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Abstract409, 609 U.S. AGRICULIURAL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Colonial beginnings of American agriculture, the advance of the American agricultural empire into the greater West, the accompanyingindustrialrevolution in agriculture and the role of government in 20th century agricultural policy. Regional characteristics of American agriculture. 410,610 20TH CENIURY AMERICAN WEST (3+0) 3 credits Political, economic, and social problems growing out of the twentieth century West, including the Plains States, the Rocky Mountains and Pacific Coast with emphasis on the West' sin tegration into the industrial and urban life of the nation and the interaction of the region with the federal government. 411,611 UNITED STATES: COLONIAL PERIOD TO 1750 (3+0) 3 credits Origins of the North American colonies; development of colonial society, culture and institutions; international rivalry for North American supremacy. 412,612 REVOLUTIONARY AMERICA, 1750-1815 (3+0) 3 credits Colonial society on the eve of rebellion; causes and effects of the Revolution; Constitutional formation and Federalist culture; Jeffersonian America and the War of 1812. 413, 613UNITED STATES: JACKSONIAN ERA AND CIVIL WAR, 1815-1877 (3+0) 3 credits Political, social and cultural developments of the Jacksonian era; westward expansion and sectional conflict; causes and impact of the Gvil War and Reconstruction. 415,615 HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES 1877-1929 (3+0) 3 credits Emphasis upon political, social, intellectual, economic and diplomatic developments. 416,616 RECENT HISTORY 1929- PRESENT (3+0) 3 credits The Great Depression and the New Deal, World War II, The Cold War, American society in the Postwar Era. 417,617 NEVADA AND THE WEST (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of Nevada history in relation to issues of western and nationalsignificanc e, e .g .,mining, transportation, conservation and development of water resources. 418,618HISTORY OF UNITED STATES: AMERICANINDIANRELATIONS (3+0) 3 credits U.S. government relations with tribes and inter-tribal relations from colonial times into the 20th century with emphasis upon constitutional questions. 419 MODERN AMERICAN CIVILIZATION (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of major themes of American society from World War II to the present. Emphasis upon social, intellectual, cultural and economic life. (General capstone course.) 420,620 HISTORY OF SPORTS IN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits The role of sports from colonial times to the present. Emphasis upon social, cultural, economic and political dimensions of American sports. 421-422, 621-622 HISTORY OF RUSSIA (3+0) 3 credits each Development of Russian history and society from the Varangians to the present. 423-424,623-624 HISTORY OF GERMANY (3+0) 3credits each Institutional, social, economic and political development of the German states to 1848. Continued through the period of German unification, empire, the Weimar Republic and the Nazi era. 427,627 SIUDIES IN EUROPEAN INTELLECIUALHISTORY (3+0) 3credits Topical discussions of intellectual traditions and institutional structures in European history. 428, 628 BASQUE HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Political, social and economic history of the Basque provinces and their unique ethnic status within Spain and France. 432, 632 CUL lURE AND SOCIETY IN EUROPEAN HISTORY II (3+0) 3 credits European cultural responses to the modern and postmodern worlds; "high" and "low" culture since the Industrial Revolution. (General capstone course.) 441,661 RELIGION AND SOCIETY IN LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Historical roots and practices of Native American and African folk religions. Political role of Catholic Church and Protestantism. (General capstone course.) History 289 442,642 WOMEN IN LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Interdisciplinary analysis of gender issues in Latin America from the PreColumbian period to the present. Topics include ethnicity, modernization, and p olitical action. (General capstone course.) 445-456, 655-656 AFRICAN-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE IN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits each Historical treatment of the African-American experiences in America, emphasizing the 17th to 20th centuries. Second semester begins in Reconstruction. 447, 647 SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA: ANCIENT TO 15TH CENIURY (3+0) 3 credits Topical sociocultural, anthropological and economic history of Sub-Saharan Africa in the late Stone Age to the African Middle Ages. 448, 648 SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA: 15TH TO 20TH CENIURIES (3+0) 3 credits Topical sociocultural and economic history of West and East Africa from the African Middle Ages to the peak of European colonialism. 449, 649 SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA SINCE 1945 (3+0) 3 credits Topical sociocultural and economic history of colonial and postcolonial Africa. Examines independent Africa's confrontation with the legacy of European colonialism and contemporary neocolonialism. 450, 650 MODERN CHINESE HISTORY (3 +0) 3 credits History of modern China from collapse of the imperial order to the present contextualizes China's continuous revolution; emphasizes political culture and social transformation. 455-456, 655-656 AFRICAN-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE IN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits each Historical treatment of the African-American experience in America, emphasizing the 17th to 20th centuries. Second semester begins in Reconstruction. 461,661 EUROPE IN THE 18TH CENIURY (3+0) 3 credits Political, social, cultural and institutional history of Europe in the 18th century. 462,662 THE FRENCH REVOLUTION AND THE REVOLUTIONARY ERA (3+0) 3 credits France, Europe and the world during the age of the French Revolution and the rise and fall of Napoleon Bonaparte. 463, 663 EUROPE: 1815-1914 (3+0) 3 credits Political and economic history of Europe from the Congress of Vienna to the outbreak of World War L 464,664 EUROPE: 1914- PRESENT (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of an age of conflict and its interludes of peace. 465,665 CULIURE AND SOCIETY IN ENGLAND: 1783-1867 (3+0) 3 credits Impact of the Industrial Revolution on the political and cultural life of England; emphasizes the development of colonialism, feminism, liberalism, romanticism and socialism. 466,666 THE MAKING OF CONTEMPORARY GREAT BRITAIN, 1945 TO PRESENT (3+0) 3 credits Political, social and cultural history of Britain since the second World War; the impact of decolonization, economic decline, the welfare state, Thatcherism and racial conflict. 473,673 PATTERNS OF MEDIEVAL CUL lURE (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics concerning medieval economic, social, political, religious and cultural developments such as feudal society, religious orthodoxy and dissent, universities and chivalry. Maximum of 6 credits. 475, 675 STUDIES IN URBAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of urban development stressing the city in its various political, social and economic aspects. Geographical and chronological em ph as is determined by the instructor. Maximum of 6 credits. 476,676 CALIFORNIA HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Study of social, political, economic and environmental events from early EuroAmerican contact to present. 290 478, 6781HE WEST AS NATIONAL EXPERIENCE (3-t-0) 3credits Historical issues shaping national myth, vision and destiny growing out of the experience, opportunities and conflicts of American expansion to the Pacific. (General capstone course.) 480, 680 SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY (3-t-0) 3 credits (See PHIL 480, 680 for description.) (General capstone course.) 481,681 PROBLEMS IN lHE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics in scientific revolutions, theory choice, discovery, relation of history, philosophy, sociology and psychology of science. Prerequisite: approval of instructor. (Same as PHIL 481, 681.) 484, 684 HISTORY OF lHE BOOK: 145()-1800 (3+0) 3 credits History of printing technology as a major social, political and cultural force in European society from incunabula through the 18th century. HIST 485, 685HISTORY OF lHE BOOK IN AMERICA: 1600-1900 (3-t-0) 3 credits History of reading, book production and publishing, and authorship in America from early English colonial settlement to the development of mass-market journalism. 486, 6861HE AGE OF DISCOVERY: 1300-1600 (3-t-0) 3credits Great geographical, technological, cultural and intellectual discoveries, with special emphasis on the clash of cultures between Europeans and non-Europeans, 1300-1600. (General capstone course.) 487, 687 TOPICS IN AMERICAN STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Interdisciplinary analysis of selected topics in American history, literature, art, science and material culture. 488,688 CREATING NORlH AMERICAN LANDSCAPES (3-t-0) 3credits An examination of how distinctive American landscapes, places, and spaces are created and then transformed by human action through time. Capstone course. 490, 690 MEDICAL SCIENCES AND MEDICAL PRACTICE: ANCIENT TO 1800 (3+0) 3 credits Topical study of medical theory and practice, education, concepts of disease, anatomical and biological discoveries, lay and learned therapies from the ancient world to 1800. 491, 691 SOCIAL HISTORY OF MEDICINE IN lHE MODERN ERA (3-t-0) 3 credits Topical examination of developments in the practice and ideology of medicine in Europe and the United States from the late 18th century to the present. (General capstone course.) 