Winter Session - Make up, catch up and get ahead!

Registration starts on November 2. Classes begin on January 2.

Who is Eligible for Winter Session?

  • Current Queensborough students
  • Current CUNY students attending another CUNY College
  • Non-degree students
  • Visiting students who are current undergraduates at a non-CUNY college/university

Queensborough Students:

The CUNY Value Plus
  • Graduate sooner
  • Improve your grade point average
  • Lighten your course load during the academic year
  • Take a course that might not be available during other semesters

How do I Apply for Winter Session?

Current Queensborough Students should register via CUNYfirst. Advisement is not required.

Current CUNY Students attending a CUNY College other than Queensborough should register via ePermit or visit your college's web site for instructions.

Visiting students who are current undergraduates at a non-CUNY college/university should submit their application. Visiting students are waived from prerequisites.

Non-degree Students: Non-degree students should submit their application.

Queensborough students interested in taking a Science, Engineering, Technology and Mathematics (STEM) course within their degree program, should apply for a winter STEM course tuition waiver to receive their course for free. If your STEM waiver is approved, all of your selected courses will be free*

*Excluding any applicable fees associated with registration. This offer is open to legal residents of New York City (Manhattan, Brooklyn, Queens, Bronx, and Staten Island).

What Courses are offered during Winter 2018?

Course: BI-110; Section: FNT; Class#: 41171; Title: Fundamentals of Life Science; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: AN1; Class#: 41172; Title: Introduction to Human Biology; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: FNT; Class#: 41140; Title: Introduction to Human Biology; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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-554; Section: IND; Class#: 41173; Title: Research Lab Intern; 2 credits; LEC
Description: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-203; Section: AN1; Class#: 49115; Title: Principles of Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: AN2; Class#: 49116; Title: Principles of Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: A2; Class#: 30335; Title: Intro Col Chem; 4.5 credits; LEC
Description: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: A3; Class#: 30337; Title: Intro Col Chem; 4.5 credits; LEC
Description: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: N1; Class#: 30338; Title: Intro Col Chem; 4.5 credits; LAB
Description: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: N2; Class#: 30340; Title: Intro Col Chem; 4.5 credits; LAB
Description: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: N3; Class#: 30342; Title: Intro Col Chem; 4.5 credits; LAB
Description: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: CRIM-101; Section: 1JAN; Class#: 31090; Title: Intr Amer. Criminal Justice; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: 1JAN; Class#: 31091; Title: Criminology; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ECON-101; Section: 1JAN; Class#: 31092; Title: Introduction to Macroeconomics; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: 1JAN; Class#: 31093; Title: Introduction to Microeconomics; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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; Section: ANA; Class#: 53996; Title: English Composition I; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JANB; Class#: 53997; Title: English Composition I; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANC; Class#: 53999; Title: English Composition I; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANA; Class#: 54000; Title: English Composition II; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANB; Class#: 54002; Title: English Composition II; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANC; Class#: 54003; Title: English Composition II; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: AND; Class#: 54004; Title: English Composition II; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: HE-102; Section: AN; Class#: 44259; Title: Health, Behavior And Society; 2 credits; LEC
Description: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: AN1; Class#: 44260; Title: Cardiopul Resustn; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: HE-110; Section: AN2; Class#: 44261; Title: Cardiopul Resustn; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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-110; Section: ANA; Class#: 41150; Title: Intro Ancient Civilization; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANA; Class#: 41151; Title: Intro Medieval and West Civil; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: ANA; Class#: 41152; Title: Intr Mod West Civilization; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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; Section: ANB; Class#: 41153; Title: Intr Mod West Civilization; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JANA; Class#: 41155; Title: Grow Amer Civ I; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JANA; Class#: 41156; Title: Grow Amer Civ II; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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-222; Section: JANA; Class#: 41154; Title: Europe & World since 1945; 3 credits; LEC
Description:A survey of Europe's political, economic, and cultural role in the post-war world. Topics include: characteristics of modern industrialization, the politico-economic and social changes of the 'Third World,' the population explosion and the depletion of natural resources, terrorism and revolution, nuclear proliferation.

