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Abstract218 MINING ENGINEERING lABORATORY (0+3) 1 cr edit Application of unit operations in underground mining. Field evaluation of blasting patterns. support me thods and materials handling. Fulfills MSHA training requirement. Prerequisite: MINE 210. Maximum of 4 credits. 242 INTRODUCTION TO MINERAL MAP MAKING AND MINE SURVEYING (2+3) 3 credits Theory and practice of mapping and surveying in the mineral industries. Prerequisite: C S 103; MINE 210. 243 APPLIED MINE SURVEYING (0+6) 2 credits Surface and underground su rveying techniques in exploration and mining operations. A charge is made for field expenses. Prerequisite: MINE 242. 295 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits Indidual projects in mining engineering. Maximum of 6 credits. 301 COAL MINING (2+0) 2 credits Geology of coal, its constitution and uses. Underground and surface mining of coal including mining methods and equipment. Prerequis ite: MINE 210. 310 MATERIALS HANDLING (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Design and eval uation of materials handling systems in surface and underg round mines. Hoisting, conveyors, track and rubber-tired ha ulage, load -haul systems. Prerequisite: MECH 241 , 242, MINE 210. 324 COMPUTER APPLICATIONS (1 +3 or 6) 2 or 3 credits Use of digital computers in the earth sciences, with emphasis on developing students ability to use computers in industry or research. Prerequisite: C S 103. 344 MINE ENVffiONMENTAL CONTROL (2+3) 3 credits Theory, and practice of creating safe, healthy, and efficient working environments underground. Mine ventilation technique s. Prerequisite: MINE 350. Corequisite: MECH 371. 350 APPLIED FLUIDS, PUMPING AND DRAINAGE (3+0) 3 credits Hydrostatic and fluid mechanics principles, and basic d esign elements for water drainage and pumping systems in mining and civil con struction or environmental appli cations. Prerequisite: MATH 285 or equivalent. 361 OPERATIONS RESEARCH METHODS (2+0) 2 credits Introduction to the theory of operations research and its applicati on In the mining industry. Prerequisite: G E 385. 395 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits each Individual projects in mining engineering. Maximum of 6 credi ts. 400 MINE MANAGEMENT AND ADMINISTRATION (1 +0) 1 credit Principles of management applied to an operating mine. Including: ethics, health and safety, env ironmental responsibilities, and communicati on skills. Senior field trip report required. 406 SENIOR REPORT 1 to 3 credits Formal, comprehensive report on a subject approved by the student's adviser and departm ent cha ir. 411, 611 MINE ECONOMICS (2+0) 2 credits Introduction to management accounting principles, balance sheet and income statement, d epreciation, depletion and cash flow. Financial evaluation using present value theory, equipment evaluation and replacement. Risk and sensitivity ana lysis. Prerequisite: G E 385; MINE 210; MINE 361 or equivalent. 413, 613 MINERAL RESERVE ESTIMATION (3+0) 3 credits Pri nci pies of sampling and the study of the major methods for mineral reserve estimation ind uding polygona l, inverse distance squa red and geostatistical. Grade tonnage curves for normal and log normal distribution . Variograms and kriging of mineral reserves. Prerequisite: C S 103 or equivalent; G E 385. 415, 615 COMPUTER AIDED MINE DESIGN (1 +3) 2 credits Introduction to the use of computer systems to design surface and underground mines. Integrated mine design software packages. Prerequisite: C S 103; MINE 210, 242, 361. 418, 618 MINE FEASffiiLITY (1 +3) 3 credits Data, techniques and layout required for a formal mine feasibility report to be prepa red on a given mineral deposit. Prerequisite: MINE 411, 413, 415. (Major capstone course.) Mining Engineering 319 425, 625 ENGINEERING POWER (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Fundamental and basic d esign elements for power conversion, distributi on and transmission systems using electrical, hy dra ulic or compressed air power. Prerequis ite: E E 201 ; MECH 371. 