10:30:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course examines the science and technology of energy and how humans use it on a daily basis. Topics include: importance of energy in modern society; how energy is used in food production, materials, manufacturing, transportation, communications, lighting, heating and cooling; the relationship between various forms of energy and greenhouse gases; individual and societal conservation methods and their economical and environmental impact; the laws of thermodynamics and equations relating energy, work and power; the electrical grid and elementary home and auto wiring; the pn junction and active and passive solar technology; wind, hydro, wave, geo and ocean thermal renewable energy schemes; the fuel cell and the new generation of electromechanical propulsion; and the Law of Conservation of Energy

Course: ET 842 Section: 1PNT Energy Production and Conserva LAB 1.00
5750 Room: T-T13 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course provides students with the opportunity to relate their daily energy use to various renewable and non-renewable energy sources. Students will also participate in hands-on laboratory experiments that demonstrate how energy can be controlled and conserved in order to reduce harmful carbon emissions and costs.

Course: ET 991 Section: 1HTB Coop Ed Enh Tech LEC 1.00
5752        
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum grade-point average of 2.0 in their major field of study; have completed at least 12 pertinent credits in an Engineering Technology related curricula; and are recommended and approved by the chairperson of the Department and the coordinator of Cooperative Education.The cooperative education experience in Engineering Technology includes employment in a field experience which supplements classroom theory and laboratory instruction with related on-the-job professional training. Students are placed in a work situation for 45 hours, participate in a monthly seminar, and submit a term project related to the work experience. A written evaluation is provided by the employer. Students receive a grade of Pass or Fail..

Course: ET 992 Section: 1HTB Coop Ed Eng Tech LEC 1.00
5754        
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum grade-point average of 2.0 in their major field of study; have completed at least 12 pertinent credits in an Engineering Technology related curricula; and are recommended and approved by the chairperson of the Department and the coordinator of Cooperative Education.The cooperative education experience in Engineering Technology includes employment in a field experience which supplements classroom theory and laboratory instruction with related on-the-job professional training. Students are placed in a work situation for 45 hours, participate in a monthly seminar, and submit a term project related to the work experience. A written evaluation is provided by the employer. Students receive a grade of Pass or Fail.

Course: ET 993 Section: 1HTB Coop Ed Eng Tech LEC 1.00
5807        
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum grade-point average of 2.0 in their major field of study; have completed at least 12 pertinent credits in an Engineering Technology related curricula; and are recommended and approved by the chairperson of the Department and the coordinator of Cooperative Education.The cooperative education experience in Engineering Technology includes employment in a field experience which supplements classroom theory and laboratory instruction with related on-the-job professional training. Students are placed in a work situation for 45 hours, participate in a monthly seminar, and submit a term project related to the work experience. A written evaluation is provided by the employer. Students receive a grade of Pass or Fail.

Course: HE 102 Section: 1B0 Health, Behavior And Society LEC 2.00
6120 Room: G-208 8:10:00 AM to 9:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This fundamental course focuses on the relationship between health and human behavior by exploring the psychological, biological, and socio-cultural perspectives of health. Topics for discussion emphasize disease prevention and lifelong health promotion for the individual and the community. Learning experiences are designed to enable students to develop analytical reasoning skills in order to make informed health decisions and to promote and maintain wellness across diverse cultures. This course will examine major health areas of importance to the individual and society including nutrition, mental health, stress, sexuality, exercise science and addictions.

Course: HE 110 Section: 1CA Cardiopul Resustn LEC 1.00
6154 Room: G-207 9:10:00 AM to 6:00:00 PM Sa 6/10/2017 to 6/17/2017
Basic life support knowledge and skills in cardiopulmonary resuscitation developed, including artificial circulation, artificial respiration, and clearing obstructed airways. Upon successful completion of the course, students will receive American Red Cross CPR Certification.

Course: HIST 112 Section: 1B0 Intr Mod West Civilization LEC 3.00
4892       5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
The development of Western civilization from the French Revolution. Major political, economic, intellectual, social, and scientific forces considered. Focus is on the impact of major ideologies - including liberalism, socialism, and nationalism, as well as the emergence of totalitarianism. Readings include textual and original source material.

Course: HIST 127 Section: 1B0 Grow Amer Civ I LEC 3.00
4899 Room: M-133 8:10:00 AM to 10:35:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
The development of American civilization examined from its origins through the aftermath of the Civil War. Deals with vital political, economic, social, and cultural forces and institutions. The Revolutionary era, the Constitutional period, the Jacksonian, Civil War, and Reconstruction eras, and such developments as sectionalism, nationalism, and industrialization are surveyed. Readings include textual and original source materials.

Course: HIST 128 Section: 1E0 Grow Amer Civ II LEC 3.00
4901 Room: M-133 11:10:00 AM to 1:35:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
The development and growth of modern American civilization examined. Emphasis is on social, political, cultural, and economic forces that have shaped the nation, concentrating on both internal developments and the roots of American expansion abroad. Themes discussed include immigration, nativism, the changing role of women, the Great Depression, the New Deal, America's wars, the United States as a world leader, civil rights and the growth of popular cultures. Readings include textual and original source materials.

Course: HIST 290 Section: 1E0 The Holocaust LEC 3.00
4903 Room: S-418 11:10:00 AM to 1:35:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A study of the origins, events, results of and reactions to the Holocaust. Among topics discussed are: the sourcesn of anti-Semitism found in antiquity, the Middle Ages, and early modern Europe; racism in the nineteenth century, the development of the modern German state; the rise of Nazism, the process of genocide, the ghetto, Jewish resistance, and Christian efforts to aid the Jews; the world's reaction to the Holocaust; the effects on the survivors and their children; the literature of and the literary responses to the Holocaust and historical parallels. Readings include texts and literacy and historical sources; films and eyewitness testimony are a significant part of the course.

Course: IS 151 Section: 1F0 Health Of Nation LEC 2.00
6606 Room: G-202 12:10:00 PM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course provides an examination of the health status of different populations in the United States. Concepts of epidemiology, health promotion and disease prevention are discussed. The characteristics of special populations are addressed, as are some of the major threats to the health, safety and welfare of individuals and society.

Course: LF 111 Section: 1C0 Elementary French I LEC 4.00
4770 Room: H-230 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introduction to French language and culture designed for students who have no previous background in French. Students will develop basic listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, and explore aspects of French and Francophone cultures. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.Elements of French grammar; learning to understand and speak the language. Intensive oral practice, as well as practice in writing simple compositions. Weekly attendance in the Language Laboratory is required.

Course: LF 112 Section: 1C0 Elementary French II LEC 4.00
4772 Room: H-214 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in French. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore the culture of France and Francophone countries. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LI 111 Section: 1C0 Elementary Italian I LEC 4.00
4773 Room: H-207 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introduction to Italian language and culture designed for students who have no previous background in standard Italian. Students will develop basic listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, and explore aspects of Italian culture. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LI 112 Section: 1C0 Elementary Italian II LEC 4.00
4775 Room: H-206 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in Italian. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore Italian culture. Weekly listening, speaking, and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 111 Section: 1C0 Elementary Spanish I LEC 4.00
4746 Room: H-213 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introduction to Spanish language and culture designed for students who have no previous background in Spanish. Students will develop basic listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, and explore aspects of Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 111 Section: 1M0 Elementary Spanish I LEC 4.00
4749 Room: H-213 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is an introduction to Spanish language and culture designed for students who have no previous background in Spanish. Students will develop basic listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, and explore aspects of Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 112 Section: 1C0 Elementary Spanish II LEC 4.00
4752 Room: H-224 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in Spanish. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking, and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 112 Section: 1M0 Elementary Spanish II LEC 4.00
4767 Room: H-224 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in Spanish. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking, and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: MT 293 Section: 1D0 Parametric Computer Aided Desi LEC 3.00
5809 Room: T-T18 9:10:00 AM to 10:30:00 AM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Use of mechanical design software to build parametric models of parts and assemblies. Students create parts using techniques such as extrude, revolve and sweep. Emphasis is on the concepts of design intent and scalability. Assemblies are created using appropriate geometric constraints. Theory of engineering graphics is covered so that appropriate working drawings can be created from the parametric models. Introduction to the theory and practice of basic engineering drawing and blueprint reading. Multi-view projection including sectional and auxiliary views. Principles of dimensioning.

Course: MT 293 Section: 1G0 Parametric Computer Aided Desi LAB 3.00
5811 Room: T-T18 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Use of mechanical design software to build parametric models of parts and assemblies. Students create parts using techniques such as extrude, revolve and sweep. Emphasis is on the concepts of design intent and scalability. Assemblies are created using appropriate geometric constraints. Theory of engineering graphics is covered so that appropriate working drawings can be created from the parametric models. Introduction to the theory and practice of basic engineering drawing and blueprint reading. Multi-view projection including sectional and auxiliary views. Principles of dimensioning.

Course: MUS 101 Section: 1E0 Introduction to Music LEC 3.00
7076 Room: H-144 11:10:00 AM to 1:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A basic course, designed to develop in the student an understanding of musical art. After a discussion of basic concepts, terms, and principles of design in music, representative works of the great masters of the Baroque, Classical, Romantic, and Modern eras are played and analyzed. Aims for intelligent listening habits and recognition of specific forms and styles. Required readings, listening, and concert attendance.

Course: NU 204 Section: 1C0A Nursing And Societal Forces LEC 3.00
6118 Room: M-344A 9:10:00 AM to 12:55:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course will explore health care issues and concerns through the integration of knowledge from nursing, social, and political sciences. The legal, political, and ethical parameters of nursing will be examined within the framework of the wellness/ illness continuum. Strategies for the resolution of societal issues and concerns, which impact nursing and the health care delivery system, will be analyzed. This is a Writing Intensive course.

Course: NU 204 Section: 1PNT Nursing And Societal Forces LEC 3.00
6119 Room: M-344B 9:10:00 AM to 12:55:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course will explore health care issues and concerns through the integration of knowledge from nursing, social, and political sciences. The legal, political, and ethical parameters of nursing will be examined within the framework of the wellness/ illness continuum. Strategies for the resolution of societal issues and concerns, which impact nursing and the health care delivery system, will be analyzed. This is a Writing Intensive course.

Course: PE 401 Section: 1B0 Basketball LEC 1.00
6132 Room: G-301 8:10:00 AM to 9:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course will introduce students to all of the fundamental skills of basketball: footwork, passing, shooting, rebounding, dribbling, defense and boxing out. The course will include executing some basic strategies such as give and go, screen and roll, and backdoor cuts. It will cover the rules of the game with a chance to officiate and keep a scorebook. The course will offer opportunities for competitive games with an emphasis on teamwork and sportsmanship.

Course: PE 503 Section: 1D0 Badminton LEC 1.00
6151 Room: G-301 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Designed for beginner badminton players. Fundamental techniques are studied and practiced. Topics include strokes, rules, singles and doubles strategy. Students will play in singles and doubles class tournaments.

Course: PE 520 Section: 1C0 Swimming Beg LEC 1.00
6140 Room: G-POOL 9:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course will teach non-swimmers and/or fearful swimmers how to relax in the water. In addition, students will begin basic swimming skills, e.g. breath control, floating, crawlstroke and backstroke.

Course: PE 520 Section: 1F0 Swimming Beg LEC 1.00
6139 Room: G-POOL 12:10:00 PM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course will teach non-swimmers and/or fearful swimmers how to relax in the water. In addition, students will begin basic swimming skills, e.g. breath control, floating, crawlstroke and backstroke.

Course: PH 124 Section: 1C0 Global Warming LEC 3.00
5019 Room: S-311 9:10:00 AM to 11:40:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
The scientific processes in climate change, climate modeling, and global warming are examined with the use of minimal mathematics in terms of the principles and evidence in science. Major topics include processes involved in the climate system, El Nino and year-to-year climate prediction, climate model and numerical examples, greenhouse effect and climate feedbacks, natural climate variations, and climate model scenarios for global warming and possible solutions.

Course: PHIL 101 Section: 1C0 Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
3920 Room: M-332 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.

Course: PHIL 101 Section: 1E0 Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
3921 Room: M-332 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.

Course: PHIL 101 Section: 1M0 Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
3922 Room: M-131 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.

Course: PLSC 101 Section: 1C0 American Govt & Pol LEC 3.00
3926 Room: S-430 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study and analysis of American government; its historical and intellectual origins and development; special consideration of its structure and operations; functions of the President, Congress, and judiciary; role of government and politics in modern industrial society.