495, 695 ADVANCED HISTORICAL STUDIES 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. Topics vary from semester to semester. 497, 697 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 600 PRO SEMINAR (0+2) 1 credit Introduction to issues, methods, and faculty members. Required of all history graduate students. 700 CULTURAL STUDIES AND HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Modern cultural theory; examines the relationship between the critical understanding of culture and the study of history. 701 PHILOSOPHY OF HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Reading in the patterns and meaning of history and critical examination of fundamental assumption of historical inquiry; the nature of historical understanding, explanation, objectivity, narrative. 703 ADVANCED STUDIES IN HISTORY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 705 GRADUATE READINGS IN HISTORY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 710 SEMINAR IN MEDIEVAL HISTORY (3-t-0) 3credits Maximum of 9 credits. 711 SEMINAR IN EARLY MODERN EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 712 SEMINAR IN MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 713 SEMINAR IN LA TIN AMERICAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 716 SEMINAR IN FAR EASTERN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 720 SEMINAR IN U.S. COLONIAL HISTORY (3-t-0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 721 SEMINAR IN 191H CENTURY U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 722 SEMINAR IN 20th CENTURY U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 724 TOPICAL SEMINAR IN U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 725 SEMINAR IN NEVADA AND FAR WESTERN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 737 PRACTICUM IN HISTORY 1 to 3 credits S/U only Theory and practice of history teaching, research, or agencyinternship. Maximum of six credits. 740 SEMINAR IN lHE HISTORY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 780 SEMINAR IN MElHODOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Provides an overview of some of the methods of research, analysis and writing, and the theoretical and practical problems involved. 783 HISTORIOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Extensive readings in the literature of historical methods and a comprehensive survey of historical writing from ancient times to the present. 784 PROBLEMS IN HISTORIOGRAPHY (3-t-0) 3 credits Prerequisite: HIST 783 or equivalent. 785 U.S. HISTORIOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Readings in the literature of American historical writing from colonial times to the present. 786 ORAL HISTORY MElHODOLOGY (3-t-0) 3credits Directed, tape-recorded interviewing as a research device and method of primary source documentation in history and the social sciences. Includes practicum. 793 BASQUE INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits For students majoring in the tutorial doctoral program in Basque studies. Maximum of 9 credits. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credit S/U only 797 lHESIS 1 to 6 credits 799 DISSERTATION 1 to 24 credits HONORS PROGRAM (HON) Interdisciplinary Courses 200 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE SEMINAR (3-t-0) 3credits Topic-oriented rather than discipline-oriented analysis of selected subjects consistent with the framework and goals of the honors program of upperdivision seminars. (a) The city, (b) the university, and (c) communications. Maximum of 12 credits. 210 GENERAL HUMANITIES (3+0) 3 credits An integrated perspective of the humanistic disciplines. Three fine arts with philosophy provides the basic materials: literature, graphic arts, and music. 240 AMERICA AND lHE FUlURE OF MAN 2 credits Consists of 20, 1,400~word printed lectures written by some of the nation's distinguished scholars, and two seminar sessions conducted by university faculty. Printed lectures include such topics as the impact of change on society and on value systems, biological and ethicalimplications of advances in medicine and genetics, and the future of technology and its effects on the quality of life . 300 SEMINAR-lHE CITY (3+0) 3 credits Topic~oriented analysis of selected subjects consistent within the framework and goals of the honors program. (a) The city, (b) the university, and (c) communications. 410 AREA STUDY 3 credits View of a particular region of the world from the perspective of several academic disciplines. Maximum of 9 credits. 421 AGGRESSION: ROOTS AND MANIFESTATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Causes and consequences of a basic animal and human motive involving several points of view; genetic, biological, psychological, sociological, historical, and politicaL Maximum of 6 credits. 432 RACE AND ElHNIC RELATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Consideration ofboth American and international problems of racial and ethnic relations drawing from anthropology, sociology, psychology, history, and literature. 435 BRIDGING INTELLECTUAL DISCIPLINES (3+0) 3 credits Methods, values, theories, and directions of two or more academic disciplines in search of their common ground, as well as differences in approaches. Maximum of 6 credits. 443 SCIENCE AND CULTURE (3+0) 3 credits Historical and philosophical presentation of cultural effects of scientific and technological innovation. Explores ways that science affects various humanistic activities. Maximum of 6 credits. 454 lHE CREATIVE ARTS (3+0) 3 credits Interaction ofliterature and fine arts. Investigation of creative arts including art history, involving printing, sculpture, music, architecture, and literature. Maximum of 6 credits. 465 AMERICA: INSTilUTIO NS AND VA LUES (3+0) 3 credits One or more American institutions or values with a consideration of their evolution and con temporary significance. Maximum of 9 credits. 4761HE FUlURE (3+0) 3 credits Investigation into future relations between man, his social structure, and his environment Maximum of 9 credits. 487 REVOLUTION: SOURCES AND MANIFESTATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Sources and manifestations of economic, social, and political revolution in various countries and areas. Maximum of 6 credits. 490 HONORS lHESIS (1 +6) 3 credits Directed research on a focused topic either interdisciplinary in nature or within the student's major. Required for honors designation at graduation. Maximum of 6 credits. 491 HONORS lHESIS (1 +6) 3 credits Continuation of HON 490. Preparation of an oral and written thesis on a selected topic Required for honors designation at graduation. Maximum of 3 credits. Prerequisite: HON 490. 498 DYNAMICS OF NATIONAL DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Problems and processes involved in national efforts to achieve various developmentalgoals .Means and values are emphasized. Maximum of 6credits. HUMAN AND COMMUNITY SCIENCES (HCS) 101 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN AND COMMUNITY SCIENCES (2+3) 3 credits Survey of current issues related to individuals, families, and communities presented by a variety of disciplines. F orty~ five hours of community work is required. Human Development & Family Studies 291 401 HUMAN DIVERSITY AND MUL TICUL lURALISM (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of biological, psychological, sociological and cultural factors which contribute to human diversity and multiculturalism within American society. (General capstone course) 410,610 PROPOSALS, GRANT WRITING AND EXTERNAL FUNDING (3+0) 3 credits Grant writing theory and application through a written proposal created with community agency or faculty member and submitted to a s tate, foundation or other source. 490 LEADERSHIP IN CONTEMPORARY SOCIETY (2+3) 3credits Explores leadership skills by building on knowledge gained during student's undergraduate education, using lecture, group process, self-examination, writing and multi-disciplinary learning experiences. (General capstone course.) HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY STUDIES (HDFS) 132 CHILD GUIDANCE AND PARENTING (3+0) 3 credits Guiding the behavior of children from infancy through adolescence using child development principles appropriate for teachers, parents, and others working with children. 200 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3credits Study under supervision of a staff member on topics of special interest to the learner. Maximum of 3 credits. 201 LIFESPAN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Overview of growth and development from the prenatal period through adulthood. 202 INTRODUCTION TO FAMILIES (3+0) 3 credits Dynamics of development; interaction and intimacy of primary relationships in contextual and theoreticalframeworks. Societalissues and choices facing diverse family systems. 231 EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION (3+0) 3 credits Principles of working with young children in child care, Head Start, and other group settings. Introduction to environment, curriculum, and guidance. Corequisite: HDFS 233. 233 PRACTICUMWilH CHILDREN ANDFAMILIES(1+2 to 14) 1 toScredits Observing and working in a preschool setting with children and their families. Advanced approvalrequired form ore than one credit Prerequisite orcorequisite: HDFS 201. Maximum of 9 credits. 270 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1 to 3 credits S/U only Work with one ormorecommunityagencies or firms that utilize expertise in the field of human development and family studies. Maximum of 3 credits. 341 PERSONAL FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Factors relevant to family and individual economic functioning in American society. Personal use of money : earning, spending, saving, borrowing, investing, planning. 