435, 635 AUTOMATION AND ROBOTICS IN MINING (2+0 or 3) 2 or 3 credits Sensors and actuator elements re lated to controlling of process, ground movement. and env ironmen tal parameters, roboti zation and remote manipulation in subsurface openings. Prerequisite: EE 201; MATH 283; MATH 285 or MECH 299. 442, 642 FUNDAMENTALS OF GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 credits (Same as C E 442, 642.) 445, 645 ROCK EXCAVATION (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Current theory and practice in drilling and blasting. Prerequisite: MINE 210. 448, 648 ROCK MECHANICS (3+3) 4 credits Mechanical behavior of rock; response to load changes; deformation, failure, discontinuity slip; rock testing. Engineering a pplications: slopes, pillars, tunnels; reinforcement design. Prerequisite: C E 372; GEOL 332 or equivalent. 451, 651 MINING LAW (3+0) 3 credits United States and foreign, federal and state laws affecting the mineral industry and pertaining to mineral land acquisition. corpora tions. ethics, mining, taxation, water . environment, labor, safety and welfare. Prerequisite: WI 203. 454, 654 MINING AND SURFACE ENVffiONMENT (2+0) 2 credits Effects of mining, milling. and smelting on the surface environment, and their control to allow maximum conservation and minimum waste of natural resources. Field trip. 458, 658 ROCK MECHANICS FOR UNDERGROUND MINING AND CONSTRUCTION (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Empirical and mechanistic stability analysis and design of underground excavations in rock. Rock mass classifications. Continuum mechanics stress analyses. Influence of discontinuities on stability. Prerequisite: MINE 448 or equivalent. 468, 668 BLOCK THEORY IN ROCK ENGINEERING (2+0 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Geometry of blocks in jointed rock masses. Influence of block geometry on rock mass s tability. Stability analyses of underground and surface excavations in jointed rock. 472, 672 WORLD MINERAL ECONOMICS (3+0) 3 credits Minerals in world affairs. Interdependence of nations on mine rals and the economic and political problems caused by their unequal geographic distribution and divided political control. Prerequisite: WI 201. 202. (General capstone and diversity course.) 482, 682 ECONOMICS OF THE BASE METALS (3+0) 3 credits Systematic treatment of current aspects of Inte rnational production and trade in base metals. 495, 695 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits each Individual research problems in mining engineering. Maximum of6 credits. 701-702 ADVANCED MINING ENGINEERING 1 to 5 credits each (a) General mining. (b) excavation. (c) drilling, (d) blasting. (e) equipment. (f) transportati on, (g) design , (h) surface mining, (j) underground mining. (k) safety . (m) ventilation. (n) mining economics, (p) mine administration. (r) mining law, (s) mineral economics, (t) history of mining. (u) mineral explorations. (v) rock mechanics. (w) mining conservation, (x) nonmetallic mining. These courses consist of either lectures, periodic conferences. supervised reading. laboratory or fieldwork. May be repeated more than once to pursue different studies. 725 HEAT MASS TRANSPORT (3+0) 3 credits Analy tical and numerical models relevant to heat and mass transport problems in hot underground openings and goethermal systems. 729 ADVANCED COMPUTER APPLICATIONS 1 to 3 credits Computer systems, languages, and economics. Major individual earth science project on computer. Prerequisite: C S 103 or MINE 324. 320 745 ADVANCED ROCK l\1ECHANICS (2+3) 3 credits Field and laboratory studies of applied rock mechanics. Prerequisite: MINE 448. 748 ADVANCED GEOTECH LABORATORY (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 credits (See CE 748 for description.) 749 ADVANCED BLASTING l\1ETHODS DESIGN 1 to 3 credits Modern theories in the use of explosives and the design of blasting systems. Prerequisite: MINE 445. 790 MINERAL INDUSTRY SEMINAR 1 to 3 credits (Same as METE 790). 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credit SIU only 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits MUSIC (MUS) INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION: Special fee of $150 per half hour lesson. 