Course: PSYC 101 Section: 1A0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3927 Room: M-123 7:10:00 AM to 9:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 Section: 1C0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3929 Room: M-130 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 Section: 1E0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3930 Room: M-123 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 Section: 1M0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3931 Room: M-126 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 220 Section: 1C0 Human Growth-Develop LEC 3.00
3936 Room: M-146 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A study of the changes in behavior and mental processes across the life-span and the biological, psychological, social and cultural factors influencing those changes.

Course: PSYC 220 Section: 1E0 Human Growth-Develop LEC 3.00
6086 Room: M-146 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
A study of the changes in behavior and mental processes across the life-span and the biological, psychological, social and cultural factors influencing those changes.

Course: PSYC 230 Section: 1C0 Abnormal Psych LEC 3.00
3939 Room: M-123 9:10:10 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Examines abnormal behavior with an emphasis on the classification of, causes of, and treatments for mental disorders. Focuses on major mental disorders including: anxiety, somatoform, and dissociative disorders, mood disorders,schizophrenias, personality disorders, substancerelated disorders, sexual disorders, and cognitive disorders.

Course: PSYC 240 Section: 1B0 Social Psychology LEC 3.00
3941 Room: M-131 8:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
An examination of the behavior of individuals in relation to society. Topics include the self in social context, interpersonal relationships, group behavior attitudes, communication, and attraction.

Course: SOCY 101 Section: 1C0 Sociology LEC 3.00
3942 Room: M-126 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introductory analysis and description of structure and dynamics of human society; special emphasis on application of scientific methods of observation and analysis of social groups, intergroup relations, social change, social stratification, and social institutions.

Course: SOCY 101 Section: 1E0 Sociology LEC 3.00
3943 Room: M-126 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introductory analysis and description of structure and dynamics of human society; special emphasis on application of scientific methods of observation and analysis of social groups, intergroup relations, social change, social stratification, and social institutions.

Course: SOCY 101 Section: 1M0 Sociology LEC 3.00
3944 Room: M-130 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Introductory analysis and description of structure and dynamics of human society; special emphasis on application of scientific methods of observation and analysis of social groups, intergroup relations, social change, social stratification, and social institutions.

Course: SOCY 185 Section: 1PNT Intro Social Work LEC 3.00
3946 Room: S-413 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
This course introduces students to the field of social work. The emphasis is on fundamental principles and values in a historical perspective. Students will gain an appreciation of social work services and the basic competencies needed to pursue a career in social work.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1B0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5715 Room: H-114 8:10:00 AM to 10:40:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1B0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5716 Room: H-205 8:10:00 AM to 10:40:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1C0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5717 Room: H-308 9:10:00 AM to 11:40:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1C0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5718 Room: H-116 9:10:00 AM to 11:40:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1D0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5720 Room: H-123 10:10:00 AM to 12:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1D0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5722 Room: H-314 10:10:00 AM to 12:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1E0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5724 Room: H-114 11:10:00 AM to 1:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1E0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5725 Room: H-115 11:10:00 AM to 1:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1F0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5726 Room: H-116 12:10:00 PM to 2:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1F0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5727 Room: H-308 12:10:00 PM to 2:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1G0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5728 Room: S-316 1:10:00 PM to 3:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1G0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5729 Room: H-123 1:10:00 PM to 3:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1M0A Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5730 Room: H-123 6:10:00 PM to 8:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 1M0B Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5731 Room: H-114 6:10:00 PM to 8:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1D0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
6148 Room: A-314 10:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1D0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
6149 Room: S-419 10:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1E0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
6156 Room: A-314 11:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1E0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
6158 Room: S-419 11:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1F0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
6159 Room: A-314 12:10:00 PM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1F0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
6163 Room: S-419 12:10:00 PM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1G0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
6165 Room: A-314 1:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 Section: 1G0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
6166 Room: S-419 1:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/5/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: TH 120 Section: 1D0A Acting 1 LEC 3.00
5776 Room: H-444 10:10:00 AM to 12:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Theory and practice of the art of acting; exercises in sense impression; characterization, improvisations; scenes from plays; special reports. Designed for the development of a knowledgeable and appreciative audience as well as for basic acting techniques. For non-majors. FA1 majors should enroll in TH121

Course: TH 120 Section: 1D0B Acting 1 LEC 3.00
5777 Room: Z-104 10:10:00 AM to 12:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Theory and practice of the art of acting; exercises in sense impression; characterization, improvisations; scenes from plays; special reports. Designed for the development of a knowledgeable and appreciative audience as well as for basic acting techniques. For non-majors. FA1 majors should enroll in TH121

Course: UBST 101 Section: 1C0 Urb.Stud.Int.Pro.1 INT 3.00
3947       5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum cumulative index of 2.5 and completed 24 credits and/or are recommended by the faculty. A student may register for a maximum of 6 credits in the internship program. The student is strongly encouraged to contact the supervisor before the start of the semester in order to secure optimal and timely placement. Students may not receive credit for both UBST101(SS901) and/or UBST202 (SS902) each 3 credits or UBST102 (SS911) 6 credits.

Course: UBST 102 Section: 1C0 Urb.Stud.Int.Pro.3 INT 6.00
3949       5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum cumulative index of 2.5 and completed 24 credits and/or are recommended by the faculty. A student may register for a maximum of 6 credits in the internship program. The student is strongly encouraged to contact the supervisor before the start of the semester in order to secure optimal and timely placement. Students may not receive credit for both UBST101(SS901) and/or UBST202 (SS902) each 3 credits or UBST102 (SS911) 6 credits.

Course: UBST 202 Section: 1C0 Urb.Stud.Int.Pro.2 INT 3.00
3950       5/30/2017 to 6/22/2017
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum cumulative index of 2.5 and completed 24 credits and/or are recommended by the faculty. A student may register for a maximum of 6 credits in the internship program. The student is strongly encouraged to contact the supervisor before the start of the semester in order to secure optimal and timely placement. Students may not receive credit for both UBST101(SS901) and/or UBST202 (SS902) each 3 credits or UBST102 (SS911) 6 credits.

Summer session 1 - 5W1 course listing
Course Number Section Course Name Lecture or Lab Credits
CUNYfirst ID Room Number Class times Class days Class dates
Course Description
Course: BE 11 Section: CT48 Writing Workshop LEC 0.00
8596 Room: L-112 10:00:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM SaSu 6/10/2017 to 6/25/2017
Writing Workshop - CATW

Course: BI 110 Section: 2C0 Fundamentals of Life Science LEC 3.00
5699 Room: S-223 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Satisfies the Nonlaboratory Science component of the Science and Mathematics requirements for the A.A. degree and the liberal arts core or elective requirements for the A.S. degree. Students who feel they need to reinforce their science background are urged to take BI-110 either before or with the indicated courses. Presents basic concepts of the life sciences. Includes scientific measurement, the properties of matter and energy on which life is dependent, and levels of organization. Especially recommended for those students who plan to take additional courses in the life sciences. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-140, 160, 201, 301, or 501 prior to taking BI-110.

Course: BI 110 Section: 2M0 Fundamentals of Life Science LEC 3.00
4919 Room: S-212 6:10:00 PM to 8:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Satisfies the Nonlaboratory Science component of the Science and Mathematics requirements for the A.A. degree and the liberal arts core or elective requirements for the A.S. degree. Students who feel they need to reinforce their science background are urged to take BI-110 either before or with the indicated courses. Presents basic concepts of the life sciences. Includes scientific measurement, the properties of matter and energy on which life is dependent, and levels of organization. Especially recommended for those students who plan to take additional courses in the life sciences. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-140, 160, 201, 301, or 501 prior to taking BI-110.

Course: BI 111 Section: 2C0 Introduction to Human Biology LEC 3.00
5700 Room: S-314 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Levels of organization of the human body are emphasized, from biochemistry and cell biology to tissues, organs and organ-systems. Both the anatomical structure and the physiological function of the human body and its components will be studied. Designed for students in the Medical Office Assistant program and recommended for those students who do not have a strong background in the sciences and plan to take BI-301 (Anatomy & Physiology). Not open to students who have successfully completed BI-140, BI-160, BI-201, BI-301 or BI-501.

Course: BI 111 Section: 2FNT Introduction to Human Biology LEC 3.00
6191       5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Levels of organization of the human body are emphasized, from biochemistry and cell biology to tissues, organs and organ-systems. Both the anatomical structure and the physiological function of the human body and its components will be studied. Designed for students in the Medical Office Assistant program and recommended for those students who do not have a strong background in the sciences and plan to take BI-301 (Anatomy & Physiology). Not open to students who have successfully completed BI-140, BI-160, BI-201, BI-301 or BI-501.

Course: BI 150 Section: 2C0 Org & Del Heal Cr LEC 2.00
5703 Room: S-414 9:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is designed to provide a review of government and private health care administration for the general population of the United States. It introduces concepts of epidemiology and demographics as well as issues of access and ethics, and discusses the roles, responsibilities, training/education and certification requirements, and employment trends for a wide variety of health professionals.

Course: BI 150 Section: 2M0 Org & Del Heal Cr LEC 2.00
4922 Room: S-214 6:10:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is designed to provide a review of government and private health care administration for the general population of the United States. It introduces concepts of epidemiology and demographics as well as issues of access and ethics, and discusses the roles, responsibilities, training/education and certification requirements, and employment trends for a wide variety of health professionals.

Course: BI 554 Section: 2INB Research Lab Intern LEC 2.00
4927       5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This internship provides an opportunity to learn advanced techniques and gain practical experience working in a modern research laboratory. Students are placed with selected research laboratories for a minimum of 90 hours. Course requirements include submission of a detailed lab notebook and a final report summarizing the activities at the end (exact schedule to be arranged with affiliated lab) of the internship. A final grade will be determined by the internship coordinator based upon the final report, lab notebook, and lab supervisor's evaluation.

Course: BI 554 Section: 2IND Research Lab Intern LEC 2.00
4925       5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This internship provides an opportunity to learn advanced techniques and gain practical experience working in a modern research laboratory. Students are placed with selected research laboratories for a minimum of 90 hours. Course requirements include submission of a detailed lab notebook and a final report summarizing the activities at the end (exact schedule to be arranged with affiliated lab) of the internship. A final grade will be determined by the internship coordinator based upon the final report, lab notebook, and lab supervisor's evaluation.

Course: BU 101 Section: 2B0 Princ Of Acctg I LEC 4.00
6011 Room: A-311 8:00:00 AM to 11:35:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Accounting concepts and conventions; accounting tools and techniques, including records and statements; general and special journals; general and subsidiary ledgers; controlling accounts, adjusting and closing entries; worksheets and financial statements; systems and controls (including payroll system).

Course: BU 101 Section: 2M0 Princ Of Acctg I LEC 4.00
6012 Room: A-312 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Accounting concepts and conventions; accounting tools and techniques, including records and statements; general and special journals; general and subsidiary ledgers; controlling accounts, adjusting and closing entries; worksheets and financial statements; systems and controls (including payroll system).

Course: BU 102 Section: 2B0 Princ Of Acctg II LEC 4.00
6014 Room: A-313 8:00:00 AM to 11:35:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Partnership, corporation, departmental, branch, and manufacturing accounting covering: organization; operations; equity; earnings; dividends; long-term obligations; investments; preparation and analysis of various financial statements, including Statement of Cash Flows; and the use of accounting in the solution of managerial problems and decision-making.

Course: BU 102 Section: 2M0 Princ Of Acctg II LEC 4.00
6015 Room: A-313 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Partnership, corporation, departmental, branch, and manufacturing accounting covering: organization; operations; equity; earnings; dividends; long-term obligations; investments; preparation and analysis of various financial statements, including Statement of Cash Flows; and the use of accounting in the solution of managerial problems and decision-making.

Course: BU 203 Section: 2B0 Principles of Statistics LEC 3.00
6029 Room: H-349 8:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to statistical methods and statistical reasoning; nature and scope of statistical inquiries; collection and presentation of data; descriptive methods with particular reference to frequency distributions, correlation, index numbers and time series analysis; elements of probability, sampling methods, sampling error and principles of estimation.