371 FAMILY RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Theory and application in the identification and allocation of human and nonhuman resources. Decision making, communication, time and financial management Prerequisite: EC 101 or 102; HDFS 202; PSY 101 or SOC 101. 374 COMMUNICATIONS IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Communications process and current techniques in the effective transmission of ideas, attitudes, and subject matter to individuals, families, groups, and mass audiences. Prerequisite: speech. 391 INTRODUCTION TO RESEARCH (3+0) 3 credits Survey of scientific methods in studying individuals and families with an emphasis on critical evaluation of published research. Prerequisite: HDFS 201, 202. 400, 600 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits Study of a specific topic within the fields of human development and family studies. Maximum of 6 credits. 292 401,601 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6credits Individual study or research in topic of special interest. Maximum of 6 credits. Instructor approval required. 430, 630 HUMAN SEXUALITY (3-i-0) 3 credits Exploration of masculine and feminine roles as they relate to human development, personal functioning, interpersonal relations and family living in a complex, changing society. Prerequisite: 6 credits in human development and family studies, social psychology, psychology, or biological sciences. 431,631ADVANCEDSTUDIESINHUMANDEVELOPMENTANDFAMILY (2+2) 3 credits Theory, research, and issues in one of the following: (a) infancy, (b) early childhood, (c) middle childhood, (d) adolescence, or (e) adult development and aging. Can be repeated for up to 15credits. Prerequisite: HDFS201 or equivalent 432, 632 PRESCHOOL FOR SPECIAL CHILDREN AND THEIR FAMILIES (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 credits Preschoolforchildren with physical, social/ emotional and cognitive handicaps and gifted children. Particular emphasis on involvement of the families. Fourth credit is experience with special children in a preschool setting. Prerequisite: HDFS 201 or 6 credits in human development and family studies or special education. 433,633 ADMINISTRATION OF CHILD AND FAMILY SERVICES (3-i-0) 3 credits Administration of programs serving children, adolescents, adults and families; includes philosophy, staffing, operations and legal parameters. Prerequisite: HDFS 201 or 202 or equivalent 434,634 FAMILY EDUCATION AND INTERVENTION PROGRAMS (3-i-0) 3 credits Educational, intervention and skills-training programs. Developing needs assessments, programs for presentation and evaluation components. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivalent 435,635 CHILD SOCIALIZATION: A SYSTEMS PERSPECTIVE (3-i-0) 3 credits Focus on understanding socialization of children from an ecological perspective with special emphasis on developing positive linkages between early childhood settings and families. Prerequisites: HDFS 132, 201, 202, 231 . 436, 636 FAMILY INTERACTION (3-i-0) 3 credits Review of research and theory on family dynamics, interactions, and processes. Application also of concepts and assessments via mass media and interviews. Examination of functional and dysfunctional patterns. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivalent. 437, 637DEATH AND DYING: FAMILY AND LIFESPAN PERSPECTIVES (3+0) 3 credits Overview of death and dying, coping and adaptation as an individual and family experience from prenatal development through adulthood. Emphasis on both personal and professional applications. Prerequisite: 6 credits in human development and family studies, psychology or sociology 438,638 CHILDREN AND FAMILIES IN A MULTIETHNIC SOCIETY (3-i-0) 3 credits Lifestyles, values and needs of children and their families from diverse ethnic groups. (General capstone course) 439, 639 MAINSTREAM PRESCHOOL CURRICULUM (2+3) 3credits Theoretical and practical assessment of curricula for young children, focused on adaptingprograms to meet the needs of preschoolers with and without disabilities. Prerequisite: HDFS 201 and 233 or equivalent 440, 640 PERSPECTIVES ON AGING (3+0) 3 credits Patterns and dynamics of later life focusing on the family and total ecosystem: natural, socio-cultural, economic, political and human-built environments. Prerequisite: 6 credits in human development and family studies or other social science. 441, 641 CONSUMER CREDIT (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of use and misuse of consumer credit Investigation of policies and practices of credit grantors. Examination and application of theories of credit counseling. Prerequisite: EC 101 or 102. 445, 645 THE CONSUMER IN OUR SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Consumer problems, representation, information and protection. The economic system and the role of consumers. The economy and marketplace from the consumer's point of view. Prerequisite: HDFS371 or3 to 6credits of economics. 451,651 FINANCIAL PLANNING FOR INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES (1 -i-0) 1 credit each (a) Analysis of the individual's/ family's financial status; (b) debt management; and (c) development of a personal financial plan. Prerequisite: HDFS 37L 457, 657WORK AND THE FAMILY SYSTEM (3+0) 3credits Balancing work and family roles, linkages between work and family systems, alternate work arran gem en ts and strategies for improving quality of work life and family life. Prerequisite: HDFS 202. 458, 658 FAMILIES AND PUBLIC POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Role of the family in decision making and management of public issues; analysis of legislation directlyaffecting the family, including experience with the legislature and other policy-making bodies. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivalent; 3 credits of political science or history. 470 PREPROFESSIONAL INTERNSHIP (1+9 or24) 3 or 8credits S/U only Supervised field experience with one or more community agencies or family services. Includes seminar. Prerequisites: senior status in HDFS and faculty approvaL 471 SENIOR THESIS (3-i-0) 3 credits Research conducted and written in thesis form. Prerequisite: faculty approval. 472 CONTEMPORARY FAMILY ISSUES (3-i-0) 3 credits Application of human and communitysciences subj ectmatter in the development of problem solving strategies related to issues facing families and individuals. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or 6 credits in human development and family studies or other social science. 476,676 ISSUES IN FAMILY HEALTH (1+1) 1 credit Analysis of issues related to family and health. 700 GRADUATE STUDIES IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY STUDIES 1 to 3 credits Advanced study of problems and research in issues related to individual and family studies. Maximum of 6 credits. 720 THEORIES OF HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Reading and analysis of original works by classic and contemporary theorists. Application to growth, change and continuity for children, adolescents, and adults. 730 FAMILY THEORIES (3-i-0) 3 credits Analysis of current and classical theories as relates to contemporary family structures and issues. Application of theory to research and special topics. 740 FAMILY ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT (3-i-0) 3credits Changing household I family com position, resource production, resource needs. Investigation of the relationships between these changes and the managerial and economic activities of households. 771 RESEARCH METHODS (3-i-0) 3 credits Systematic examination of the scope and methods of inquiry and of the present state of research in human development and family studies. 790 SEMINAR (1 +0) 1 credit Clarifies basic philosophical issues in the context of present-day society. 791 INTERNSHIP 3 credits Professional work experience under the supervision of education, business or governmental personnel and university staff member. Advanced approval required. Reports are prepared periodicallyandattheconclusion of the internship. Prerequisite: HDFS 730, 790 or 740. 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER 1 to 3 credits S/U only Required of all students who wish to complete an advanced degree using the professional paper option. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits 798 PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT AND EVALUATION (2+2) 3 credits Examination and application of teaching techniques and evaluation HUMAN ECOLOGY (HUEC) 101 FOUNDATIONS IN HUMAN ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits People and their interaction with cultural, social, economic, physical, and political environments translating demographic and research findings into problem-solving applications. INTENSIVE ENGLISH LANGUAGE CENTER (IELC) LI LOW-INTERMEDIATE ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week HI HIGH-INTERMEDIATE ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week LAD LOW-ADVANCED ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week HAD HIGH-ADVANCED ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week INTERIOR DESIGN (INTO) 151 FOUNDATIONS FOR DESIGN (1+6) 4cr edits Studio study of design principles, documents, graphic ideation and modeling; both two- and three-dimensional aspects are studied. 200 SPECIAL TOPICS IN INTERIOR DESIGN 1 to 6 credits Study under supervision of a staff member on topics of special interest to the learner. Maximum of 6 credits. 202 FIELD STUDY 1 to 6 credits S/U only Student-faculty seminar including group travel for field study experience. Maximum of 6 credits. 216 TEXTILES (2+2) 3 credits Consumer orientation to textiles. Serviceability, concepts of durability, care, comfort and aesthetic appearance are used to evaluate textile alternatives for various end uses. 254 INTERIOR PRESENTATION TECHNIQUES (0+6) 3credits Professional techniques and media for illustrating interior environments. Prerequisite: INTD 151; architectural drafting; drawing,(ART121 or equivalent). 