100 CONCERT CLASS (0+1) 0 credits SIU only Development of listening skills through attendance at musical events: music department concerts, master classes, approved community events. 101 MUSIC FUNDA!\1ENTALS AND EAR TRAINING (3+0) 3 credits Notation, terminology, intervals, scales and chords. Designed to furnish a foundation for musicianship. 103 CLASS BRASS INSTRUCTION (1+2) 2 credits Fundamental instruction in each of the instruments and in class teaching procedures. Simple selections, employing various keys and rhythms. 104 CLASS WOODWIND INSTRUCTION (1+2) 2 credits Fundamental instruction in each of the instruments and in class teaching procedures. Simple selections, employing various keys and rhythms. 106, 306 PEP BAND (0+3) 1 credit each A performing group for university ev ents. Maxim urn of 2 credits each. 107~108 DICTION I AND II (2+0) 2 credits each Pronunciation of foreign languages as used in singing with particular atten~ tion to English, Italian, Latin, German, and French. 111, 311 CONCERT CHOIR (0+3) 1 credit each Performance of representative choral music of all periods; featured in local concerts and on tour. Maximum of 4 credits each. 112, 312 UNIVERSITY W0!\1EN'S CHORUS (0+3) 1 credit each Study and performance of sacred and secular choral literature for women's voices of various stylis tic periods. Audition required. Maximum of 4 credits each. 113 CLASS VOCAL INSTRUCTION (1+2) 2 credits Fundamentals of tone production, breath control, and practical techniques involved in reading and interpreting songs. Maximum of 4 credits. 117, 317 MARCHING AND CONCERT BAND (0+3) 1 credit each Marching techniques and performances; performance of concert literature (after marching season) .Prerequisite: previous band experience. Maximum of6 credits each. 118, 318 SYMPHONIC BAND AND WIND ENSEMBLE (0+3) 1 credit each Performance of representative literature for large bands and chamber winds. Prerequisite: previous band experience and audition. Maximum of6 credits each. 119, 319 SYMPHONIC CHOIR (0+3) 1 credit each Presentation of large~scale choral works. Maximum of 6 credits each. 120 SURVEY OF JAZZ (3+0) 3 credits Chronological study of jazz music and musicians with emphasis on directed listening. 121 MUSIC APPRECIATION (3+0) 3 credits Historical and cultural background of music. A general course in music apprecia~ tion open to all students. Representative works are heard and analyzed. 122 MASTERWORKS OF MUSIC (3+0) 3 credits Major representative works of the standard repertory with emphasis on their historical and cultural milieu. Concert attendance required. 123 CLASS STRING INSTRUCTION (1+2) 2 credits Elementary instruction in violin, viola, cello and bass. 124 CLASS PERCUSSION INSTRUCTION (1+2) 2 credits Elementary instruction in the various percussion instruments. 125, 325 UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA (0+3) 1 credit each One or more concerts of representative orchestra literature are given each semester. Maximum of 6 credits each. 149 STUDIO INSTRU!\1ENTNOICE FOR NONMAJORS (112+0) 1 credit Applied music instruction; includes style periods, literature, composers. Pre~ requisite: basic competency on instrument (audition). Maximum of 3 credits. 151, 351, 751 PIANO (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower~division credits, 16 upper~division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 351 or 7 51. 153 VOICE (112 or 1+0) 1 to 3 credits each MUS 218 is a corequisite for MUS 153 for students enrolling for 3 credits. Maximum of 12 lower~ division credits. 155, 355, 755 BRASS INSTRU!\1ENTS (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower~division credits, 16 upper~division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 355 or 755. 157, 357,757 WOODWIND INSTRU!\1ENTS (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower~division credits, 16 upper~division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 357 or 757. 159, 359, 759 STRINGS (112 or 1 +0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower~division credits, 16 upper~division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 359 or 759. 