Course: BU 203 Section: 2M0 Principles of Statistics LEC 3.00
6030 Room: A-311 6:10:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to statistical methods and statistical reasoning; nature and scope of statistical inquiries; collection and presentation of data; descriptive methods with particular reference to frequency distributions, correlation, index numbers and time series analysis; elements of probability, sampling methods, sampling error and principles of estimation.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2C0A Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
3840 Room: S-412 9:10:00 AM to 11:10:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2F0A Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
3843 Room: S-407 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2M0 Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
3841 Room: S-415 6:10:00 PM to 8:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2M0B Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
3842 Room: S-412 6:10:00 PM to 8:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2Q0A Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
3844 Room: S-409 8:15:00 PM to 10:55:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2Q0B Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
3845 Room: S-407 8:15:00 PM to 10:55:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 Section: 2Q0C Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
3846 Room: S-405 8:15:00 PM to 10:55:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2C0A General Chemistry I LAB 4.50
3851 Room: S-409 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2C0B General Chemistry I LAB 4.50
3852 Room: S-407 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2C0C General Chemistry I LAB 4.50
3854 Room: S-411 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2F0A General Chemistry I LEC 4.50
3847 Room: S-414 12:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2F0B General Chemistry I LEC 4.50
3848 Room: S-415 12:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2F0C General Chemistry I LEC 4.50
3850 Room: S-412 12:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2J0 General Chemistry I LAB 4.50
3858 Room: S-407 3:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 151 Section: 2J0A General Chemistry I LAB 4.50
3860 Room: S-405 3:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is the first part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include matter and energy; chemical nomenclature; mass relationships and stoichiometry; reactions in aqueous solutions; gas laws and kinetic molecular theory; atomic structure and quantum theory; periodicity of elements; chemical bonding and molecular structure; states of matter and intermolecular forces; properties of solutions; and colligative properties. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will attend scientific seminars and write a short paper.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2C0A Organic Chem 1 LAB 5.00
3864 Room: S-405 9:10:00 AM to 12:30:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2F0A Organic Chem 1 LAB 5.00
3865 Room: S-411 12:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2F0B Organic Chem 1 LAB 5.00
3866 Room: S-409 12:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2G0A Organic Chem 1 LEC 5.00
3861 Room: S-413 1:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2G0B Organic Chem 1 LEC 5.00
3862 Room: S-434 1:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2K0 Organic Chem 1 LEC 5.00
3863 Room: S-414 4:10:00 PM to 7:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2K0A Organic Chem 1 LAB 5.00
3867 Room: S-409 4:20:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CH 251 Section: 2K0B Organic Chem 1 LAB 5.00
3868 Room: S-411 4:20:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The relationship between structure and properties of organic compounds discussed, with emphasis on reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, and synthesis. Laboratory work involves preparation, isolation, and identification of organic compounds.

Course: CIS 101 Section: 2B0 Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LEC 3.00
6032 Room: H-341 8:10:00 AM to 9:30:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 101 Section: 2B0L Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LAB 3.00
6035 Room: H-341 9:40:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 101 Section: 2M0 Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LEC 3.00
6033 Room: H-341 6:10:00 PM to 7:30:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 101 Section: 2M0L Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LAB 3.00
6036 Room: H-341 7:40:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 205 Section: 2B0 Intro to Information Sys Manag LEC 3.00
6038 Room: A-308 8:10:00 AM to 9:30:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CIS 205 Section: 2B0L Intro to Information Sys Manag LAB 3.00
6041 Room: A-308 9:40:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CIS 205 Section: 2M0 Intro to Information Sys Manag LEC 3.00
6039 Room: A-308 6:10:00 PM to 7:30:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CIS 205 Section: 2M0L Intro to Information Sys Manag LAB 3.00
6042 Room: A-308 7:40:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CRIM 202 Section: 5C0 Corrections & Senten LEC 3.00
3912        
An introduction to the policies and practices of correctional institutions. Reviews the history of corrections and the functions of various types of correctional agencies. Considers important controversies and major trends in contemporary correctional practice. This course does not fulfill the Social Scienceselective requirement for QCC degree programs.

Course: EE 101 Section: 1G0 Engineer Design I LEC 1.00
5740 Room: T-T19 1:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course provides an introduction to engineering practice through hands-on investigations, computer applications, design projects and student presentation in the fields of electronics, science and robotics.

Course: ENGL 101 Section: 2C0A English Composition I LEC 3.00
6099 Room: H-407 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 101 Section: 2C0B English Composition I LEC 3.00
6100 Room: H-347 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 101 Section: 2F0A English Composition I LEC 3.00
6101 Room: H-339 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 101 Section: 2F0E English Composition I LEC 3.00
6102 Room: H-333 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2C0A English Composition II LEC 3.00
6103 Room: H-405 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2C0B English Composition II LEC 3.00
6104 Room: H-437 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2C0C English Composition II LEC 3.00
6105 Room: H-333 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2F0A English Composition II LEC 3.00
6106 Room: H-334 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2F0B English Composition II LEC 3.00
6107 Room: H-347 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2M0 English Composition II LEC 3.00
6108 Room: H-440 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 Section: 2M0A English Composition II LEC 3.00
6109 Room: H-333 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 201 Section: 2C0 Introduction To Literary Study LEC 3.00
6112 Room: H-409 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An inquiry into what it means to study literature, involving close reading and critical analysis of a variety of prose fiction, drama, and poetry, and informed by an introduction to some of the theoretical issues currently debated in literary studies and a consideration of how such issues have evolved historically. In addition to works of literature, students will read critical and theoretical works, some of which they will identify through their own research. This course combines a study of literature with continued training in clear and effective writing.

Course: ENGL 201 Section: 2M0 Introduction To Literary Study LEC 3.00
6113 Room: H-407 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An inquiry into what it means to study literature, involving close reading and critical analysis of a variety of prose fiction, drama, and poetry, and informed by an introduction to some of the theoretical issues currently debated in literary studies and a consideration of how such issues have evolved historically. In addition to works of literature, students will read critical and theoretical works, some of which they will identify through their own research. This course combines a study of literature with continued training in clear and effective writing.

Course: ENGL 261 Section: 2F0 Autobiography LEC 3.00
6114 Room: H-440 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Readings in autobiographies combined with students' writing about their own lives and times. Readings selected from the world's literature including African, Asian, European, Chicano-Latin American, Native American, and American sources.

Course: HE 102 Section: 2F0 Health, Behavior And Society LEC 2.00
6121 Room: G-208 12:10:00 PM to 1:50:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This fundamental course focuses on the relationship between health and human behavior by exploring the psychological, biological, and socio-cultural perspectives of health. Topics for discussion emphasize disease prevention and lifelong health promotion for the individual and the community. Learning experiences are designed to enable students to develop analytical reasoning skills in order to make informed health decisions and to promote and maintain wellness across diverse cultures. This course will examine major health areas of importance to the individual and society including nutrition, mental health, stress, sexuality, exercise science and addictions.

Course: HE 102 Section: 2M0 Health, Behavior And Society LEC 2.00
6122 Room: G-201 6:10:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This fundamental course focuses on the relationship between health and human behavior by exploring the psychological, biological, and socio-cultural perspectives of health. Topics for discussion emphasize disease prevention and lifelong health promotion for the individual and the community. Learning experiences are designed to enable students to develop analytical reasoning skills in order to make informed health decisions and to promote and maintain wellness across diverse cultures. This course will examine major health areas of importance to the individual and society including nutrition, mental health, stress, sexuality, exercise science and addictions.

Course: HE 103 Section: 2C0 Fund Human Nutrition LEC 3.00
6123 Room: G-202 9:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Fundamentals of Human Nutrition provides an integrated overview of the physiological requirements and functions of protein, energy, and the major vitamins and minerals that are determinants of health and diseases in human populations. Nutrient requirements under varying conditions of growth will be explored as well as calculations and computations of nutrient composition of selected food groups, and diets.

Course: HIST 110 Section: 2B0 Intro Ancient Civilization LEC 3.00
4904 Room: M-134 8:10:00 AM to 10:05:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A historical survey of the development of ideas and institutions in Ancient China, India, the Near East, Greece, and Rome. Emphasis is on their political, economic, social, legal, religious, cultural, and intellectual achievements. Consultation of primary sources in translation.

Course: HIST 110 Section: 2M0 Intro Ancient Civilization LEC 3.00
4905 Room: M-134 6:10:00 PM to 8:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A historical survey of the development of ideas and institutions in Ancient China, India, the Near East, Greece, and Rome. Emphasis is on their political, economic, social, legal, religious, cultural, and intellectual achievements. Consultation of primary sources in translation.

Course: HIST 111 Section: 2D0 Intro Medieval and West Civil LEC 3.00
4906 Room: M-134 10:10:00 AM to 12:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The development of Western civilization from the beginning of the Middle Ages to the French Revolution; the major political, intellectual, religious, economic, and social movements which transformed Western civilization from a medieval to a modern society. Materials drawn from texts and original sources.

Course: HIST 112 Section: 2Q0 Intr Mod West Civilization LEC 3.00
4893 Room: M-134 8:10:00 PM to 10:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
The development of Western civilization from the French Revolution. Major political, economic, intellectual, social, and scientific forces considered. Focus is on the impact of major ideologies - including liberalism, socialism, and nationalism, as well as the emergence of totalitarianism. Readings include textual and original source material.

Course: IS 151 Section: 2D0 Health Of Nation LEC 2.00
6131 Room: G-208 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course provides an examination of the health status of different populations in the United States. Concepts of epidemiology, health promotion and disease prevention are discussed. The characteristics of special populations are addressed, as are some of the major threats to the health, safety and welfare of individuals and society.

Course: MA 10 Section: 2B0 Elem Algebra LEC 0.00
4836 Room: S-421 8:10:00 AM to 11:45:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Signed numbers, polynomials, geometric concepts, graphing, solution of linear and quadratic equations by graphing and algebraic methods, word problems, slope and y-intercept, factoring and its applications.

Course: MA 10 Section: 2E0 Elem Algebra LEC 0.00
4837 Room: S-321 11:10:00 AM to 2:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Signed numbers, polynomials, geometric concepts, graphing, solution of linear and quadratic equations by graphing and algebraic methods, word problems, slope and y-intercept, factoring and its applications.

Course: MA 10 Section: 2F0 Elem Algebra LEC 0.00
4839 Room: S-421 12:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Signed numbers, polynomials, geometric concepts, graphing, solution of linear and quadratic equations by graphing and algebraic methods, word problems, slope and y-intercept, factoring and its applications.

Course: MA 10 Section: 2M0 Elem Algebra LEC 0.00
4840 Room: S-211 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Signed numbers, polynomials, geometric concepts, graphing, solution of linear and quadratic equations by graphing and algebraic methods, word problems, slope and y-intercept, factoring and its applications.

Course: MA 114 Section: 2B0 Col Algebra For Tech LEC 4.00
4841 Room: S-423 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra and trigonometry with scientific and engineering applications; linear equations and systems, determinants, functions and coordinate geometry, quadratic equations, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions and their graphs, vectors, complex numbers, exponents, and radicals.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2B0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4842 Room: S-321 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2B0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4843 Room: S-213 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2C0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4844 Room: S-211 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2C0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4845 Room: S-323 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2E0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4846 Room: S-222 11:10:00 AM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2E0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4847 Room: S-213 11:10:00 AM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2F0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4848 Room: S-423 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2F0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4850 Room: S-323 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2H0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4852 Room: S-222 2:10:00 PM to 4:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2H0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4854 Room: S-213 2:10:00 PM to 4:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2J0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4855 Room: S-423 3:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2M0A College Algebra LEC 3.00
4856 Room: S-222 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 Section: 2M0B College Algebra LEC 3.00
4857 Room: S-423 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2C24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4859 Room: S-312 9:40:00 AM to 10:55:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2E24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4860 Room: S-312 11:10:00 AM to 12:25:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2F24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4862 Room: S-312 12:40:00 PM to 1:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2H24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4864 Room: S-312 2:10:00 PM to 3:25:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2J24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4865 Room: S-312 3:40:00 PM to 4:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 Section: 2M24 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4867 Room: S-312 6:10:00 PM to 7:25:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 128 Section: 2B0 Calculus For Technical Student LEC 4.00
4868 Room: S-222 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Analytic geometry, curve sketching, differentiation and integration of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, maxima/minima, related rates, rectilinear motion, the definite integral, area and volume.