270 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1 to 3 credits S/U only Work with firms that utilize interior design subject matter. Maximum of 3 credits. 275 HOUSING (3+0) 3 credits Housing, both aesthetic and functional, as a framework for family living. 350 SPACE, LIGHT, AND COLOR (3-i-0) 3credits Theories and concepts of space, light, and color relative to design. Prerequisite: INTD 151; architectural drafting. 353 HISTORY OF INTERIORS (3+0) 3 credits Evolution of design in interiors from antiquity to present. 355 MATERIALS AND RESOURCES (3-i-0) 3 credits Materials, surfaces, resources, and applications relevant to interior design. Prerequisite: INTD 151. International Affairs 293 356 INTERIOR DESIGN I (RESIDENTIAL) (0+6) 3 credits Design of residential interiors appropriate for users; programming, space planning, design, and client presentation. Prerequisite: INTD 254, 275. Corequisite: INTD 355. 358 INTERIOR DESIGN II (CONTRACT) (0+6) 3 credits Design problems related to business and institutions. Prerequisite: INTD 350, 356; AutoCAD. 400,600 SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN INTERIOR DESIGN 1 to 10 credits s;u only Individual study or research in fields of special interest. Maximum oflOcredits. 402, 602 CONTEMPORARY ISSUES 1 to 10 credits Topics ofcurrentinterestto theinteriordesign studentand practicing professional. Maximum of 10 credits. 452 CONTEMPORARY DESIGN CONCEPTS (3-i-0) 3 credits Evolution and formation of design philosophies, movements, and styles which influence contemporary design. Prerequisite: INTD 353. 456 PROFESSIONAL PRACTICES FOR INTERIOR DESIGNERS (3+0) 3 credits Business functions specific to design and construction industry. Prerequisite: 6 credits of business; seniors only in INTD major or minor. 459 INTERIOR DESIGN III (0+6) 3 credits Studio in designing interiors for actual clients; complete design process; critiqued by professional panel. Prerequisite: INTD 358. 470 INTERNSHIP 3 credits S/U only Work with one or more firms that utilize interior design subject matter as they work with clientele. Combines a seminar with supervised field experience. Prerequisite: INTD 358; senior standing in INTD major. INTERNAL MEDICINE (IMED) 651 CLERKSHIP (0) Hospital and ambulatory clinical experience with preceptorial supervision to develop knowledge (practical, theoretical, basic science), technical and interpersonal skills basic to practicing internal medicine. Limited to M.D. students. 661 ELECTIVES (0) Elective experiences in the majormedical subspecialties including: (a) cardiology, (b) clinical neurology I neuro-ophthalmology, (c) general internal medicine subinternship, (d) dermatology, (e) endocrinology, (f) gastroenterology, (g) gastroenterology sub-internship, (h) general medicine externship, (j) hematology I oncology, (k) infectious diseases, (m) intensive care, (n) nephrology, (p) administrativeinternship, (q) physical medicine, (r) physical medicine and rehabilitation, (s) pulmonary medicine, (t) general medical consultation service, (u) research in internal medicine, (v) rheumatology, (w) geriatric medicine, (x) ambulatory care medicine, (y) pain medicine and (z) allergy and clinical immunology. Limited to M.D. students. 662 ELECTIVES (0) Elective experiences in themajormedical subspecialtiesincluding: (a)cardiology I clinical, (b) dermatology teaching clinic, (c) neurology, (d) hospice/ palliative care, and (e) radiation oncology. Limited to M.D. students. 690 INDEPENDENT STUDY (0) Research in internal medicine. limited to M.D. students. 691 THEORY AND PRACTICE OF ECG INTERPRETATION (0) Physiology of the cardiac action potential and general theory of the electrical field created by the heart. The different lead systems in relation to spatial vectorcardiogram. Analysis of simple and complex arrhythmias. Classical patterns of contour alterations. Limited to M.D. students. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS (IAFF) 100 GLOBAL STUDIES (3-i-0) 3credits Introduction to the concepts and methods used to study human interaction and changing modes of interdependence; researching international publications; exploring academic specializations and career opportunities. 294 300 MODEL UNITED NATIONS (1+0) 1 credit Training to represent country delegations in decision making simulation; participation in national or regional MUN conference optional. Maximum of 3 credits; prerequisite: IAFF 100 or PSC 231. 350 INTERNSHIP 1 to 6 credits S/U only Students work in international businesses, governmental and non-g overnmental organizations, law enforcement and educational exchange or programming. Prerequisite: Junior standing in an international major or minor and approval of the Director of International Affairs Program. JOURNALISM (JOUR) 101 CRITICAL ANALYSIS OF MASS MEDIA (3+0) 3cr edits Survey of the role of newspapers, radio, television, advertising and public rela tions organizations. Interpretation of the day's news and analysis of media performance. 201 MEDIA WRITING (1 +6) 3 credits Writing in journalistic and persuasive styles for mass media. Emphasis on analysis and organization of information, clarity of expression. Prerequisite: JOUR 101. 205 MEDIA ETHICS (3+0) 3 credits Systematic consideration of moral issues in the practice of mass communication. 291 DESKTOP PUBLISHING (0+3) 1 credit S;U only Introduction to computerized pagination using selected programs for word processing, graphics and layout. All joumt~lism rourses numbered 300 or above are with the advance approval of a faculty adviser. 300 VISUAL COMMUNICATION (3+0) 3 credits Study of visual literacy, perception, cognition, aesthetics, design principles, creativity, critical evaluation, and ethics related to the use of images and information in the media. Prerequisite: JOUR 101. 301-302 IDEAS, VA LUES AND CULTURES (3+0) 3 credits each Ideas, values and cultures as they relate to the concepts of man, society and the cosmos. Includes Western, non-Western and women's primary source material. 303 MEDIA GRAPHICS (2+3) 3 credits Study and practice in the use of graphics and typography to create effective visual communications. Prerequisite: JOUR 101. 310 REPORTING (1 +6) 3 credits Handling of more complicated stories and features, outside assignments and interpretive writing. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 311 ASSIGNMENT REPORTING (1+6) 3 credits Writing news and feature stories for publication, primarily in the campus newspaper. Prerequisite: JOUR 310 . 313 PHOTOJOURNALISM (1 +6) 3 credits Techniques and principles of news, feature and public relations photography . Prerequisite: JOUR 300. 323 RADIO NEWS AND PRODUCTION (1 +4) 3 credits Practice in writing and producing radio reports andnewscasts. Audio production techniques. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 331 INTRODUCTION TO ADVERTISING (1+6) 3 credits Process ofcreatingproduc tand service advertising, stressingsocialresponsibility. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 333 ADVERTISING MEDIA (1 +6) 3 credits Evaluating and selecting print space and broadcast time to meet marketing objectives. Prerequisite: JOUR 331. 334 ADVERTISING COPYWRITING (1 +6) 3 credits Writing for print and broadcast. Stresses use of marketing research data. Prerequisite: JOUR 331. 335 CORPORATE COMMUNICATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Principles of successful advertising and public relations for commercial and non-profit organizations. Planning, media selection, copy writing and graphics. Social responsibilities of advertisers and agents. May not be substituted for JOUR 331, 341. 341 PUBLIC RELATIONS PRINCIPLES (3+0) 3 credits Principles and techniques of public relations practice in today's society. Prerequisite: JOUR 201 . 343 PUBLIC RELATIONS CASE STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Application of the principles and techniques of public relations to the solving of representative problems. Prerequisite: JOUR 341. 401, 601 THE FIRST AMENDMENT & SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Study of theory, origins, practices, laws, conflicts, resolutions involving U.S. Constitution guarantees of free speech, press, religion, assembly, petition. (General capstone course.) 405,605 MASS MEDIA AND AMERICAN POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the influence of the media on politics and the interaction between the media and major political institutions, such as Congress and the presidency. 411 NEWS EDITING (2+2) 3 credits Editing copy, writing headlines and laying out pages. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 413, 613 HISTORY OF JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Journalism from Zenger to today. (General capstone course.) 418, 618 MAGAZINE WRITING (1 +3) 2 credits Writing and marketing of articlesformagazines. Analysis of generalinterestand specialized magazines. Maximum of 4 credits. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 419, 619 MAGAZINE EDITING (1 +2) 2 credits Editing of a specialized magazine. Study of the problemsinvolvedin editing and production of a variety of magazines. Maximum of 4 credits. Prerequisite: JOUR201. 421 TELEVISION NEWS AND PRODUCTION I (1+6) 3 credits Basic videography, lighting and editing for television . Practice in writing and producing field reports. Prerequisite or corequisite: JOUR 323. 423 TELEVISION NEWS AND PRODUCTION II (1 +6) 3 credits Practice in writing and production of television news and other programs. Advanced video production techniques. Prerequisite: JOUR 421. 