161, 361, 761 PERCUSSION (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower ~division credits, 16 upper~division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 361 or 761. 163, 363, 763 ORGAN (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits each Maximum of 16 lower ~division credits, 16 upper~divisi o n credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: MUS 282 or equivalent. Prerequisite: audition for MUS 363 or 763. 181 ~ 182 FUNCTIONAL PIANO lAND II (0+2) 1 credit each Class instruction for students with limited or no keyboard experience. 201 MUSIC HISTORY I (3+0) 3 credits Survey of Western music: origins through the Baroque period. 202 MUSIC HISTORY II (3+0) 3 credits Classical and Romantic periods. 203 MUSIC HISTORY III (3+0) 3 credits Twentieth century. 204 CHAMBER MUSIC FOR NONMAJORS (0+2) 1 credit Performance of chamber music literature: knowledge of style periods, com ~ posers, literature. Prerequisite: sufficient performance competency (audition). Maximum of 3 credits. 205, 405, 605 UNIVERSITY CHAMBER MUSIC ENSEMBLE (0+2) 1 credit each Performance of chamber music literature. Maximum of 6 credits each. 207~208 THEORY I AND II (3+0) 3 credits each Counterpoint and harmony (written and keyboard). Prerequisite for MUS 208 is 207. 209~210 SIGHTSINGING AND DICTATION land II (0+2) 1 credit each (3+0) 3 credits Solfege and dictation, rhythmic and melodic. 215, 415, 615 BRASS QUINTET (0+2) 1 credit each Performing ensemble specializing in brass quintet literature. Maximum of 6 credits each. 220, 420, 620 BRASS ENSEMBLE (0+2) 1 credit each A performance organization specializing in brass ensemble literature from the Renaissance to the present. Maximum of 6 credits each. 221 SPECIAL STUDIES IN MUSIC LITERATURE (2 or 3+0) 2 or 3 credits Special topics may include: jazz in America; the classical style; the American musical theatre. Maximum of 6 credits. 222 ELECTRONIC MUSIC AND SOUND RECORDING TECHNIQUES (1 +2) 2 credits Electronic music, analog and digital. Includes techniques of electro-acoustical recording (tape and computer sequencing). 223 RECORDING TECHNIQUES AND MIDI (1+2) 2 credits Advanced musical instrument digital interface (MIDI) applications in computer sequencing with analog tape recording; includes computer sequencing, synthesizer programming effects. Prerequisite: MUS 222. 227-228 SOLO SONG LITERATURE I AND II (2+0) 2 credits each An historical suiVey from 1500 to 1800, and from 1800 to the present: includes musical style, text setting, and nationalistic trends. 229, 429, 629 TECHNIQUES OF PIANO ACCOMPANIMENT (1 + 1) 1 credit each Practical experience in accompanying vocal and instrumental performers. Prerequisite: audition required. Maximum of 4 credits each. 230, 430, 630 UNR JAZZ LAB BAND (0+2) 1 credit each Performing ensemble specializing in traditional and contemporary big band jazz literature. Maximum of6 credits each. 231-232 JAZZ IMPROVISATION I AND II (1 +2) 2 credits each Performance-oriented study of the basic techniques of improvisation in the jazz idiom. Prerequisite: for 231 is MUS 208; for 232 is MUS 231. 235, 435, 635 JAZZ COMBO (0+2) 1 credit Performing ensemble emphasizing improvisation in a small group context. Maximum 8 credits. 244-245 JAZZ KEYBOARD TECHNIQUES I AND II (0+2) 1 credit each Classroom instruction in rudimentary keyboard chord voicing, camping and soloing in the jazz style. Prerequisite: MUS 182. 270 OPERA WORKSHOP (0+2) 1 credit Beginning music theatre techniques for singers, pianist-coaches, stage directors, including production and performance. Maximum of 4 credits. 281-282 FUNCTIONAL PIANO III AND IV (0+2) 1 credit each Class instruction for students with minimal keyboard experience or as a continuation of MUS 181-182. 301-302 THEORY III AND IV (3+0) 3 credits each Continuation of MUS 207-208, including study of diatonic and chromatic harmony. Prerequisite: MUS 207-208 or equivalent. 307-308 SIGHTSINGING AND DICTATION III, IV (0+2) 1 credit each Advanced solfege and dictation, rhythmic and melodic. Prerequisite: MUS 210. 