Course: MA 321 Section: 2C0 Math In Contemporary Society LEC 3.00
4869 Room: S-320 9:10:00 AM to 11:10:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Designed to provide students with mathematical ideas and methods found in the social sciences, the arts, and in business. Topics will include fundamentals of statistics, scatterplots, graphics in the media, problem solving strategies, dimensional analysis, mathematics in music and art, and mathematical modeling. EXCEL will be used to explore real world applications.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2B0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4871 Room: S-322 8:10:00 AM to 10:55:00 AM MW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2C24 Statistics LAB 3.00
4872 Room: S-322 9:40:00 AM to 10:55:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2D0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4873 Room: L-LB06 10:10:00 AM to 12:55:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2E0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4876 Room: S-322 11:10:00 AM to 1:55:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2E24 Statistics LAB 3.00
4874 Room: L-LB06 11:40:00 AM to 12:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2F24 Statistics LAB 3.00
4878 Room: S-322 12:40:00 PM to 1:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2H0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4879 Room: S-322 2:10:00 PM to 4:55:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2J24 Statistics LAB 3.00
4881 Room: S-3223:40:00 PM to 4:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2M0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4884 Room: S-3226:10:00 PM to 8:55:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 Section: 2P24 Statistics LAB 3.00
4885 Room: S-3227:40:00 PM to 8:55:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 440 Section: 2B0 Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4886 Room: S-2258:10:00 AM to 11:45:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 440 Section: 2F0A Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4888 Room: S-22512:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 440 Section: 2F0B Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4889 Room: S-21112:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 440 Section: 2M0 Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4890 Room: S-2256:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 441 Section: 2B0 Analytic Geometry and Calculus LEC 4.00
4891 Room: S-2208:10:00 AM to 11:45:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Functions and graphs; derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions with applications; the indefinite and definite integrals with applications; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; conic sections. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MA 441 Section: 2F0 Analytic Geometry and Calculus LEC 4.00
4896 Room: S-32012:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Functions and graphs; derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions with applications; the indefinite and definite integrals with applications; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; conic sections. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MA 441 Section: 2M0 Analytic Geometry and Calculus LEC 4.00
4897 Room: S-3206:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Functions and graphs; derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions with applications; the indefinite and definite integrals with applications; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; conic sections. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MA 442 Section: 2F0 Analytic Geometry & CalculusII LEC 4.00
4898 Room: S-22012:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Coordinated continuation of MA-441 (Analytic Geometry and Calculus I); transcendental functions; integration by various techniques; parametric equations; infinite series. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: PE 408 Section: 2D0 Self Defense LEC 1.00
6133 Room: G-30410:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is designed to give participants the knowledge and skills necessary to protect themselves in a potentially violent situation. Students will learn a variety of escape strategies, assertiveness skills, and practical self defense techniques to defend against the unarmed and armed assailant, including blocks, strikes, kicks,throws, sweeps, distractions and pressure points.

Course: PE 415 Section: 2F0 Volleyball LEC 1.00
6134 Room: G-30112:10:00 PM to 1:50:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course offers students the opportunity of learning how to play the game of volleyball. Included in the instruction are the individual skills necessary to play the game: passing, setting, serving and spiking. In addition, simple team offensive and defensive strategies will be presented and practiced. At the end of the course, the students will be tested on their knowledge of the rules of the game.

Course: PE 501 Section: 2D0 Archery LEC 1.00
6137 Room: G-30210:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Designed for beginner archers. The fundamental techniques of Olympic style target archery are studied and practiced. Topics include equipment, scoring,safety, history and tournament procedures.

Course: PE 514 Section: 2K0 Jogging LEC 1.00
6138 Room: AR-RT014:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course is designed to provide students with the information to improve their cardiovascular endurance and strength in a safe and efficient manner through jogging. Students will be expected to set individual goals to increase their mileage and speed during the semester.

Course: PE 523 Section: 2K0 Tennis LEC 1.00
6142 Room: AR-TC034:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
This course covers the basic strokes in the game of tennis: the forehand and backhand ground strokes as well as the forehand and backhand volley. The overhead serve will be taught. The rules and strategies of singles and doubles playwill be discussed.

Course: PE 530 Section: 2D0 Yoga LEC 1.00
6145 Room: G-21410:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to the self-development system composed of a series of postures or poses (asanas in Sanskrit). These asanas promote health, relaxation and discipline in the mind.

Course: PE 530 Section: 2M0 Yoga LEC 1.00
6146 Room: G-2146:10:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
An introduction to the self-development system composed of a series of postures or poses (asanas in Sanskrit). These asanas promote health, relaxation and discipline in the mind.

Course: PE 541 Section: 2B0 Aerobics LEC 1.00
6147 Room: G-3048:10:00 AM to 9:50:00 AM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Designed to assist students in achieving a healthy body through a successful combination of safe, effective exercises and fun.

Course: PH 301 Section: 2C0 College Physics 1 LAB 4.00
4989 Room: S-3069:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
PH-301 and 302 are designed for students who need or want two semesters of non-calculus physics, such as those planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically-related fields. Topics include elementary particles, conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, and thermodynamics.

Course: PH 301 Section: 2E0 College Physics 1 LEC 4.00
4987 Room: S-31412:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
PH-301 and 302 are designed for students who need or want two semesters of non-calculus physics, such as those planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically-related fields. Topics include elementary particles, conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, and thermodynamics.

Course: PH 301 Section: 2H0 College Physics 1 LAB 4.00
4992 Room: S-3062:15:00 PM to 5:05:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
PH-301 and 302 are designed for students who need or want two semesters of non-calculus physics, such as those planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically-related fields. Topics include elementary particles, conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, and thermodynamics.

Course: PH 311 Section: 2C0 College Physics I LAB 4.00
5000 Room: S-3069:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
First part of a two-semester introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biology or planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically related fields. Topics include conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, fluid mechanics and thermodynamics. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required

Course: PH 311 Section: 2E0 College Physics I LEC 4.00
4994 Room: S-31412:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
First part of a two-semester introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biology or planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically related fields. Topics include conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, fluid mechanics and thermodynamics. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required

Course: PH 311 Section: 2H0 College Physics I LAB 4.00
5001 Room: S-3062:15:00 PM to 5:05:00 PM TuWTh 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
First part of a two-semester introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biology or planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically related fields. Topics include conservation laws, vectors, laws of motion, linear and angular momentum, energy, gravitation, fluid mechanics and thermodynamics. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required