431 ADVANCED ADVERTISING (3+0) 3 credits Principles of advertising management, strategic thinking, new views of the marketplace and qualitative research. Prerequis ite: JOUR 331. 433 ADVERTISING CASE STUDIES (1+6) 3credits Development of an advertising campaign for the approval of a client. Preparation and placing of advertisements. Prerequisite: JOUR 333, JOUR 334 or JOUR 431. 441 PUBLIC RELATIONS PROBLEMS (3+0) 3 credits Practical experience in solving public relations problems for non-profit organizations in the community. Prerequisite: JOUR 341. 450 MEDIA TECHNOLOGIES AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits How technologies of public communication effec tsocietybyextending discourse and changing perceptions. (General capstone course.) 451 INTERACTIVE MEDIA (0+9) 3 credits Study and production of hypertext-based documents as multimedia products and as sites on the World-Wide Web. Prerequisite: JOUR 300 or JOUR 303. 487,687 LEADERS AND ISSUES (3+0) 3 credits Training, style, goals and organization of media managers. How they balance product quality and service with commercial achievement. 490 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3credits Pursuit of a special interest in journalism. Maximum of 6 credits. 493 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Special projects in journalism. 499 PROFESSIONAL INTERNSHIP 1 to 3 credits, maximum 3 credits (0+9) 5/U only Supervised on-the-job experience in media organizations. 506 TOPICS IN JOURNALISM EDUCATION 1 to 3 credits, maximum of 9 credits Focus on teaching journalism in the secondary schools in a) art and graphics, b) computer technology, c) language use, g) instructional media/ technology, o) social studies. 701 MEDIA RESEARCH METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Methods common to mass communication research including surveys, content analysis and experimental design. Use of computers in gathering and analyzing data. 703 MEDIA DYNAMICS IN SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Examination of the structure, functions and performance of the mass media and their dynamic relationship to American society in the context of communication theory and intellectual thought. 705 MEDIA TECHNOLOGIES (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of technological developments in information dissemination and their impact on public communication and media management. 707 ADVANCED WRITING (3+0) 3 credits Principles and methods of systematic information gathering and effective journalistic writing. 708 MASS MEDIA AND AMERICAN POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analyzes how the media are molded by and reflect the political system and how they affect its performance and the interplay among public and private institutions. 709 ORGANIZATIONS AND CHANGE (3+0) 3 credits Focuses on leadership, management, behavior, etc., in media organizations. Also examines how leaders bring about change and how change occurs in organizations. Applies theory to media environments. 710 PERSUASIVE WRITING (3+0) 3 credits Principles and methods of writing designed to persuade readers to take an action or accept an option. 773 SEMINAR: ISSUES IN AMERICAN MEDIA (3+0) 3 credits Historical and contemporary issues on journalism, advertising and public relations. 777 SEMINAR: INTERNATIONAL JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Comparison of journalistic practices and relationships between media and government in Europe, Asia and the Third World. 779 SEMINAR: LITERARY JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Includes study of the styles and approaches employed by writers of fiction who emerged from journalism careers. Book-length journalism. 791 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 792 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits 793 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Investigation into problems in journalism. Prerequisite: advanced approval of graduate adviser. 797 RESEARCH PROJECT 4 credits S/U only 798 PROJECT DEVELOPMENT 2 credits S/U only Prerequisite or corequisite: JOUR 797. JUDICIAL STUDIES (J S) 610 GENERAL JURISDICTION (6+0) 6 credits S/U only Comprehensive introduction to judicial system, role of judges, recent developments (legal, managerial, technological) in trials and the judiciary as a social institution. Judicial Studies 295 613 CRIMINAL EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Analyzes how rules of evidence, emphasizing federal rules, are applied to criminal trials. Provides some historical perspective starting with common law. 614 CURRENT ISSUES IN CIVIL LITIGATION (2+0) 2credits S/U only Examines significant developing areas of civillitiga tion: professionalmalprac tice, products liability, commercial law, class actions, civil rights and comparative negligence. 615 JUDICIAL WRITING S/U only Examines effective examples of good legal writing; identifies underlying principles of English composition; encourages judges to adopt clear, concise style by writing and rewriting. 617 ADVANCED EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Identification and analysis of common evidentiary problems faced by general jurisdiction courts in civil cases. 618 DECISION-MAKING PROCESS (4+0) 4 credits S/U only Identifies the ingredients of the decision-making process and acquaints judges with the psychological, sociological and philosophical aspects of dispute resolutions. 619 GREAT ISSUES IN LAW AS REFLECTED IN LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Explores significant moral and legal issues in American society. Readings from literary sources, judicial opinions and scholarly treatises. 620 CONSTITUTIONAL CRIMINAL PROCEDURE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Analyzes trends in the criminal justice system with particular attention to Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Fourteenth Amendment cases. 622 FORENSIC, MEDICAL AND SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Overview of use of medical evidence in the courtroom: nature of scientific evidence, expert testimony, pathology, toxicology, child abuse, and technological innovation. 623 HANDLING CAPITAL CASES (2+0) 2credits S/U only Techniques for instituting and maintaining high-quality court management of capital cases; addresses the demands and judicial responsibilities unique to capital cases. 625 DISPUTE RESOLUTION (2+0) 2credits S/U only Examines strength, weaknesses, and potential uses of alternative dispute resolution methods, including arbitration, mediation, many-trials, and summary jury trials. 626 ADVANCED JUDICIAL WRITING (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Judges with extensive writing duties will extend skillsdevelopedinJS615. They will work intensively on their own writing projects in the classroom and with private tutorials. 627 EFFECTIVE CASEFLOW MANAGEMENT (2+0) 2 credits S/U only T echniquesforprocessingcasesin an expeditious manner while being responsive to legal requirements. Chief judges, trial judges and judicial administrators will benefit. 628 ALCOHOL AND OTHER DRUGS AND THE COURTS (2+0) 3 credits Judicial role in cases involving alcohol and substance abuse, including plea bargaining, evaluation of treatment, penalties and referrals. 629 MANAGING THE COMPLEX CASE (2+0) 2credits S/U only Emphasis on judges role in controlling and managing complex cases from first filing through discovery, pretrialconferences, triaL finding of facts and conclusion oflaw and opinion. High-tech shortcuts explored. 630 MANAG lNG TRIALS EFFECTIVELY (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Specific techniques for expediting trials without sacrificing basic fairness. Participants will practice skills to overcome delay and wasted time during trials. 632 CONDUCTING THE TRIAL (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Discusses the practical innovative techniques and styles that affect the daily role of a trial judge, including the role of the judge before, during and post-trial. 660 CORE COLLEGE (2+0) 2credits S/U only Foundation of knowledge and skills in the area of juvenile law with emphasis on decision-making, dispositional alternatives and special problems relating to children. 296 661 FAMILY LAW AND DOMESTIC RELATIONS ISSUES (2+D) 2 credits S/U only Examination of current issues and concerns in family law with emphasis on custody and child support decisions. 662 EVIDENTIARY PROBLEMS IN TilE JUVENILE AND FAMILY COURT (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Examination of current evidentiary issues and concerns arising in juvenile and family courts. 663 ADVANCED JUVENILE JUSTICE MANAGEMENT INSTITUTE (2+D) 2 credits S/U only Examination ofmanagementconc erns forjuvenile court managementincluding budgeting, personnel recruitment, selection and performance evaluation. 690 TOPICS IN COMPARATIVE JURISPRUDENCE (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits S/U only Historical and current perspectives on various aspects of the legal system including the legal profession, the court system, criminology, social services, and academic research. (a) England, (b) Scotland. 710 HISTORY AND lHEORY OF JURISPRUDENCE (3+0) 3 credits General aspects of law from philosophical, historical and social perspectives: jurisprudence; legal history; courts and the administration of justice; and punishment, culture and society. 715 JUSTICE, LAW AND LITERATURE (3+0) 3 credits Inquiry into ethical perspectives of judicial and legal experience through study and discussion of literary primary texts, including novels, plays, poems and intellectual prose. 720 COMPARATIVE LAW (3+D) 3 credits Comprehensive review of Anglo-American, Continental and Socialist legal systems. Historical and current comparative civil and criminal substantive law (torts and contracts) and procedural differences. 