Course: LS-111; Section: JAN; Class#: 30329; Title: Elementary Spanish I; 4 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN; Class#: 30332; Title: Elementary Spanish II; 4 credits; LEC
Description: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: MA-119; Section: JAN1; Class#: 53852; Title: College Algebra; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN2; Class#: 53853; Title: College Algebra; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN3; Class#: 53854; Title: College Algebra; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN4; Class#: 53855; Title: College Algebra; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN5; Class#: 53865; Title: College Algebra; 3 credits; LEC
Description: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: JAN1; Class#: 53867; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN2; Class#: 53868; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN3; Class#: 53869; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN4; Class#: 53873; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN5; Class#: 53875; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN6; Class#: 53877; Title: Elementary Trigonometry; 1 credit; LEC
Description: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: JAN1; Class#: 53879; Title: Calculus For Technical Student; 4 credits; LEC
Description: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-336; Section: JAL1; Class#: 53884; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LAB
Description: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: JAL2; Class#: 53887; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LAB
Description:Description: 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: JAL3; Class#: 53896; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAL4; Class#: 53900; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LAB
Description:Description: 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: JAN1; Class#: 53880; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN2; Class#: 53886; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN3; Class#: 53888; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN4; Class#: 53897; Title: Statistics; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN1; Class#: 53910; Title: Pre Calculus Math; 4 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN2; Class#: 53912; Title: Pre Calculus Math; 4 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: MUS-101; Section: JAN1; Class#: 53849; Title: Introduction to Music; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: MUS-101; Section: JAN2; Class#: 53850; Title: Introduction to Music; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN2; Class#: 40476 Nursing And Societal Forces; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JPNT; Class#: 40479; Title: Nursing And Societal Forces; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN; Class#: 44262; Title: Basketball; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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 opportunitites for competitive games with an emphasis on teamwork and sportsmanship.

Course: PE-408; Section: JAN; Class#: 44263; Title: Self Defense; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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-416; Section: JAN1; Class#: 44264; Title: Weight Training; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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 classwork will focus on pratical exercise and progressive weight training and students will have a better understanding of their bodies

Course: PE-416; Section: JAN2; Class#: 44265; Title: Weight Training; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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 classwork will focus on pratical exercise and progressive weight training and students will have a better understanding of their bodies

Course: PE-501; Section: JAN; Class#: 44266; Title: Archery; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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-530; Section: JAN; Class#: 44267; Title: Yoga; 1 credit; LEC
Description:Description: 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-938; Section: JAN; Class#: 51073; Title: Track-Field II; 2 credits; LEC
Description:Description: Students wishing to participate on intercollegiate varsity teams should register for the appropriate PE-900 courses at their regular Fall or Spring registration times. Students will receive free elective credit for these courses upon (1) satisfactory participation in scheduled practices and athletic contests, and (2) satisfactory completion of special course assignments. Please be aware that all students wishing to try out for a team must have a completed medical examination form on file in the Health Services Office and should register for the appropriate course. Students not selected for a team will be withdrawn from the class without academic penalty. In addition, no change of program or withdrawal fee will be charged to the student provided the student has obtained Departmental approval. The PE-900 courses do not fulfill physical education requirements for a degree in any currciculum. Students should check the Schedule of Classes published every semester and summer session to see which of the PE-900 courses are being offered.

Course: PH-111; Section: JAN1; Class#: 53820; Title: Space, Astronomy, And Our Univ; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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-111; Section: JAN2; Class#: 53822; Title: Space, Astronomy, And Our Univ; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN1; Class#: 53823; Title: Space, Astronomy, & Our Univ; 1 credit; LAB
Description:Description: 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-112; Section: JAN2; Class#: 53824; Title: Space, Astronomy, & Our Univ; 1 credit; LAB
Description:Description: 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: JAN1; Class#: 53826; Title: General Physics 1; 4 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JANL; Class#: 53827; Title: General Physics 1; 4 credits; LAB
Description:Description: 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: PLSC-101; Section: 1JAN; Class#: 31094; Title: American Govt & Pol; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 1JAN; Class#: 31096; Title: Psychology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 1JFN; Class#: 31098; Title: Psychology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 1JNB; Class#: 31099; Title: Psychology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 2JAN; Class#: 31097; Title: Psychology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 2JNB; Class#: 31100; Title: Psychology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 1JNA; Class#: 31101; Title: Human Growth-Develop; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 1JNB; Class#: 31102; Title: Human Growth-Develop; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: SOCY-101; Section: 1JAN; Class#: 31103; Title: Sociology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: 2JAN; Class#: 31104; Title: Sociology; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: SP-211; Section: JAN1; Class#: 40591; Title: Speech Communication; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN2; Class#: 40592; Title: Speech Communication; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN3; Class#: 40593; Title: Speech Communication; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: JAN4; Class#: 40594; Title: Speech Communication; 3 credits; LEC
Description:Description: 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: UBST-101; Section: IND; Class#: 31105; Title: Urban Studies Internship Program 1; 3 credits; INT
Description:Description: 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: IND; Class#: 31106; Title: Urban Studies Internship Program 2; 3 credits; INT
Description:Description: 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.

Campus Cultural Centers

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

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

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

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

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

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