Course: SP 211 Section: 2D0 Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5732 Room: H-23110:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 Section: 2F0 Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5734 Room: H-23112:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 6/29/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Summer session 1 - 7W1 course listing
Course Number Section Course Name Lecture or Lab Credits
CUNYfirst ID Room Number Class times Class days Class dates
Course Description
Course: ARTH 100 Section: 3C13 Intr.Survey Of Art LEC 3.00
4784 Room: C-101 9:10:00 AM to 12:05:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
A one-semester survey of the basic principles of art; a study of the art of various cultures through analysis of individual works of painting, sculpture, and architecture.
Course: ARTS 151 Section: 3C13 Drawing I LEC 3.00
4782 Room: C-203/204 9:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Drawing in pencil, ink, charcoal, and other appropriate media: development of skill in representation of objects through form, line, texture, drawing from nature, still life, and the human figure. Lectures, classroom projects, and additional work required outside the classroom.
Course: BI 140 Section: 3C0 Princ Of Biology LEC 4.00
4929 Room: S-214 9:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Not recommended for students in the A.S. in Liberal Arts and Sciences Mathematics and Science) curriculum. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-201. A comprehensive approach to the interaction of living things in the biological world. Topics include the cellular basis of life, genetics, reproduction, evolution, and ecology. The laboratory experience includes dissection of selected vertebrates.
Course: BI 140 Section: 3E0 Princ Of Biology LAB 4.00
4931 Room: M-444 11:10:00 AM to 1:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Not recommended for students in the A.S. in Liberal Arts and Sciences Mathematics and Science) curriculum. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-201. A comprehensive approach to the interaction of living things in the biological world. Topics include the cellular basis of life, genetics, reproduction, evolution, and ecology. The laboratory experience includes dissection of selected vertebrates.
Course: BI 140 Section: 3M0 Princ Of Biology LEC 4.00
4932 Room: S-319 6:10:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Not recommended for students in the A.S. in Liberal Arts and Sciences Mathematics and Science) curriculum. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-201. A comprehensive approach to the interaction of living things in the biological world. Topics include the cellular basis of life, genetics, reproduction, evolution, and ecology. The laboratory experience includes dissection of selected vertebrates.
Course: BI 140 Section: 3Q0 Princ Of Biology LAB 4.00
4935 Room: M-444 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Not recommended for students in the A.S. in Liberal Arts and Sciences Mathematics and Science) curriculum. Credit will not be given to students who have successfully completed BI-201. A comprehensive approach to the interaction of living things in the biological world. Topics include the cellular basis of life, genetics, reproduction, evolution, and ecology. The laboratory experience includes dissection of selected vertebrates.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3C0B General Biology l LAB 4.00
4945 Room: M-445 9:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3D0 General Biology l LEC 4.00
4936 Room: S-212 10:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM MWTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3D0A General Biology l LEC 4.00
4940 Room: S-207 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3G0 General Biology l LAB 4.00
4938 Room: M-445 1:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3G0A General Biology l LAB 4.00
4941 Room: M-445 1:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3G0B General Biology l LEC 4.00
4943 Room: S-313 1:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3M0 General Biology l LEC 4.00
4947 Room: S-314 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 201 Section: 3Q0 General Biology l LAB 4.00
4949 Room: M-445 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one-year General Biology course for science majors.Evolution, structure of the cell, molecular basis of life, classical and modern genetics and molecular biology, homeostatic control mechanisms, both intracellular and intercellular.
Course: BI 202 Section: 3C0 Gen Biology 2 LAB 4.00
4954 Room: M-432 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Strategy of populations in ecology and evolution; diversity of modern plant and animal life, their adaptations and evolutionary relationships. Laboratory includes dissection of representative species.
Course: BI 202 Section: 3D0 Gen Biology 2 LEC 4.00
4951 Room: S-206 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Strategy of populations in ecology and evolution; diversity of modern plant and animal life, their adaptations and evolutionary relationships. Laboratory includes dissection of representative species.
Course: BI 202 Section: 3F0 Gen Biology 2 LEC 4.00
4956 Room: S-206 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Strategy of populations in ecology and evolution; diversity of modern plant and animal life, their adaptations and evolutionary relationships. Laboratory includes dissection of representative species.
Course: BI 202 Section: 3G0 Gen Biology 2 LAB 4.00
4953 Room: M-432 1:10:00 PM to 4:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Strategy of populations in ecology and evolution; diversity of modern plant and animal life, their adaptations and evolutionary relationships. Laboratory includes dissection of representative species.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3C0 Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4957 Room: M-255 9:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3C0A Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4962 Room: S-208 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3C0B Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4963 Room: S-205 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3F0 Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4958 Room: S-205 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3F0A Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4959 Room: S-214 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3F0B Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4960 Room: S-207 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3F0C Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4961 Room: S-422 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3H0A Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4964 Room: S-208 2:10:00 PM to 5:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3H0B Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4965 Room: S-205 2:10:00 PM to 5:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3M0A Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4966 Room: M-255 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3M0B Anat&Physiol I LEC 4.00
4968 Room: S-417 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3Q0A Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4967 Room: S-205 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 301 Section: 3Q0B Anat&Physiol I LAB 4.00
4969 Room: S-208 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
First semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3C0 Anat&Physiol II LEC 4.00
4977 Room: M-431 9:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3C0L Anat&Physiol II LAB 4.00
4982 Room: S-209 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3G0 Anat&Physiol II LEC 4.00
4975 Room: S-319 1:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3H0 Anat&Physiol II LAB 4.00
4980 Room: S-209 2:10:00 PM to 5:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3M0 Anat&Physiol II LEC 4.00
4973 Room: M-431 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 302 Section: 3Q0 Anat&Physiol II LAB 4.00
4974 Room: S-209 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Second semester of a one year integrated lecture and laboratory course for the study of the structure and function of the human organism. Topics include: biological chemistry, cellular ultrastructure and metabolism, tissues and organs, and a systematic study of both the anatomy and physiology of all of the organ systems of the body. Laboratory work includes mammalian dissection and physiological experiments.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3CA Microbiology LAB 4.00
4991 Room: M-228 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3CB Microbiology LAB 4.00
4993 Room: M-234 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3F0A Microbiology LEC 4.00
4984 Room: M-431 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3HA Microbiology LAB 4.00
4995 Room: M-228 2:30:00 PM to 5:20:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3HB Microbiology LAB 4.00
4996 Room: M-234 2:30:00 PM to 5:20:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3M0 Microbiology LEC 4.00
4997 Room: S-207 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3PNT Microbiology LEC 4.00
4990 Room: S-212 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3Q0 Microbiology LAB 4.00
4998 Room: M-234 8:10:00 PM to 11:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 311 Section: 3Q0B Microbiology LAB 4.00
4999 Room: M-228 8:10:00 PM to 11:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
May not be taken by those students who have completed BI-461. Study of bacteria, molds, yeasts, and viruses, with emphasis on micro-organisms associated with infectious diseases. Laboratory work includes basic microbiological techniques, and procedures for sterilization and disinfection.
Course: BI 451 Section: 3M0 Phlebotomy Tech LEC 1.00
5002 Room: M-250 6:10:00 PM to 7:10:00 PM M 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
An examination of the role of the phlebotomist as a vital member of the health care team. The theory and practice of the techniques for successfully obtaining blood specimens will be covered in lecture and laboratory sessions. The course includes one field trip to a clinical facility.
Course: BI 451 Section: 3P0 Phlebotomy Tech LAB 1.00
5003 Room: M-250 7:15:00 PM to 9:15:00 PM M 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
An examination of the role of the phlebotomist as a vital member of the health care team. The theory and practice of the techniques for successfully obtaining blood specimens will be covered in lecture and laboratory sessions. The course includes one field trip to a clinical facility.
Course: BI 452 Section: 3M0 Ekg Technology LEC 2.00
5005 Room: M-253 6:10:00 PM to 7:00:00 PM TuW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course may be an advised or free elective in Medical Office Assistant Certificate program or a free elective in any other program. This course provides the student with the basic knowledge and practical experience needed to perform an EKG. It includes training in electrocardiography, understanding EKG, and recognition of cardiac emergencies. Students must achieve a passing grade in both the lecture and laboratory components to pass the course.
Course: BI 452 Section: 3P0 Ekg Technology LAB 2.00
5008 Room: M-253 7:10:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM TuW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course may be an advised or free elective in Medical Office Assistant Certificate program or a free elective in any other program. This course provides the student with the basic knowledge and practical experience needed to perform an EKG. It includes training in electrocardiography, understanding EKG, and recognition of cardiac emergencies. Students must achieve a passing grade in both the lecture and laboratory components to pass the course.
Course: GE 101 Section: 3F0 Physical Geology LEC 4.00
5010 Room: M-255 12:10:00 PM to 1:50:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Earth materials and landscapes are studied to formulate the principles of geology. Laboratory studies include materials, rocks, soils and topographic maps. A field trip to the American Museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: GE 101 Section: 3H0 Physical Geology LAB 4.00
5012 Room: M-227 2:10:00 PM to 4:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Earth materials and landscapes are studied to formulate the principles of geology. Laboratory studies include materials, rocks, soils and topographic maps. A field trip to the American Museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: GE 101 Section: 3M0 Physical Geology LEC 4.00
5017 Room: S-206 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM MTuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Earth materials and landscapes are studied to formulate the principles of geology. Laboratory studies include materials, rocks, soils and topographic maps. A field trip to the American Museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: GE 101 Section: 3Q0 Physical Geology LAB 4.00
5016 Room: M-227 8:10:00 PM to 10:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Earth materials and landscapes are studied to formulate the principles of geology. Laboratory studies include materials, rocks, soils and topographic maps. A field trip to the American Museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: GE 102 Section: 3F0 Historical Geology LEC 4.00
5704 Room: S-424 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM MTuW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Explains how nature has recorded in rocks the story of past landscapes and oceans and follows the evolution of plant life. Laboratory studies include minerals, rocks, fossils, and geological maps A field trip to the museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: GE 102 Section: 3H0 Historical Geology LAB 4.00
5705 Room: M-227 2:30:00 PM to 5:20:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Explains how nature has recorded in rocks the story of past landscapes and oceans and follows the evolution of plant life. Laboratory studies include minerals, rocks, fossils, and geological maps A field trip to the museum of Natural History is a course requirement.
Course: HE 103 Section: 3PN1 Fund Human Nutrition LEC 3.00
6124 Room: G-201 11:10:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamentals of Human Nutrition provides an integrated overview of the physiological requirements and functions of protein, energy, and the major vitamins and minerals that are determinants of health and diseases in human populations. Nutrient requirements under varying conditions of growth will be explored as well as calculations and computations of nutrient composition of selected food groups, and diets.
Course: HE 103 Section: 3PN2 Fund Human Nutrition LEC 3.00
6126 Room: G-201 8:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamentals of Human Nutrition provides an integrated overview of the physiological requirements and functions of protein, energy, and the major vitamins and minerals that are determinants of health and diseases in human populations. Nutrient requirements under varying conditions of growth will be explored as well as calculations and computations of nutrient composition of selected food groups, and diets.
Course: HE 103 Section: 3PN3 Fund Human Nutrition LEC 3.00
6128 Room: G-201 11:10:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamentals of Human Nutrition provides an integrated overview of the physiological requirements and functions of protein, energy, and the major vitamins and minerals that are determinants of health and diseases in human populations. Nutrient requirements under varying conditions of growth will be explored as well as calculations and computations of nutrient composition of selected food groups, and diets.
Course: HE 200 Section: 3C0 Emergency Med Tech LEC 9.50
6617 Room: G-207 9:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM MWF 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course prepares the student for EMT (Emergency Medical Technician) certification. The content and sequence of the course material are mandated by the State of New York Department of Health, Bureau of Emergency Health Services. Meets national educational guidelines for Emergency Medical Technician Educational standards.
Course: HE 200 Section: 3F0 Emergency Med Tech LAB 9.50
6129 Room: G-207 12:10:00 PM to 6:00:00 PM MWF 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course prepares the student for EMT (Emergency Medical Technician) certification. The content and sequence of the course material are mandated by the State of New York Department of Health, Bureau of Emergency Health Services. Meets national educational guidelines for Emergency Medical Technician Educational standards.
Course: IS 151 Section: 3PNT Health Of Nation LEC 2.00
6130 Room: G-201 2:10:00 PM to 3:50:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course provides an examination of the health status of different populations in the United States. Concepts of epidemiology, health promotion and disease prevention are discussed. The characteristics of special populations are addressed, as are some of the major threats to the health, safety and welfare of individuals and society.
Course: PE 416 Section: 3J13 Weight Training LEC 1.00
6135 Room: G-305 3:10:00 PM to 4:50:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course is designed to help men and women to improve muscular strength and cardiovascular efficiency through the application of scientific methods of weight training. The main emphasis of the class-work will focus on practical exercise and progressive weight training and students will have a better understanding of their bodies
Course: PE 416 Section: 3L13 Weight Training LEC 1.00
6136 Room: G-305 5:10:00 PM to 6:50:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
This course is designed to help men and women to improve muscular strength and cardiovascular efficiency through the application of scientific methods of weight training. The main emphasis of the class-work will focus on practical exercise and progressive weight training and students will have a better understanding of their bodies
Course: PH 101 Section: 3E0 Prin Of Physics LEC 4.00
4972 Room: S-313 11:10:00 AM to 12:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Presents a modern overview of the world around us, from the sub-miniature world inside an atomic nucleus to the vastness of outer space. Investigates selected subjects of interest to modern man in depth and detail. An understanding of physical principles is the major goal. Minimal use of mathematics. This course, or its equivalent, is required for elementary education majors at The City College.
Course: PH 101 Section: 3G0 Prin Of Physics LAB 4.00
4976 Room: S-307 1:00:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Presents a modern overview of the world around us, from the sub-miniature world inside an atomic nucleus to the vastness of outer space. Investigates selected subjects of interest to modern man in depth and detail. An understanding of physical principles is the major goal. Minimal use of mathematics. This course, or its equivalent, is required for elementary education majors at The City College.
Course: PH 111 Section: 3M0 Space, Astronomy, And Our Univ LEC 3.00
4979 Room: S-313 6:10:00 PM to 7:40:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
"Space, Astronomy, and our Universe discusses topics related to space and astronomy, beginning with our planet and our Moon, and extending to stars, galaxies, and the Universe as a whole. This course will explore physical processes and laws that govern the motion and evolution of all objects in the Universe, including planets, stars and galaxies."
Course: PH 112 Section: 3Q0 Space, Astronomy, & Our Univ LAB 1.00
4983 Room: S-308 8:10:00 PM to 9:50:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Topics related to space and astronomy, such as our planet and moon, stars, galaxies and the universe and physical processes and laws that govern the motion and evolution of all objects in the universe will be studied through laboratory exercises.
Course: PH 201 Section: 3M0 General Physics 1 LAB 4.00
4986 Room: S-306 6:10:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
A beginning course for technology students. Topics include units, vectors, equilibrium, linear motion, Newton's laws, circular motion, angular motion, momentum, vibration, and fluid motion. Emphasis is on applications. A working knowledge of simple algebra is assumed.
Course: PH 201 Section: 3X0 General Physics 1 LEC 4.00
4985 Room: S-311 6:10:00 PM to 7:40:00 PM MW 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
A beginning course for technology students. Topics include units, vectors, equilibrium, linear motion, Newton's laws, circular motion, angular motion, momentum, vibration, and fluid motion. Emphasis is on applications. A working knowledge of simple algebra is assumed.
Course: PH 411 Section: 3C0 Calculus Physics 1 LEC 3.50
5011 Room: S-313 9:10:00 AM to 11:05:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamental principles of mechanics; includes kinematics, classical laws of motion, statics, conservation laws, work, mechanical energy, and simple harmonic motion.
Course: PH 411 Section: 3E0 Calculus Physics 1 LAB 3.50
5013 Room: S-307 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM TuTh 5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamental principles of mechanics; includes kinematics, classical laws of motion, statics, conservation laws, work, mechanical energy, and simple harmonic motion.
Course: PHIL 101 Section: 3FNT Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
3923       5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.
Course: PHIL 101 Section: 3FTA Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
6084       5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.
Course: PHIL 101 Section: 3FTB Intro Philosophy LEC 3.00
6085       5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
Fundamental philosophic problems, presented through the study of several major philosophical writings, such as those of Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Kant, Hume, Mill, and Whitehead.
Course: PHIL 140 Section: 3FNT Medical Ethics LEC 3.00
3924       5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
A consideration of the ethical implications of modern medical research and practice. Topics include professional versus universal ethics, the rights of patients, genetic engineering, truth and information in medicine, the concept of mental illness; experimentation on human subjects and public health policy.
Course: PHIL 145 Section: 3FNT Computers & Ethics LEC 3.00
3925       5/30/2017 to 7/13/2017
A consideration of the impact that computers have on society, emphasizing the effects on values produced by computerization and the responsibility that computer professionals have. Topics include: the process of ethical decision-making, privacy and confidentiality, computer crime, harassment, personal identification, checking honesty, mechanization, data secrecy, 'computer' errors, computer decisions, proprietary rights, computer modeling, technological dependence, and professional codes.

Late Sessions (Summer 2)

Summer session 2 - 4W2 course listing
Course Number Section Course Name Lecture or Lab Credits
CUNYfirst ID Room Number Class times Class days Class dates
Course Description
Course: BU 301 Section: 4E0 Fundamentals Of Bus. Law LEC 3.00
6021 Room: A-310 11:40:00 AM to 2:20:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
A brief survey of the American legal system; development and application of essential principles of law of business contracts, torts, and intellectual property; study of New York State laws and recent cases; relationship between differences in legal, ethical, and social responsibility of business.

Course: BU 701 Section: 4M0 Princ Of Finance LEC 3.00
6026 Room: A-314 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
Principles of money and banking; development of money and credit system; U.S. monetary history; American banking institutions, including policies and operations of Federal Reserve system; monetary and fiscal policies; inflation and international monetary institutions.

Course: HE 110 Section: 4CA Cardiopul Resustn LEC 1.00
6155 Room: G-207 9:10:00 AM to 6:00:00 PM Sa 7/8/2017 to 7/15/2017
Basic life support knowledge and skills in cardiopulmonary resuscitation developed, including artificial circulation, artificial respiration, and clearing obstructed airways. Upon successful completion of the course, students will receive American Red Cross CPR Certification.