730 LAW AND ECONOMICS (3+D) 3credits Examines ec onomic implications and objectives of legal institutions and legal rule making: including common law, public regulations of the market and legal procedures. 735 LAW AND TilE SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES (3+0) 3 credits Assesses social and historical con text of law, major roles and processes in legal institutions; includes major focus on use of scientific research in actual cases. 740 MEDICAL AND LEGAL ISSUES (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of selected issues, combining scientific / medical and case law perspective. Topics include medical malpractice, informed consent, parents' rights, birth, AIDS, drug addiction. 745 PUBLIC POLICY AND TilE COURTS (3+0) 3 credits Examines the theory and practice of American policy-making, the ediology and structure of this process, and applies this understanding to selected policy areas. 750 CRIMINOLOGY: CAUSATION, ENFORCEMENT, RESPONSIBILITY (3+0) 3 credits Focuses on major issues in understanding of and policies affecting crime, its control, and the system of criminal justice, including limits of individual responsibility for crime. 755 ECONOMICS OF ENVIRONMENTAL AND NATURAL RESOURCE ISSUES IN TilE COURTS (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to economic concepts applied to natural and environmental resource law. Economic implications of various environmental laws. Scientific interpretation of pollution and pollution impacts. 760 LANGUAGE AND JUDICIAL PROCESS (3+0) 3 credits Theories of legal language in contemporary criticism, philosophy of actions, sociologyoflaw, psychology of discourse, and structure of English; their uses in judicial practice . 797 TilES IS l to 6 credits LIBRARY SCIENCE (L SC) 135 INFORMATION RESEARCH MElHODS (1+1) 1 credit Introduction to research strategy; use of on-linelibrarycatalogs, CD-ROM and print indexes; resources available through the university's libraries; critical thinking skills. 303• BIBLIOGRAPHY AND GENERAL REFERENCE (3+0) 3 credits Basic reference materials, national and trade bibliography, general reference works (encyclopedias, handbooks, etc), special bibliographies. 305• HISTORY AND ORGANIZATION OF LIBRARIES (3+0) 3 credits Evolution of libraries and description of principal fields of library service, their organization, and special problems. 309• SELECTION AND ACQUISITION OF LIBRARY MATERIALS (3+0) 3 credits Theories, principles, and practice of selecting books and other library materials with particular emphasis on public and special libraries. 381 PRACTICE AND HISTORY OF PRINTING (0+6) 3 credits History of graphic communication in conjunction with actual practice of printing: typographic design, block making, typesetting, press work 483 BOOK ARTS (1 +4) 3 credits (See ART 483 for description) 490 SPECIAL TOPICS IN LIBRARIAN SHIP 1 to 3 credits Exploration of a particular aspect of librarian ship, e.g ., a special subject area, an administrative or service function, or a technical system or process. Maximum of 9 credits when content differs. *Contact director of libraries for information. MANAGERIAL SCIENCES (MGRS) 101 INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS (3+0) 3 credits Character of enterprise in the United States. Organization and administration, production, human resources, information for control of management decision, marketing, finance, business and society. Not open to Business Administration upper-division students. NOTE FOR UPPER-DIVISION COURSES: Business students must have satisfactorily completed the entire prebusiness core (see section on UpperDivision Courses in the College of Business Administration chapter). 310 MARKETING PRINCIPLES (3+D) 3 credits Objectives and policies of marketing managers as influenced by marketing institutions, the functions performed and consumer wants and needs in a diverse culture. Prerequisite: completion of prebusiness core. 312 CONSUMER BEHAVIOR (3+0) 3 credits Nature and determinants of consumer behavior. Attention focused on the influence of socio-psychological factors (such as personality, small groups, demographic variables, social class and culture) on the formation of consumer's attributes, consumption and purchasing behavior. Prer equisite: MGRS 310. 314 MARKET STRUCTURE AND CHANNELS (3+0) 3 credits Theory, principles and channel implications of wholesale and retail distribution; factors affecting channels; physical distribution. Prerequisite: MGRS 310. 316 BUSINESS MARKETING MANAGEMENT (3+D) 3 credits Applications of marketing concepts to problems in planningindustrialmarketing strategy, structuring industrial buyer behavior, managing the marketing mix and negotiating trade relationships from a managementperspective. Prerequisite: MGRS 310. 321 BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS (3+D) 3credits Principles and practices for business writing, letters, memos, proposals, research, andlegalreports, job applications and resumes. One laboratory experience: oral presentation. 323 ORGANIZATION AND INTERPERSONAL BEHAVIOR(3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the internal organization structure and of executive roles and functions in the business enterprise and other goal-directed institutions. TheolY and design of organizational structure, impact of work-flow plans, technology leadership patterns and control systems upon human behavior in a diverse culture. Prerequisite: completion of prebusiness core. 325 LEGAL ENVIRONMENT (3+0) 3 credits Legal, ethical, political and international environments in which business operates. Examines changing procedural and substantive rules which regulate business entities and individuals in a diverse culture. 352 OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Quantitative methods and models for decision making. Topics include linear programming, plantlayout, technological change, quality control, line balancing, inventol}' models, and simulation. Prerequisite: prebusiness core. 353 RISK AND INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits TheolY of risk, introduction to risk management, principles and legal aspects of insurance, survey of property and casualty insurance. Prerequisite: EC 101 or equivalent. Meets Nevada Insurance Division regulations. 362 PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Application to manufacturing and service organizations. Includes capital investment analysis; capacity planning; plant layout; production processes; research and development; cost calculations; production inventol}' and quality control and simulation. Prerequisite: statistics, MGRS 352. 365 CORPORATE FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Business and corporate finance, investments and international finance. Topics include business financial management. 367 HUMAN RESOURCE/PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Managemen tofhuman resource as a primary function of all managers. Emphasis on personnel processes significant in improving labor utilization and productivity. Review of pertinent legislation dealing with manpower and labor-management relations. Not applicable toward an advanced degree in managerial sciences. 370 INVESTMENTS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of investment risks, media and investment portfolios with relation to requirements and policies of individual investors. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 373 BUSINESS LAW I (3+0) 3 credits Nature, origin and philosophy oflaw and procedures. Law of contracts, agency, partnerships and sales. Prerequisite: completion of prebusiness core. 374 BUSINESS LAW II (3+0) 3 credits Continuation ofMGRS373. Law of corporations, secured transactions, property, negotiable instruments, insurance and bankruptcy. Prerequisite: MGRS 373. 401, 601 LIFE INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits Analysis and treatment of personal risks, use of life, health and annuitycontracts in realm of estate planning, actuarial concepts, purchase decisions, regulatol}' problems. Prerequisite: MGRS 353. 402, 602 PROPERlY LIABILilY INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits Essentials of risk management, principles of property and liability insurance contracts pertaining to pure risks of the firm. Some emphasis on managerial problems faced by insurance companies within socio-economic and legal constraints. Prerequisite: MGRS 353. 403, 603 RISK MANAGEMENT SEMINAR (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics covering the management of static business risks. Emphasis on choosing among alternativerisk-handling techniques. Includes employee benefit programs, risk retention and financing, business continuation uses of life insurance and estate planning for the entrepreneur. 404, 604 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT THEORY AND PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Application ofbusiness financial management to business enterprises including case analysis. Working capital management, valuation, cost of capital, capital budgeting, and financial planning and analysis. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 415,615 COMMERCIAL BANK MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Administration and operation of commercial banks. Topics include internal organization; loan and investment administration, regulation and supervision; earnings, expense and dividend policies; capital structure and financing policies; new business development. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. Managerial Sciences 297 420, 620 INTERNATIONAL FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Financing international business operations and investments, financial decision making in themultinationalfirm, the internationalmonetarysystem, balance of payments, foreign exchange rates, international financial institutions. Prerequisite: MGRS 370. 