310 ORCHESTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Arranging music for full orchestra, band and chorus. Transposition, voicing transcriptions from piano score. Prerequisite: MUS 301-302. 321 EXPLORING WORLD MUSIC (3+0) 3 credits Music and human culture focusing on non-Western traditions. Representative societies explored. Field study, music-making projects, performance analysis required. Prerequisite: MUS 121 or 203. (General capstone course.) 322 INSTRUMENTAL CONDUCTING (2+0) 2 credits Technique of the baton and score reading. Practical leadership experience may be gained by directing the band, orchestra or ensembles. 323 MUSIC METHODS FOR ELEMENTARY MUSIC SPECIALIST (3+0) 3 credits Methods, materials and special approaches for teaching elementary classroom instrumental and vocal music, grades K-6. Prerequisite: MUS 208. Music 321 324FUNDAMENTALSANDMETHODSFORELEMENTARYTEACHERS (3+0) 3 credits Basic musicfundamentals for classroom teachers; methods of teaching songs, using instruments, creative activities, listening, movement and rhythmic response. 331-332 JAZZ IMPROVISATION III AND IV (1+2) 2 credits each Performance-oriented study of intermediate-to-advanced techniques of improvisation in the jazz idiom. Prerequisite: for 331 is MUS 232; for 332 is MUS 331. 337, 338 JAZZ ARRANGING AND II (3+0) 3 credits each Analysis of the jazz harmonic idiom as applied to small group and big band jazz. Prerequisite: MUS 232,245, or equivalent. 352 CHORAL CONDUCTING AND METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Rehearsal problems and techniques for standard choral literature. Materials, planning and organization of choral groups. Prerequisite: MUS 322. 353, 753 VOICE (112 or 1+0) 1 to 4 credits Maximum of 16 upper-division credits, 4 graduate credits. Prerequisite: audition required. 354 INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Organization of bands, orchestra, instrumental ensembles in the public schools; materials, techniques and problems. Prerequisite: MUS 207-208, and participation in University Band, University Singers or University Community Symphony . 403 COUNTERPOINT (112 or 1+0) 1 or 2 credits Individual instruction in creative application of strict and free counterpoint based upon models of the 18th and 20th centuries. Prerequisite: MUS 208. Maximum of 8 credits. 406, 606 PERFORMANCE PRACTICE (2+0) 2 credits Performance practices of various eras and effect on presentation of representative works during the present and in their own time. Maximum of 6 credits. Prerequisite: MUS 201 -202. 407, 607 SYMPHONIC LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits Detailed study and analysis of the development of the symphony. Prerequisite: MUS 201 -202. 408 FORM AND ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of song forms, variations, rondo and sonata forms. Prerequisite: MUS 301-302 . 409, 609 COMPOSITION (112 or 1+0) 1 or 2 credits Original writing in traditional forms for a variety of media with preparation for public performance. Prerequisite: MUS 302. Maximum of 8 undergraduate credits; 4 graduate credits. 414, 614 CHORAL LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits History and analysis of representative choral works from 1600 to the present. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 417,617 VOCAL PEDAGOGY (2+0) 2 credits Survey of singing instruction and theory for the voice teacher. ObseiVation and practice of indiv idual teaching technique. 421 GENDER AND ETHNICITY IN AMERICAN MUSIC (3+0) 3 credits Influence of gender and ethnicity in American classical and popular music. Reading, listening and analysis. Prerequisite: MUS 120 or 121 or 122 or 201 or 202 or 203. (General capstone course.) (Same as WS 421.) 422, 622 MUSIC OF TODAY (2+0) 2 credits Recent trends in music and their relationship with the past. Analysis of special harmonic, melodic and structural features of 20th century music. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 423, 623 CHAMBER MUSIC LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits Music written for small groups in Baroque, Classical, 19th and 20th century periods. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 424, 624 AMERICAN MUSIC (2+0) 2 credits Detailed examination of the music of the United States from the Revolutionary War to the present. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 322 426, 626 VOCAL LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits Solo and chamber vocal music from the Renaissance to the present. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 427 MARCHING BAND PROBLEMS (2+0) 2 credits Organization, development and rehearsal techniques used in the marching band, including pageantry and precision drill. Prerequisite: prior experience and approval of instructor. 428, 628 OPERA LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits Detailed consideration of selected operas of the various nationalities and periods in music history. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 446 PRECISION DRILL WORKSHOP (1+3) 1 credit S/U Deals with all phases of field drill. Lecturers, demonstration groups, films, and participation in drill. 447, 647 DIRECTORS WORKSHOP (1+0) 1 credit Scheduled during Tahoe Music Camp; designed to use band, choral and orchestral groups for demonstration. Special attention to new repertoire, program planning and supervised conducting. Individual conferences are scheduled with guest and resident music camp faculty. Maximum of 3 credits. 448, 648 ADVANCED BAND ADMINISTRATION AND RELATED PROBLEMS (2+0) 2 credits Organizing the program, administering the physical plant and equipment, establishing favorable teacher-pupil relations, directing the musical program and reviewing recent developments in the field. Prerequisite: teaching experience or exceptional background in the area. 449, 649 CHORUS PROBLEMS (2+0) 2 credits Demonstration and lecture on aspects of vocal technique and organization involved in directing high school and college choruses. 470 OPERA THEATRE 1 to 3 credits Advanced music theatre techniques, including roles for singers in the university 's Opera Theatre productions and one-act opera projects for directors and pianists-coaches. Maximum of 8 credits. 483, 683 PIANO SEMINAR (0+2) 1 credit Special problems in performance, literature and pedagogy. Maximum of 4 credits. 484, 684 WORKSHOP/CONFERENCE IN MUSIC (0+2 per credit) 1 to 3 credits Topics in music and music education. Maximum of 12 credits each 485, 685 INTERNSHIP IN MUSIC EDUCATION (0+2 per credit) 1 to 3 credits Application of course content included in MUS 323, 352 or 354 in the schools or community agencies under the supervision of school or agency personnel and university staff members. Prerequisite: MUS 323, 352 or 354. Maximum of 12 credits each. 495, 695 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 498 SEMINAR IN MUSIC (2+0) 2 credits Synthesizes formal training in performance, theory and the history of music Prerequisite: MUS 201. 308; piano proficiency. 499 SENIOR RECITAL 0 credit SIU only (a) Applied music. Full recital. (b) Music education. One-half recital. 616 ORCHESTRAL STRING REPERTOROY WORKSHOP (1+1) 1 credits In-depth study of common orchestral excerpts and development of auditioning skills through critiqued mock auditions. Maximum of 4 credits. 618 VOCAL REPERTORY COACHING (1+0) 1 credit Performance of art song literature of all styles and periods. Emphasis on performance of complete cycles and on contemporary song literature. Open to vocalists and pianists. Maximum of 12 credits each. 621 ADVANCED INSTRUMENTAL PERFORMANCE (0+3) 1 credit Offered for (a) marching and concert band, (b) symphonic band and wind ensemble, (c) university orchestra, or (d) jazz improvisation. Prerequisite: prior college orchestra or band experience and superior ability as a performer. Maximum of 12 credits each. 627 ADVANCED CHORAL PERFORMANCE (0+3) 1 credit Study and performance of representative choral music of all periods, including major choral works. Appearance in concerts locally and on tour required, as well as work beyond ensemble participation, such as that of assistant conductor, section leader or soloist. Offered for (a) concert choir, (b) symphonic choir or (c) university womens chorus. Maximum of 12 credits. 