Course: LS 111 Section: 4M0 Elementary Spanish I LEC 4.00
4750 Room: H-224 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
This course is an introduction to Spanish language and culture designed for students who have no previous background in Spanish. Students will develop basic listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, and explore aspects of Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 112 Section: 4C0 Elementary Spanish II LEC 4.00
4768 Room: H-213 9:10:00 AM to 12:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in Spanish. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking, and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: LS 112 Section: 4M0 Elementary Spanish II LEC 4.00
4769 Room: H-213 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
This course is the second half of a first-year course in Spanish. Emphasis is on the progressive development of listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students continue to explore Spanish and Spanish-American cultures. Weekly listening, speaking, and viewing activities online or in the language laboratory are part of the course.

Course: MT 488 Section: 4D0 Computer Aided Design I LEC 3.00
5812 Room: T-T03A 9:10:00 AM to 10:30:00 AM TuWTh 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
A general overview of how CAD operates in a modern design environment. Introduction to major commercial CAD software. Production of two dimensional images of design concepts. Introduction to the theory and practice of basic engineering drawing and blueprint reading. Multi-view projection including sectional and auxiliary views. Principles of dimensioning.

Course: MT 488 Section: 4G0 Computer Aided Design I LAB 3.00
5813 Room: T-T03A 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM TuWTh 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
A general overview of how CAD operates in a modern design environment. Introduction to major commercial CAD software. Production of two dimensional images of design concepts. Introduction to the theory and practice of basic engineering drawing and blueprint reading. Multi-view projection including sectional and auxiliary views. Principles of dimensioning.

Course: UBST 101 Section: 4C0 Urb.Stud.Int.Pro.1 INT 3.00
3948 Room: to 6/26/2017 to 7/20/2017
Open only to matriculated students who have achieved a minimum cumulative index of 2.5 and completed 24 credits and/or are recommended by the faculty. A student may register for a maximum of 6 credits in the internship program. The student is strongly encouraged to contact the supervisor before the start of the semester in order to secure optimal and timely placement. Students may not receive credit for both UBST101(SS901) and/or UBST202 (SS902) each 3 credits or UBST102 (SS911) 6 credits.
Summer session 2- 5W2 course listing
Course Number Section Course Name Lecture or Lab Credits
CUNYfirst ID Room Number Class times Class days Class dates
Course Description
Course: BU 101 Section: 5M0 Princ Of Acctg I LEC 4.00
6013 Room: A-313 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Accounting concepts and conventions; accounting tools and techniques, including records and statements; general and special journals; general and subsidiary ledgers; controlling accounts, adjusting and closing entries; worksheets and financial statements; systems and controls (including payroll system).

Course: BU 102 5M0 Princ Of Acctg II LEC 4.00
6016 Room: A-312 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Partnership, corporation, departmental, branch, and manufacturing accounting covering: organization; operations; equity; earnings; dividends; long-term obligations; investments; preparation and analysis of various financial statements, including Statement of Cash Flows; and the use of accounting in the solution of managerial problems and decision-making.

Course: BU 203 5M0 Principles of Statistics LEC 3.00
6031 Room: A-310 6:10:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to statistical methods and statistical reasoning; nature and scope of statistical inquiries; collection and presentation of data; descriptive methods with particular reference to frequency distributions, correlation, index numbers and time series analysis; elements of probability, sampling methods, sampling error and principles of estimation.

Course: CFELA 10 5C0A College Focus ELA MSG 0.00
7322 Room: H-231 9:00:00 AM to 12:30:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/5/2017 to 8/11/2017
The College Focus: Reading and Writing course has been designed to prepare high school seniors for an introductory college¿level course, as well as for the CUNY placement exams in reading and writing. It is offered to students who, based on their Regents and/or SAT scores, are on-track for high school graduation but are not qualified for college-level work. Without an early intervention, they are likely to need remedial education at CUNY. By asking the question, ¿Why Do People Do What They Do?¿ and reading nonfiction texts which strive to answer this question through the discipline of psychology, students will become active and engaged readers as well as stronger critical thinkers. Working within a Psychology framework, students improve their reading comprehension and critical writing skills. At the end of the 60-hour course, students take the CUNY Assessment Tests in Reading and Writing to determine eligibility for credit¿bearing college courses.

Course: CFMAT 10 5C0C College Focus Mathematics MSG 0.00
7323 Room: H-333 9:00:00 AM to 12:30:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/5/2017 to 8/11/2017
The College Focus: Mathematics course has been designed to prepare high school seniors for an introductory-level College Math course as well as for the CUNY placement exam in Math (the COMPASS Exam). The course is offered to students who, based on their Regents and/or SAT scores, are on-track for high school graduation but are not qualified for college-level mathematics. Without an early intervention, they are likely to need remedial education at CUNY. Topics include fundamental mathematical concepts such as algebraic and linear equations, ratio and proportions, and geometric concepts. At the end of the 60-hour course, students take the CUNY COMPASS Exam to determine placement into credit-bearing college courses.

Course: CH 120 5F0 Fund Of Chemistry LEC 3.00
3869 Room: S-412 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This hybrid lecture and laboratory course covers the most fundamental laws, theories, and principles of general chemistry, including classification and properties of matter; measurements; elements and compounds; atomic theory and structure; the periodic table; chemical equations; the mole concept and stoichiometry; chemical bonding; and acids and bases. This course includes five experiments to give students hands-on experience with basic laboratory methods and application of theory. Knowledge of basic mathematics is assumed. Students are strongly encouraged to also take CH-121 (Fundamentals of Chemistry Laboratory). Successful completion of CH-120 and CH-121 satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.A. degree. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-127, 128, 151, 152, 251, or 252.

Course: CH 121 5D0 Fund Of Chem. Lab LEC 1.00
3870 Room: S-405 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This laboratory course complements CH-120 (Fundamentals of Chemistry) and provides basic knowledge of modern experimental chemistry. It demonstrates how chemical laws are derived, verified, and applied. It introduces essential laboratory methods and techniques including separations and chromatography; determination of density and melting and boiling points; electrical conductivity of solutions; qualitative analysis; chemical reactions and stoichiometry; pH analysis; and titration. Students are strongly encouraged to take CH-121 while taking CH-120. Successful completion of CH-120 and CH-121 satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.A. degree. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-127, 128, 151, 152, 251, or 252.

Course: CH 127 5G0A Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
4724 Room: S-413 1:10:00 PM to 3:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5G0B Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
4725 Room: S-423 1:10:00 PM to 3:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5H0 Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
4727 Room: S-405 2:20:00 PM to 5:00:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5K0A Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
4728 Room: S-407 4:10:00 PM to 6:50:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5K0B Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
4729 Room: S-409 4:10:00 PM to 6:50:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5K0C Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
4730 Room: S-411 4:10:00 PM to 6:50:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5L0 Intro Col Chem LEC 4.50
4726 Room: S-412 5:10:00 PM to 7:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 127 5P0 Intro Col Chem LAB 4.50
4731 Room: S-407 7:20:00 PM to 10:00:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the first semester of a two-semester sequence intended to provide students with basic knowledge of general chemistry. The second semester introduces organic chemistry (CH-128). Topics include units of measurement and dimensional analysis, elements and compounds, atomic structure, chemical bonding and chemical reactions, properties of solutions and chemical equilibrium, acid-base chemistry, physical states and gas laws, intra- and intermolecular forces, and nuclear chemistry. In the laboratory component, students apply the scientific method to explore natural phenomena using basic experimental techniques.The course is a requirement for the B.S. or B.A. in Nursing, Nutrition, and other Allied Health Professions. It also satisfies the laboratory science requirement for the A.S. in Health Sciences, A.A. in Liberal Arts and Sciences (non-science concentration) and other non-science majors. This course is not open to students who have completed CH-151, CH-152, CH-251, and CH-252.

Course: CH 128 5F0A Intro Organic Chemistry LAB 4.50
4733 Room: S-407 12:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second of a two-semester sequence and is intended to provide a brief, but thorough introduction to organic chemistry and biochemistry. The major functional groups such as hydrocarbons, alcohols, amines and carbonyl compounds are studied with some emphasis on nomenclature, reactions, and stereochemistry. Several aspects of organic chemistry related to biochemistry are also stressed including units on amino acids, enzymes, carbohydrates and lipids. The laboratory introduces students to the various synthetic methods for making organic compounds, as well as to purification techniques like distillation, recrystallization and extraction. This course is recommended for students in Nursing and others planning to pursue careers in the Allied Health fields. It may be used as a preparation for CH-251, but may not be substituted for CH-251 and is not open to students who have already completed CH-251 or CH-252.

Course: CH 128 5K0 Intro Organic Chemistry LEC 4.50
4732 Room: S-414 4:10:00 PM to 6:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second of a two-semester sequence and is intended to provide a brief, but thorough introduction to organic chemistry and biochemistry. The major functional groups such as hydrocarbons, alcohols, amines and carbonyl compounds are studied with some emphasis on nomenclature, reactions, and stereochemistry. Several aspects of organic chemistry related to biochemistry are also stressed including units on amino acids, enzymes, carbohydrates and lipids. The laboratory introduces students to the various synthetic methods for making organic compounds, as well as to purification techniques like distillation, recrystallization and extraction. This course is recommended for students in Nursing and others planning to pursue careers in the Allied Health fields. It may be used as a preparation for CH-251, but may not be substituted for CH-251 and is not open to students who have already completed CH-251 or CH-252.

Course: CH 128 5P0 Intro Organic Chemistry LAB 4.50
4734 Room: S-405 6:30:00 PM to 9:50:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second of a two-semester sequence and is intended to provide a brief, but thorough introduction to organic chemistry and biochemistry. The major functional groups such as hydrocarbons, alcohols, amines and carbonyl compounds are studied with some emphasis on nomenclature, reactions, and stereochemistry. Several aspects of organic chemistry related to biochemistry are also stressed including units on amino acids, enzymes, carbohydrates and lipids. The laboratory introduces students to the various synthetic methods for making organic compounds, as well as to purification techniques like distillation, recrystallization and extraction. This course is recommended for students in Nursing and others planning to pursue careers in the Allied Health fields. It may be used as a preparation for CH-251, but may not be substituted for CH-251 and is not open to students who have already completed CH-251 or CH-252.

Course: CH 152 5C0A General Chemistry II LAB 4.50
4737 Room: S-411 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include enthalpy, entropy, and free energy; chemical kinetics; chemical equilibrium in gaseous and aqueous systems; properties and equilibria of acids and bases; buffers and acid-base titrations; solubility and complex ion equilibria; qualitative analysis; electrochemistry and redox reactions; and an introduction to nuclear chemistry. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will give 10-15 minute oral presentations on topics and concepts chosen from the course material. This course makes extensive use of computers and requires the development of scientific communication skills.

Course: CH 152 5C0B General Chemistry II LAB 4.50
4738 Room: S-409 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include enthalpy, entropy, and free energy; chemical kinetics; chemical equilibrium in gaseous and aqueous systems; properties and equilibria of acids and bases; buffers and acid-base titrations; solubility and complex ion equilibria; qualitative analysis; electrochemistry and redox reactions; and an introduction to nuclear chemistry. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will give 10-15 minute oral presentations on topics and concepts chosen from the course material. This course makes extensive use of computers and requires the development of scientific communication skills.

Course: CH 152 5C0C General Chemistry II LAB 4.50
4739 Room: S-407 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include enthalpy, entropy, and free energy; chemical kinetics; chemical equilibrium in gaseous and aqueous systems; properties and equilibria of acids and bases; buffers and acid-base titrations; solubility and complex ion equilibria; qualitative analysis; electrochemistry and redox reactions; and an introduction to nuclear chemistry. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will give 10-15 minute oral presentations on topics and concepts chosen from the course material. This course makes extensive use of computers and requires the development of scientific communication skills.

Course: CH 152 5F0A General Chemistry II LEC 4.50
4735 Room: S-414 12:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include enthalpy, entropy, and free energy; chemical kinetics; chemical equilibrium in gaseous and aqueous systems; properties and equilibria of acids and bases; buffers and acid-base titrations; solubility and complex ion equilibria; qualitative analysis; electrochemistry and redox reactions; and an introduction to nuclear chemistry. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will give 10-15 minute oral presentations on topics and concepts chosen from the course material. This course makes extensive use of computers and requires the development of scientific communication skills.