422,622 PROMOTIONAL MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Development and evaluation of integrated communications programs utilizing promotional mix; analysis of consumer motivation and behavior related to promotional strategy mix. Prerequisites: MGRS 310, MGRS 312. 424,624 SALES AND NEGOTIATION MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Concepts and techniques used in the analysis, planning, implementation, and control of modern sales and negotiation strategies. Prerequisite: MGRS 310 or BADM760. 445, 645 PURCHASING MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3credits Purchasing and materials management including objective p olicy setting, cost analysis, negotiation, contracting, decision-making, supply base optimization, sources of supply, computer-based methods, strategic alliances, quality management, value analysis, legal and international aspects. 451,651 TRANSPORTATION (3+0) 3 credits Development of various means of transportation and accompanying regulations; rate, traffic, service and coordination problems of our transportation system. Prerequisite: MGRS 373. 452,652 COMPARATIVE MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of international similarities and differences in managerial functions, processes and effectiveness and consideration of the changes evolving in management systems in various countries. Prerequisite: MGRS 323, 352. 453, 653 ORGANIZATIONAL CHANGE AND DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of strategies to bring about change in organizational structure; tasks; individual behavior; interpersonal relationships; and relationships of groups. Prerequisite: MGRS 323. 455,655 LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3credits Physical supply and physical distribution systems, optimum location of storage and transfer sites, material handling and selection of transportation media. Prerequisite: MGRS 310, 352. 457,657 RESEARCH METHODS FOR LOGISTICS (3+0) 3credits Data needs identification, data collection issues under regulated/ unregulated regimes, statistical and quantitative methods of analysis, research evaluation and practical issues. Prerequisite: EC 262; MGRS 352. 458, 658 INTERNATIONAL LOGISTICS (3+0) 3 credits Design and operation of international logistics systems. Export-import issues, multinational sourcing and distribution strategies, channel management, and comparative transportation systems and policies. Prerequisite: MGRS 455. 459, 659 ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF LOGISTICAL SYSTEMS (3+0) 3 credits The modeling process, forecasting, data analysis, inventol}' analysis, location analysis, vehicle scheduling, use of specially designed software packages. Prerequisite: MGRS 455. 460,660 MANAGEMENT: THEORY AND PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the nature and problems of and approaches tomanagementplanning, organizing, decision making and controlling through a study of recent relevant literature and selected cases. Prerequisite: MGRS 323. 461, 661 ADVANCED OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits TheolY and application to business systems of advanced quantitative decision models such as: linear programming and sensitivity analysis, network models and algorithms, dynamic programming, probabilistic-dynamic programming, integer programming, and computer simulation. Prerequisite: MGRS 352. 462,662 CHANGING ENVIRONMENTS (3+0) 3 credits Managing ethically in the changing cultural, economic, political, technological and global environments of business. (General capstone course.) 463,663 INVENTORY MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3credits Methods and techniques with proven effectiveness and real-world usage, including EOQ (Q,r) and (s,S) Policies, MRP, Just-In-Time, and large-scale distribution systems. Prerequisite: prebusiness core, MGRS 352. 298 464,664 QUANTITATIVE METHODS FOR LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to methods used with microcomputers to solve logistics problems. Includes modeling methods with spreadsheets using neural networks, fuzzy systems and simulation. Prerequisite: MGRS 352. 467,667 EMPLOYEE STAFFING AND SELECTION (3-+D) 3credits. Focus on issues associated with the external and internal staffing process. Emphasis on (a) legal issues, (b) methods of selection, (c) economic impact. Prer equisite: MGRS 323, 367. 468,668 COMPENSATION MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Survey of theories underlying compensation and reward systems in organiza lions. Emphasis on the analysis and evaluation of jobs, criteria and procedures for determining wage levels. Prerequisite: MGRS 323, 367. 470,670 INTERNATIONAL MARKETING (3+0) 3 credits Marketing structure and policies employed in export and import trade. Consideration of legal, cultural and economic factors in marketing abroad. Prerequisite: MGRS 310. 471, 671 MARKETING RESEARCH (3-+D) 3 credits Basic research techniques, survey techniqu es, sources of marketinginformation, criteria.for evaluation of research studies, and practical experience in making marketing research studies. Pr erequisite: MGRS 310; EC 262. 472 RETAIL MANAGEMENT (3-+D) 3 credits ~asic concepts, methods, and applications of modem retail practice; topics mclude trade area analysis, layout design, merchandise management, price, p romotion, planning, etc. Prerequisite: MGRS 310,323,352, 365. 474,674 SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT 3credits Theory, principles and implicationsofsupplychain. Manufacturers, wh olesalers, retailers, and additional channel members; factors affecting the supply chain. Prerequisite: MGRS 310, 352. 479, 679 ADVANCED LOGISTICS SYSTEMS DESIGN AND ANALYSIS 3 credits Logisticscomputersystemsusedin industry along with advanced tools such as simulation, optimization, autonomous software agents, and WWI. Prerequisite: MGRS 310, MGRS 459. 481 INTERCOLLEGIATE BUSINESS GAMES (2+3) 3 credits Business decision making in a competitive environment involving policy making; economic, sales and production forecasting; financial analysis; production scheduling; capital budgeting; marketing; research and development planning; pricing; advertising and inventory management. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 482 INTERNSHIP (1+3 to 6) 2 to 3 credits S/11 only An internship with local firms, providing exposure to the real world environment in s tudent's major. 487, 687 ENTREPRENEURSHIP (3+0) 3 cr edits How to pursue entrepreneurial opportunities and mechanics of opening a business. Prerequisite: ACC 309 or 313; MGRS 316. 488 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT AND POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Emphasis on the application of knowledge from all functional areas of business to organizational problems and the formulation and implementation of organizational strategies. Prerequisite: MGRS 310, 323,352,365. (Major capstone course.) 489, 689 MARKETING MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 cr edits Application of marketing principles and methods to case problems in merchandising, distribution channels, brand policy, planning and administering sales programs and the like. Pr erequisite: MGRS 310. 490 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Study and research in business administration. Maximum of 6 credits. 491, 691 ADVANCED SEMINAR IN MANAGEMENT (3-+D) 3 credits Advanced s tudy of selected topics in management. Maximum of 6 credits. 492, 692 ADVANCED SEMINAR IN MARKETING (3+0) 3 credits Advanced s tudy of selected topics in marketing . Maximum of 6 credits. 493, 693 ADVANCED SEMINAR IN FINANCE (3+0) 3 cr edits Advanced study of selected topics in finance. Maximum of 6 credits. 494 ADVANCED SEMINAR IN LOGISTICS (3+0) 3 credits Advanced study of selected topics. Maximum of 6 credits. Gradw:Uestandingis required as aprerequisiteforalllOO-Ievelwurses in the College of Business Administration. MATHEMATICS (MATH) 1* BASIC INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA (3-+D) 3credits Basic properties of the real n umbers; standard algebraic techniques, including exponents, fac toring, fractions, radicals; problem solving; linear and quadratic equations; the concept of graphing. Credit does not apply to any baccalaureate degree program. 19 .. "FUNDAMENTALS OF COLLEGE MATHEMATICS I (3+0) 3 credits S/11 only The first hall of a 2-semester course covering MATH 120 content. Presentation is adapted to needs of students with learning or physical disabilities. Enrollment by departmental permission. 119 .. FUND AMENT ALS OF COLLEGE MATHEMATICS II (3-+D) 3 credits AcontinuationofMATH19coveringremainingtopicsofMATH120.Presentation is adapted to needs of students with learning or physical disabilities. Enrollment by departmental permission. Prerequisite: MATH 19. 120 .. FUNDAMENTALS OF COLLEGE MATHEMATICS (3+0) 3 credits Sets, logic; probability, statistics; consumer mathematics; variation; geometry and trigonometry formeasurement; linear, quadratic, exponentialand logarithmic functions . Emphasis on problem solving and applications. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on the mathematics placement examination . 122• ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MATHEMATICS I (3+0) 3 cr edits Mathematics needed by those teachingn ew-conten tmathematicscourses at the elementary school level with emph asis on the structure of the real number system and its subsystems. Designed for studen ts seeking a teaching certificate in elementary education. Open to others only with approval of departmental charr. 123• ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MATHEMATICS II (3+0) 3 credits Continuation of MATH 122. Prerequisite: MATH 122. 