705 ADVANCED OPERA PERFORMANCE 1 or 2 credits Performance of major roles in University Opera productions. Maximum of12 credits. 709 CONTEMPORARY THEORY AND PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Advanced harmonic practice and contemporary analytical procedures concentrating on music since 1900. Prerequisite: MUS 301-302. 721 ADVANCED CHORAL CONDUCTING (2+0) 2 credits Skills required for effective direction of choral groups. Prerequisite: MUS 322 or equivalent. Maximum of 4 credits. 722 ADVANCED INSTRUMENTAL CONDUCTING (2+0) 2 credits Advanced techniques of instrumental conducting. The techniques of interpretation and study of band and orchestra scores. Prerequisite: MUS 322 or equivalent. Maximum of 4 credits. 730 INTRODUCTION TO GRADUATE STUDY (3+0) 3 credits Bibliography and research methods in music. 731 ADVANCED MUSIC HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Intensive study of western music from the Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque periods. Prerequisite: MUS 201,203. 732 ADVANCED MUSIC HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Intensive study of western music from the Classical, Romantic and Modern periods. Prerequisite: MUS 201-202. 740MUSICEDUCATIONRESEARCHMATERIALSANDTECHNIQUES (3+0) 3 credits Introduction tom usic education research literature, techniques, interpretation of research findings, research design in descriptive, experimental and philosophical studies; use of computer searches. 741 NEW DEVELOPMENTS IN MUSIC EDUCATION (3+0) 3 credits Significant new directions in elementary and secondary music curricula; impact of Orff. Kodaly, Suzuki and other arts; education approaches. 749 SECONDARY INSTRUMENT OR VOICE (112+0) 1 credit Individual instruction. Offered in (a) piano, (b) voice, (c) brass, (d) woodwind, (e) string, (f) percussion, (g) organ. Maximum of 12 credits. 790 SEMINAR IN MUSIC 1 to 3 credits Special problems in music history or theory with their professional implications. Maximum of 6 credits. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credit SIU only 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER 3 credits For master of music (Plan B) students. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits (a) Research, master of arts, (b) performance, master of music. With approval of the students committee, a professional paper may meet 2 of the 6 performance credits. NURSING (NURS) 301 HEALTH ASSESSMENT (1 +3) 2 credits Theory of and practice in nursing assessments kills required to provide health care. Prerequisite: Admissions to Nursing major. Corequisite: NURS 303, 317, 318, 319. 303 NURSING INTERVENTIONS LAB ORA TORY I (0+3) 1 credit SIU only Focus is on individual who require human care nursing interventions for basic human needs. Includes practice of p psychomotor skills. Prerequisites: Admission to Nursing major. Corequisite: NURS 301, 317, 318, 319. 305 NURSING INTERVENTIONS LAB ORA TORY II (0+3) 1 credit SIU only Focus on individuals and families who require human care nursing interventions for health promotion, prevention and maintenance. Prerequisites: NURS 301,303,317,318,319. Corequisites: NURS 335,337,338. 311 FOUNDATIONS OF PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Concepts, theories, and processes forming the basis of professional nursing practice. Prerequisite: licensed in Nevada as a registered nurse. 317 HUMAN CARE NURSING: THEORY (4+0) 4 credits Introduction to the art and science of nursing. Focus is on nursing theories, historical and ethical issues, and utilization of nursing process. Prerequisite: Admission to Nursing major. Corequisite: NURS 301, 303, 318, 319. 318 HUMAN CARE NURSING: PRACTICE (0+5) 5 credits Application of the nursing process to care of individuals in restorative and acute health care settings. Prerequisite: admission to major. Corequisite: NURS 301, 303, 317, 319. 