Course: CH 152 5F0B General Chemistry II LEC 4.50
4736 Room: S-415 12:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is the second part of a two-semester sequence that provides students with a fundamental knowledge of the modern theory in general and inorganic chemistry. It covers topics that are essential to many disciplines in science and technology, and the health professions, with an emphasis on developing problem-solving skills. Topics include enthalpy, entropy, and free energy; chemical kinetics; chemical equilibrium in gaseous and aqueous systems; properties and equilibria of acids and bases; buffers and acid-base titrations; solubility and complex ion equilibria; qualitative analysis; electrochemistry and redox reactions; and an introduction to nuclear chemistry. Laboratory work provides training in common experimental methods and hands-on application of theory. The students in Honors classes will give 10-15 minute oral presentations on topics and concepts chosen from the course material. This course makes extensive use of computers and requires the development of scientific communication skills.

Course: CH 252 5C0 Organic Chem 2 LEC 5.00
4740 Room: S-415 9:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CH 252 5F0A Organic Chem 2 LAB 5.00
4742 Room: S-411 12:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CH 252 5F0B Organic Chem 2 LAB 5.00
4743 Room: S-409 12:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CH 252 5K0 Organic Chem 2 LEC 5.00
4741 Room: S-415 4:10:00 PM to 7:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CH 252 5P0A Organic Chem 2 LAB 5.00
4744 Room: S-411 7:10:00 PM to 10:30:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CH 252 5P0B Organic Chem 2 LAB 5.00
4745 Room: S-409 7:10:00 PM to 10:30:00 PM MTuTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A sequel to CH-251; this course develops the relationship between properties and structure of organic compounds in greater detail. In addition, current syntheses, modern mechanisms of organic reactions, and spectroscopic identification of compounds are discussed. The main families of organic compounds of biochemical interest and their typical reactions are studied. Laboratory work involves the synthesis, purification, and identification of organic compounds, as well as organic qualitative analysis including IR spectroscopy.

Course: CIS 101 5B0 Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LEC 3.00
6034 Room: A-308 8:10:00 AM to 9:30:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 101 5B0L Intr Micro Cmpt Ap LAB 3.00
6037 Room: A-308 9:40:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the fundamentals of computer use in business, including concepts of computer hardware, operating system and application software, elements of problem-solving. The course is designed to provide hands-on experience with the personal computer. Solutions to practical business problems are explored through the use of word processing, spreadsheet, and presentation software.

Course: CIS 205 5M0 Intro to Information Sys Manag LEC 3.00
6040 Room: A-308 6:10:00 PM to 7:30:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CIS 205 5M0L Intro to Information Sys Manag LAB 3.00
6043 Room: A-308 7:40:00 PM to 9:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to how today's businesses use ever-changing technology to operate, compete, and do business. Students will learn the differences between major types of hardware, software, and network solutions that meet business needs. Students will demonstrate competency in information technology and apply such technology. Students will learn why familiarity with today's information systems has become indispensable for tomorrow's business leaders due to the rapid developments in information technology.

Course: CN 12 5H0A CN Math Workshop LEC 0.00
7316 Room: T-T13 2:00:00 PM to 4:15:00 PM TuW 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
This College Now workshop is a 45 hour course that is given to students who lack success in the area of mathematics. The key to this workshop is making connections for students between mathematics and other real world applications. For example, these students may be enrolled in ET-375 (Robotics) which has numerous math applications. This workshop will focus on those applications as applied to building a robot. Students often do not grasp abstract concepts and the goal of this workshop is to improve their mathematical skills through a hands-on approach.

Course: CN 13 5G0A CN Workshop in the Arts LEC 0.00
7320 Room: H-122 1:00:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
This is a 45 hour workshop where students learn the fundamentals of technical production and stagecraft or acting gaining insight into directing acting, technical theater, design, lighting, stage management and publicity and promotion. This workshop is offered in conjunction with TH-124 for College Now students.

Course: CN 13 5G0B CN Workshop in the Arts LEC 0.00
7321 Room: H-206 1:00:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
This is a 45 hour workshop where students learn the fundamentals of technical production and stagecraft or acting gaining insight into directing acting, technical theater, design, lighting, stage management and publicity and promotion. This workshop is offered in conjunction with TH-124 for College Now students.

Course: CRIM 101 5C0 Intr Amer. Criminal Justice LEC 3.00
3908 Room: S-413 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introductory survey of the American criminal justice system with a view to its social and institutional context, and its structure and functioning. The course provides an overview of the foundations and components of the criminal justice system, including (substantive and procedural) criminal law, police, courts and corrections. The main emphasis will be placed on the criminal justice process, and how the various institutions of criminal justice interact. Key issues will be addressed as they arise at different stages of the process, such as the conflict between crime control and due process, and conflicts related to, for example, gender, class and ethnicity. This course will satisfy the Social Sciences elective requirement for all QCC degree programs.

Course: CRIM 102 5M0 Criminology LEC 3.00
3911 Room: M-123 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to the study of crime. Focuses on theories and research concerning the nature, causes, treatment and prevention of crime. This course will satisfy the Social Sciences elective requirement for QCC degree programs.

Course: CRIM 202 5C0 Corrections & Senten LEC 3.00
3928 Room: M-130 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to the policies and practices of correctional institutions. Reviews the history of corrections and the functions of various types of correctional agencies. Considers important controversies and major trends in contemporary correctional practice. This course does not fulfill the Social Scienceselective requirement for QCC degree programs.

Course: ECON 101 5C0 Introduction to Macroeconomics LEC 3.00
3915 Room: M-123 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behavior of the aggregate economy. Major topics include national income accounting, economic growth, business cycles, unemployment, inflation, aggregate demand and supply, and macroeconomic equilibrium of income and expenditures. The course also covers fiscal and monetary policy, and issues in international trade and finance.

Course: ECON 101 5M0 Introduction to Macroeconomics LEC 3.00
3917 Room: M-126 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behavior of the aggregate economy. Major topics include national income accounting, economic growth, business cycles, unemployment, inflation, aggregate demand and supply, and macroeconomic equilibrium of income and expenditures. The course also covers fiscal and monetary policy, and issues in international trade and finance.

Course: ECON 102 5E0 Introduction to Microeconomics LEC 3.00
3919 Room: M-123 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course presents the fundamentals of Economics with a focus on the behaviors of consumers and producers, and government regulations that affect the dynamic interaction between buyers and sellers in an economy. Major topics include consumer choice theory, production, and profit maximization of firms operating under various market structures, such as Perfect Competition, Monopolistic Competition, Oligopoly and Monopoly. The course also covers the labor market and wage determination under varying market conditions

Course: ENGL 101 5C0A English Composition I LEC 3.00
6115 Room: H-437 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 101 5M0 English Composition I LEC 3.00
6116 Room: H-405 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Development of a process for producing intelligent essays that are clearly and effectively written; library work; 6,000 words of writing, both in formal themes written for evaluation and in informal writing such as the keeping of a journal. During the recitation hour, students review grammar and syntax, sentence structure, paragraph development and organization, and the formulation of thesis statements. - NOTE: CREDIT WILL NOT BE GIVEN TO STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED ENGL103 OR EN 103.

Course: ENGL 102 5C0A English Composition II LEC 3.00
6110 Room: H-436 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 102 5C0B English Composition II LEC 3.00
6111 Room: H-233 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Continued practice in writing combined with an introduction to literature: fiction, drama, and poetry. During the recitation hour, students review basic elements of writing and analytical and critical reading skills and research strategies.

Course: ENGL 220 5F0 Introduct to Creative Writing LEC 4.00
6117 Room: H-334 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A workshop class that introduces writers to the elements of poetry, fiction, drama, and creative nonfiction. Students explore through their own writing and reading of published writers the conventions of each genre, the interrelationships between them, the diversity of expression possible in each. Students will engage with in-class writing exercises, group writing, workshop critique, technique-specific practices, reading and group discussion with the aim of creating a collection of creative work in several genres.

Course: ET 375 5C0A Introduction To Robotics LAB 4.00
7314 Room: T-T03B 9:15:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM Tu 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
This course is designed to introduce robotic construction, programming, operation and basic theory to the students. Topics included are electronic components, analog and digital signals, CPU, microcontroller, I/O ports, continuous rotation and servo motors, light sensors, ultrasonic sensors, IR sensors, encoders, robot controllers, structure and motion of a robot, power, and programming of robots. Also covered are building a gear formation, speed and torque, transmitter and receiver, and autonomous mobile robots. Students will construct and test microcontroller based robots in the laboratory.

Course: ET 375 5C0B Introduction To Robotics LEC 4.00
7315 Room: T-T03B 9:15:00 AM to 3:15:00 PM M 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
This course is designed to introduce robotic construction, programming, operation and basic theory to the students. Topics included are electronic components, analog and digital signals, CPU, microcontroller, I/O ports, continuous rotation and servo motors, light sensors, ultrasonic sensors, IR sensors, encoders, robot controllers, structure and motion of a robot, power, and programming of robots. Also covered are building a gear formation, speed and torque, transmitter and receiver, and autonomous mobile robots. Students will construct and test microcontroller based robots in the laboratory.

Course: HIST 111 5C0 Intro Medieval and West Civil LEC 3.00
4913 Room: S-417 9:10:00 AM to 11:05:00 AM MTuWThF 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development of Western civilization from the beginning of the Middle Ages to the French Revolution; the major political, intellectual, religious, economic, and social movements which transformed Western civilization from a medieval to a modern society. Materials drawn from texts and original sources.

Course: HIST 111 5M0 Intro Medieval and West Civil LEC 3.00
4914 Room: M-134 6:10:00 PM to 8:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development of Western civilization from the beginning of the Middle Ages to the French Revolution; the major political, intellectual, religious, economic, and social movements which transformed Western civilization from a medieval to a modern society. Materials drawn from texts and original sources.

Course: HIST 112 5E0 Intr Mod West Civilization LEC 3.00
4894 Room: S-417 11:40:00 AM to 1:35:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development of Western civilization from the French Revolution. Major political, economic, intellectual, social, and scientific forces considered. Focus is on the impact of major ideologies - including liberalism, socialism, and nationalism, as well as the emergence of totalitarianism. Readings include textual and original source material.

Course: HIST 112 5M0 Intr Mod West Civilization LEC 3.00
4895 Room: M-133 6:10:00 PM to 8:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development of Western civilization from the French Revolution. Major political, economic, intellectual, social, and scientific forces considered. Focus is on the impact of major ideologies - including liberalism, socialism, and nationalism, as well as the emergence of totalitarianism. Readings include textual and original source material.

Course: HIST 127 5B0 Grow Amer Civ I LEC 3.00
4900 Room: S-418 8:10:00 AM to 10:05:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development of American civilization examined from its origins through the aftermath of the Civil War. Deals with vital political, economic, social, and cultural forces and institutions. The Revolutionary era, the Constitutional period, the Jacksonian, Civil War, and Reconstruction eras, and such developments as sectionalism, nationalism, and industrialization are surveyed. Readings include textual and original source materials.

Course: HIST 128 5D0 Grow Amer Civ II LEC 3.00
4902 Room: S-423 10:10:00 AM to 12:05:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
The development and growth of modern American civilization examined. Emphasis is on social, political, cultural, and economic forces that have shaped the nation, concentrating on both internal developments and the roots of American expansion abroad. Themes discussed include immigration, nativism, the changing role of women, the Great Depression, the New Deal, America's wars, the United States as a world leader, civil rights and the growth of popular cultures. Readings include textual and original source materials.

Course: MA 119 5B0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4907 Room: S-222 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5C0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4908 Room: S-211 9:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5E0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4909 Room: S-222 11:10:00 AM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5F0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4910 Room: S-211 12:10:00 PM to 2:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5H0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4911 Room: S-222 2:10:00 PM to 4:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5J0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4912 Room: S-211 3:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 119 5M0 College Algebra LEC 3.00
4915 Room: S-211 6:10:00 PM to 8:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of college algebra, systems of linear equations, inequalities, linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. During the recitation hour, students review properties of signed numbers, graphing of linear equations, basic geometric concepts, solution of linear equations, factoring algebraic expressions and its applications to rational expressions. A graphing calculator will be required. May be taken as a co-requisite to MA-121. Please be advised that this course has four chargeable hours but only counts as three units for Financial Aid purposes.