124• COLLEGE ALGEBRA (3+0) 3 credits Relations, functions, graphing; equations; linear, quadratic, polynomial systems; matrices and d eterminants; sequences, mathematical induction, compound m ter estand amortization, binomial theorem; the complex numbers; logarithms; cornbinatorics. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on the mathematics placement examination. (Credit may not be received for MATH 124 if credit has already been awarded forMA TH 128.) 128 .. COLLEGE ALGEBRA AND TRIGONOMETRY (5+0) 5 credits Equa tions, relations, functions, grap hing; polynomial, ration al, expon ential, logarithmic, .and circular functions with applications; coordinate geometry of lines and comes; analytic trigonometry; matrices, d eterminants; binomial theorem. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on the mathematics placement examination. (Acceptable prerequisite MATH 124.) 130 ANALYTIC GEOMETRY 3 credits Coordinatization of plane; linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions; lines, slope, parallelism, perpendicularity, vectors, parabolas, ellipses, hyperoolas, translation and rotation; complex numbers. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on placement examination . Available for corresp ondence study only. 152 .. INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICS (3-+D) 3 credits Descriptive s tatistics; probability models; statistical estimation and hypothesis testing; linear regr ession analysis; and special topics. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on the mathematics placement examination. (Acceptable prer equisite MATH124.) 176 .. ELEMENTS OF CALCULUS I (3+0) 3 credits Fun dam ental ideas of analytic geometry and calculus, p lane coordinates, graphs, function s, limits, derivatives, integrals, the fundamental theorem of calculus, rates, extrema and applications thereof. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on mathematics p lacement examination or MATH 124. (Cr editmaynot be received for MATH 176ifcredithas already been awarded for MATH 178 or MATH181 .) 178 .. CALCULUS FOR SCIENCE I (3+0) 3 credits Calculus in the plane with emphasis on applications in the sciences, including curve sketching, optimization, related rates, and vectors in the plane. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on the mathematics placement examination and MATH 128. 179 CALCULUS FOR SCIENCE II (3+0) 3 credits Multivariable calculus, including partial differentiation, multiple integration, calculus of vector-valued functions, optimization of functions of several variables and Lagrange multipliers. Prerequisite: one semester of calculus. (Credit may not be received for both MATH 179 and MATH 283.) 181** CALCULUS I (4+0) 4 credits Fundamental concepts of analytic geometry and calculus; functions, graphs, limits, derivatives and integrals. Prerequisite: satisfactory score on qualifying examination and MATH 128. A studentwhose current progress is unsatisfactory in the opinion of the instructor may be required to attend supervised study sessions. (Credit may not be received for both MATH 181 and MATH 178.) 182 CALCULUS II (4+0) 4 credits Continuation of MATH 181; transcendental functions, methods of integration, conics, vectors. Prerequisite: MATH 181. A student whose current progress is unsatisfactory in the opinion of the instructor may be required to attend supervised study sessions. 200 DIRECTED STUDY 1 to 3 credits Individual studyconducted under the direction of a faculty member. Limited to 6 credits except under special circumstances. 283 CALCULUS III (4+0) 4 credits Continuation of MATH 182; infinite series, three-dimensional calculus. Prerequisite: MATH 182. (Credit may not be received for both MATH 283 and MATH179.) 285 DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Theory and solving techniques for: constant and variable coefficient linear equations, a variety of non-linear equations. Emphasis on those differential equations arising from real-world phenomena. Prerequisite: MATH 283. 301 STUDIES IN THE HISTORY OF MATHEMATICS (3+0) 3 credits Survey of mathematical developments from ancient times to present. Emphasis on originators, origins and consequences of significant mathematical contributions. Prerequisite: MATH 178 or 181. (General capstone course.) 307 SYMBOLIC LOGIC (3+0) 3 credits (See PHIL 326 for description .) 308 INTRODUCTION TO FOUNDATIONS OF MATHEMATICS (3+0) 3 credits Primitive terms, concepts, axioms, axiomatic method, proof, dependence, completeness,consistency, validity, models; set theory, cardinality, realnumbers and other structures; formalism, intuitionism, cultural and scientific settings. Prerequisite: MATH 283. (Same as PHIL 308.) 310 INTRODUCTION TO ANALYSIS I (3+0) 3credits A re-examination of the calculus of functions of one-variable: real numbers, convergence, continuity, differentiation and integration. Prerequisite: MATH 283. 311 INTRODUCTION TO ANALYSIS II (3+0) 3credits Series of numbers and functions. Functions and mapping of several variables; limits, continuity, partial differentiation, total differentiation, extrema, integration. Implicit and inverse theorems. Prerequisite: MATH283, 330. 321 DIFFERENTIAL AND DIFFERENCE EQUATIONS I (3+0) 3 credits Vector-valued linear differential equations, power series solutions, asymptotic behavior; the Legendre, Euler, and Bessel equations; Sturm-Liouville eigenvalue problems, autonomous systems, stability; finite difference methods;introduction to second order partial differential equation boundary-value problems. Prerequisite: MATH 285. 330 LINEAR ALGEBRA I (3+0) 3 credits Systems of linear equations; matrix algebra; vector spaces: linear independence, bases, dimension, vector subspace configuration; linear maps, their matrix representations and structure theorems. Prerequisite: MATH 182. Mathematics 299 331 GROUPS, RINGS AND FIELDS (3+0) 3 credits Elementary structure of groups, rings and fields, including homomorphisms, automorphisms, normal subgroups, ideals and Galois theory. Prerequisite: MATH283. 352 PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS (3+0) 3 credits Probability experiments; sample spaces, discrete and continuous random variables and distributions; mathematical expectation, central limit theorem; hypothesis testing and linear regression. Prerequisite: two semesters of calculus. 373 THEORY OF POSITIVE INTEGERS (3+0) 3 credits Mathematicallogic, quantifiers, induction, axiomatic developmen tof the theory of positive integers; fundamental theorem of arithmetic. Emphasis is on problem solving and theorem proving. Prerequisite: MATH 181 or approval of instructor. 381 DISCRETE MATHEMATICS (3+0) 3 credits Quantifiers and logical operators; sets, functions, binaryrelations, digraphs, and trees; inductive definitions, counting techniques, recurrence systems analysis of algorithms, searching and sorting algorithms. Prerequisite: C S 1 06; MATH 181. 400 600 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits lndividualstudyconducted under the direction of a faculty member. Limited to 6 credits except under special circumstances. 401, 601 SET THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Formalism, inference, axiomatic set theory, unicity, pairs, relations, functions ordinals, recursive definition, maximality, well ordering, choice, regularity, equinumerosity, cardinal arithmetic. 410,610 COMPLEX ANALYSIS (3+0) 3credits Complex numbers, analytic and harmonic functions. Cauchy-Reimann equations, complex integration, the Cauchy integral formula, elementary conformal mappings. Laurent series, calculus of residues. Prerequisite: MATH 311. 411, 611 REAL ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Con tinuity,monotonicity, differentiability; uniformconvergenc e andcontinuity and differentiability; Stone-Wierstrass Theorem; multivariable functions, linear transformations, differentiation, inverse and implicit functions, J acobians and change of variable; Lebsgue measure and integration. Prerequisite: MATH 311,330, 341. 412, 612 FUNCTIONAL ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Normed vector spaces, Banach and Hilbert spaces, linear functionals and operators, the Hahn-Banach, closed graph and uniform boundedness theorems with applications, dual spaces, self adjoint operators, compact operators. Prerequisite: MATH 311, 330, 341. 419,619 TOPICS IN ANALYSIS (1+0per credit) 1 to 3 credits Variablecontentchosen from such topics as differential forms, analytic functions, distribution theory, measure and integration, constructive analysis. Maximum of 6 credits. 420,620 MATHEMATICAL MODELING (3+0) 3 credits Formulation, analysis and critique of methods of mathematical modeling; selected applications in physics, biology, economics, political science and other fields. Prerequisite: MATH 179 or 283 and 352. (Major capstone course.) 422, 622 0 PTIMAL ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of extrema of real-valued functions and functionals with applications. Introduction to calculus of variations and optimal control. Prerequisite: MATH 285, 311. 423,623 DIFFERENTIAL AND DIFFERENCE EQUATIONS II (3+0) 3 credits Partial differential equations; first order equations, initial and mixed boundaryvalue problems for the second order Laplace, heat and wave equations; finite difference approximation. Prerequisite: MATH 285. 429,629 TOPICS IN APPLIED ANALYSIS (1+0percredit) 1 to 3credits Variable contentchosen from such topics as: integral transforms, approximation of functions, nonlinear mathematics, stability theory, matrix exponentials. Maximum of 6 credits. 430, 630 LINEAR ALGEBRA II (3+0) 3 credits Vector spaces; duality, direct sums; linear maps: eigenvalues, eigenvectors, rational and Jordan forms; bilinear maps, quadratic forms; innerproductspaces: symmetric, skewsymmetric, orthogonal maps, spectral theorem. Prerequisite: MATH 330.
Course Offerings Part 6 1997-1998.pdf