Course: MA 121 5C13 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4916 Room: S-312 9:40:00 AM to 10:55:00 AM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 5E13 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4917 Room: S-312 11:10:00 AM to 12:25:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 5F13 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4918 Room: S-312 12:40:00 PM to 1:55:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 5H13 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4920 Room: S-312 2:10:00 PM to 3:25:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 121 5M13 Elementary Trigonometry LEC 1.00
4921 Room: S-312 6:10:00 PM to 7:25:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is a basic presentation of the fundamental concepts of trigonometry, angles and their measure, basic trigonometric functions, right triangle trigonometry, graphing, and solving trigonometric equations. A graphing calculator will be required. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 128 5B0 Calculus For Technical Student LEC 4.00
4923 Room: S-321 8:10:00 AM to 10:50:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Analytic geometry, curve sketching, differentiation and integration of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, maxima/minima, related rates, rectilinear motion, the definite integral, area and volume.

Course: MA 321 5C0 Math In Contemporary Society LEC 3.00
4924 Room: S-322 9:10:00 AM to 11:10:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Designed to provide students with mathematical ideas and methods found in the social sciences, the arts, and in business. Topics will include fundamentals of statistics, scatterplots, graphics in the media, problem solving strategies, dimensional analysis, mathematics in music and art, and mathematical modeling. EXCEL will be used to explore real world applications.

Course: MA 336 5B0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4926 Room: S-220 8:10:00 AM to 9:30:00 AM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5C13 Statistics LAB 3.00
4928 Room: S-220 9:40:00 AM to 10:55:00 AM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5E0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4930 Room: S-220 11:10:00 AM to 12:30:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5F13 Statistics LAB 3.00
4933 Room: S-220 12:40:00 PM to 1:55:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5H0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4934 Room: S-220 2:10:00 PM to 3:30:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5J13 Statistics LAB 3.00
4937 Room: S-220 3:40:00 PM to 4:55:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5M0 Statistics LEC 3.00
4939 Room: S-220 6:10:00 PM to 7:30:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 336 5P13 Statistics LAB 3.00
4942 Room: S-220 7:40:00 PM to 8:55:00 PM MW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is an introduction to statistics and the use of a professional statistical software package. Topics include: descriptive statistics; probability; binomial and normal distributions; sampling; confidence intervals and tests of hypotheses.

Course: MA 440 5B0 Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4944 Room: S-213 8:10:00 AM to 11:45:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 440 5F0 Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4946 Room: S-213 12:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 440 5M0 Pre Calculus Math LEC 4.00
4948 Room: S-213 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Mathematical foundations necessary for the study of the calculus. An introduction to analytic geometry, and the elementary functions of analysis, including algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. The use of the graphing calculator will be included. Please note that students must complete both MA-119 and MA-121, with a C or better in both courses, or MA-114 with a grade of C or better, or MA-120 with a grade of C or better to register for MA-440.

Course: MA 441 5F0 Analytic Geometry and Calculus LEC 4.00
4950 Room: S-320 12:10:00 PM to 3:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Functions and graphs; derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions with applications; the indefinite and definite integrals with applications; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; conic sections. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MA 441 5M0 Analytic Geometry and Calculus LEC 4.00
4952 Room: S-320 6:10:00 PM to 9:45:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Functions and graphs; derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions with applications; the indefinite and definite integrals with applications; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; conic sections. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MA 442 5B0 Analytic Geometry & CalculusII LEC 4.00
4955 Room: S-320 8:10:00 AM to 11:45:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Coordinated continuation of MA-441 (Analytic Geometry and Calculus I); transcendental functions; integration by various techniques; parametric equations; infinite series. Students will develop problem solving skills and construct mathematical models in the computer laboratory using software such as MAPLE, DERIVE, CONVERGE, and MATHCAD.

Course: MUS 101 5H0 Introduction to Music LEC 3.00
7077 Room: H-110 2:10:00 PM to 4:10:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A basic course, designed to develop in the student an understanding of musical art. After a discussion of basic concepts, terms, and principles of design in music, representative works of the great masters of the Baroque, Classical, Romantic, and Modern eras are played and analyzed. Aims for intelligent listening habits and recognition of specific forms and styles. Required readings, listening, and concert attendance.

Course: PE 514 5K0 Jogging LEC 1.00
6152 Room: AR-RT01 4:10:00 PM to 5:50:00 PM MTuW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course is designed to provide students with the information to improve their cardiovascular endurance and strength in a safe and efficient manner through jogging. Students will be expected to set individual goals to increase their mileage and speed during the semester.

Course: PE 520 5D0 Swimming Beg LEC 1.00
6141 Room: G-POOL 10:10:00 AM to 11:50:00 AM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course will teach non-swimmers and/or fearful swimmers how to relax in the water. In addition, students will begin basic swimming skills, e.g. breath control, floating, crawlstroke and backstroke.

Course: PE 523 5M0 Tennis LEC 1.00
6143 Room: AR-TC03 6:10:00 PM to 7:50:00 PM MTuW 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course covers the basic strokes in the game of tennis: the forehand and backhand ground strokes as well as the forehand and backhand volley. The overhead serve will be taught. The rules and strategies of singles and doubles playwill be discussed.

Course: PE 530 5B0 Yoga LEC 1.00
6144 Room: G-214 8:10:00 AM to 9:50:00 AM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
An introduction to the self-development system composed of a series of postures or poses (asanas in Sanskrit). These asanas promote health, relaxation and discipline in the mind.

Course: PH 111 5E0 Space, Astronomy, And Our Univ LEC 3.00
4978 Room: S-314 11:10:00 AM to 1:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
"Space, Astronomy, and our Universe discusses topics related to space and astronomy, beginning with our planet and our Moon, and extending to stars, galaxies, and the Universe as a whole. This course will explore physical processes and laws that govern the motion and evolution of all objects in the Universe, including planets, stars and galaxies."

Course: PH 112 5C0 Space, Astronomy, & Our Univ LAB 1.00
4981 Room: S-308 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Topics related to space and astronomy, such as our planet and moon, stars, galaxies and the universe and physical processes and laws that govern the motion and evolution of all objects in the universe will be studied through laboratory exercises.

Course: PH 302 5C0 College Physics 2 LEC 4.00
5004 Room: S-314 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Second-semester course following PH-301. Topics include electro-magnetism, radiation and wave phenomena, relativity, atomic interactions, atomic energy, and physics frontier.

Course: PH 302 5E0 College Physics 2 LAB 4.00
5006 Room: S-306 11:10:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Second-semester course following PH-301. Topics include electro-magnetism, radiation and wave phenomena, relativity, atomic interactions, atomic energy, and physics frontier.

Course: PH 312 5C0 College Physics II LEC 4.00
5007 Room: S-314 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Second part of a two-semester introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biology or planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically related fields. Topics include electromagnetism, optics, acoustics, and radiation phenomena. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required.

Course: PH 312 5E0 College Physics II LAB 4.00
5009 Room: S-306 11:10:00 AM to 2:00:00 PM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Second part of a two-semester introduction to physics with applications to biology, primarily for students majoring in biology or planning careers in optometry, dentistry, and other medically related fields. Topics include electromagnetism, optics, acoustics, and radiation phenomena. Strong algebra skills and knowledge of the ideas of calculus are required.

Course: PH 413 5C0 Calculus Physics III LAB 3.50
5015 Room: S-307 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM TuWTh 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Electricity and magnetism. Includes Coulomb's law, electric field and potential, elementary DC and AC circuits; magnetic fields, induction, Maxwell's equations.

Course: PH 413 5H0 Calculus Physics III LEC 3.50
5014 Room: S-311 11:10:00 AM to 1:50:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Electricity and magnetism. Includes Coulomb's law, electric field and potential, elementary DC and AC circuits; magnetic fields, induction, Maxwell's equations.

Course: PSYC 101 5B0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3932 Room: M-131 8:10:00 AM to 10:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 5D0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3933 Room: M-332 10:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 5F0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3934 Room: M-130 12:10:00 PM to 2:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 101 5M0 Psychology LEC 3.00
3935 Room: M-130 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introduction to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, biological bases of brain and mind, sensation-perception, sleep and states of consciousness, learning-memory, development,cognition-intelligence, motivation-emotion, personality, abnormal psychology-therapy, and social psychology. Research findings and principles related to everyday life.

Course: PSYC 220 5D0 Human Growth-Develop LEC 3.00
3937 Room: M-131 10:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A study of the changes in behavior and mental processes across the life-span and the biological, psychological, social and cultural factors influencing those changes.

Course: PSYC 220 5K0 Human Growth-Develop LEC 3.00
3938 Room: M-126 4:10:00 PM to 6:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
A study of the changes in behavior and mental processes across the life-span and the biological, psychological, social and cultural factors influencing those changes.

Course: PSYC 230 5G0 Abnormal Psych LEC 3.00
3940 Room: M-126 1:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Examines abnormal behavior with an emphasis on the classification of, causes of, and treatments for mental disorders. Focuses on major mental disorders including: anxiety, somatoform, and dissociative disorders, mood disorders,schizophrenias, personality disorders, substance related disorders, sexual disorders, and cognitive disorders.

Course: SOCY 101 5C0 Sociology LEC 3.00
3945 Room: M-146 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Introductory analysis and description of structure and dynamics of human society; special emphasis on application of scientific methods of observation and analysis of social groups, intergroup relations, social change, social stratification, and social institutions.

Course: SOCY 185 5M0 Intro Social Work LEC 3.00
6098 Room: M-146 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
This course introduces students to the field of social work. The emphasis is on fundamental principles and values in a historical perspective. Students will gain an appreciation of social work services and the basic competencies needed to pursue a career in social work.

Course: SP 211 5B0 Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5771 Room: H-123 8:10:00 AM to 10:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 5C0 Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5772 Room: H-308 9:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: SP 211 5M0 Speech Communication LEC 3.00
5775 Room: H-114 6:10:00 PM to 8:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 8/3/2017
Study of oral communication and its role in contemporary society. Emphasis on listening, interpersonal communication, small group decision making, and public speaking, informative and persuasive speaking. This course introduces students to the principles and practices of contemporary forms of public speaking in the United States. Selecting topics from current U.S. society and or American history, students will perform research and gather credible evidence from both primary and secondary U.S. sources to create both informative and persuasive speeches. Students are also asked to employ methods taught in this course to analyze both historical and contemporary U.S. rhetoric for authenticity, organizational structure, target audiences and effectiveness as a means of persuasion or communication.

Course: ST 100 5C0 Intro To College LEC 0.00
7823 Room: A-204 9:10:00 AM to 10:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 5D0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
7824 Room: A-204 10:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 5D0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
7825 Room: A-311 10:10:00 AM to 11:00:00 AM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 5E0A Intro To College LEC 0.00
7826 Room: A-204 11:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 5E0B Intro To College LEC 0.00
7827 Room: A-311 11:10:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: ST 100 5H0 Intro To College LEC 0.00
7828 Room: S-311 2:10:00 PM to 3:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 7/3/2017 to 7/11/2017
Open to all members of the College community and required of all new freshmen.Designed to introduce new students to Queensborough. College life and College procedures examined. Students given information regarding academic programs and curriculum requirements, and resources available to them on campus. Career development processes explored, and decision-making skills analyzed, study skills and library component included. Taught by members of the Department of Student Affairs.

Course: TH 124 5C0A Summer Theatre Work LEC 3.00
7318 Room: H-206 9:00:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
Students participate in productions directed by professionals to gain experience in directing, acting, technical theater, design, lighting, stage management, publicity and promotion. Classroom projects are related to actual productions. A student showcase will provide opportunities for all students to act before an audience.

Course: TH 124 5C0B Summer Theatre Work LEC 3.00
7319 Room: Z-111 9:00:00 AM to 12:00:00 PM Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs 6/29/2017 to 8/4/2017
Students participate in productions directed by professionals to gain experience in directing, acting, technical theater, design, lighting, stage management, publicity and promotion. Classroom projects are related to actual productions. A student showcase will provide opportunities for all students to act before an audience.
campus summer image

The summer schedule of classes is available for review below. (QCC Students: Please check CUNYfirst for the most up-to-date information). For questions: admissions@qcc.cuny.edu

Registration Information and Helpful Links:

Campus Cultural Centers

Kupferberg Holocaust Center
Kupferberg Holocaust Resource Center and Archives

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

Queensborough Performing Arts Center
QPAC: Performing Arts Center

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 Gallery
QCC Art Gallery

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.