319 PHARMACOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to common pharmacotherapies, actions, interactions, indications, contraindications and adverse affects. Corequisite: NURS 301, 303, 317, 318. For nursing majors only. 333 INTRODUCTION TO PERIOPERATIVE NURSING: THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to peri operative nursing theory. Emphasis is on intraoperative nursing care. Prerequisite: Licensure as a Registered Nurse or students in baccalaureate registered nurse program. 334 INTRODUCTION TO PERIOPERATIVE NURSING: PRACTICE (0+9) 3 credits Introduction to peri operative nursing practice. Emphasis is on intraoperative nursing care. Prerequisite: NURS 33 3. 335 HEALTH PROMOTION OF FAMILIES THROUGH THE LIFESPAN: THEORY (4+0) 4 credits Focus on theories of health promotion, prevention and maintenance. Prerequisites: NURS 301,303,317,318,319. Corequisites: NURS 305,337,338. 337 PATHOPHYSIOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Emphasis on altered physiological processes across the lifespan. Etiological factors, clinical manifestations and management of altered processes are discussed. Prerequisite: BIOL 251,262, 263. 338 HEALTH PROMOTION OF FAMILIES THROUGH THE LIFESPAN: PRACTICE (0+15) 5 credits Focus on the application of health promotion, prevention and maintenance. Prerequisites: NURS 301,303,317,318,319. Corequisites: NURS 305, 335 and 337. 391 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits Opportunity for students to master areas of knowledge through independent organization and assimilation of materials under guidance offaculty advisers. 403 NURSING INTERVENTIONS LABORATORY III (0+3) 1 credit SIU only Principles and practice of nursing interventions necessary to provide care to high risk individuals throughout the lifespan in a variety of settings. Prerequisites: NURS 305, 335, 337, 338. Corequisites: NURS 419, 443, 446. 405 NURSING INTERVENTIONS LABORATORY IV (0+3) 1 credit SIU only Application, practice and evaluation of complex nursing interventions used to provide care to individuals, families and communities. Prerequisites: NURS 403, 419, 443,446. Corequisites: NURS 441,450, 453, 454. 411, 611 BIOLOGY OF AGING (3+0) 3 credits Explores the effects and biological perspectives associated with aging. Prerequisite: A course in Biology or permission of instructor. 419 ESSENTIALS OF RESEARCH IN NURSING (3+0) 3 credits Research process and its relationship with nursing theory and practice. Emphasis on evaluation and utilization of nursing research. 422 HERITAGE OF NURSING (3+0) 3 credits Social, political, economic, cultural and historical factors influencing nursing as a discipline. Intended for nursing and non-nursing majors. (General capstone course.) Nursing 323 430, 630 AGING AND HEALTH (3+0) 3 credits Increases awareness of health issues in aging. Issues include definitions of health, high-risk elderly, and future aging. 441 NURSING MANAGEMENT/LEADERSHIP: THEORY (2+0) 2 credits Introduction to select theories of leadership, decision making, motivation and management. Focus on leadership styles conducive to caring/supportive nursing practice environments. Prerequisites:; NURS 403, 419, 443, 446. Corequisites: NURS 405, 453, 454, 450. 443 HIGH RISK FAMILIES THROUGH THE LIFESPAN: THEORY (4+0) 4 credits Theories of human care nursing for individuals, families, groups and communities in high risk and acute alteration in health through the lifespan. Prerequisites: NURS 305, 335, 337, 338. Corequisites: NURS 403, 419, 446. 446 HIGH RISK FAMILIES THROUGH THE LIFESPAN: PRACTICE (0+18) 6 credits Application of human care nursing for individuals, families, groups and communities experiencing high risk and acute alteration in health throughout the lifespan. Prerequisites: NURS 305, 33 5, 337, 338 Corequisites: NURS 403, 419, 443. 450 LEADERSHIP PRACTICUM (0+6) 2 credits S/U only Beginning leadership and management skills under the direct supervision of professional nurse managers in various health care settings. Corequisite: NURS 427, 428, 441. Prerequisite: NURS 427, 428, 441. 453 COMPLEX ALTERATION IN HEALTH: THEORY (4+0) 4 credits Focus on theories of human care nursing for individuals, families, groups, and communities experiencing complex a! terations in health. Prerequisites: NURS 403, 419, 443, 446. Corequisites: NURS 404, 441, 450, 454. (Major capstone course.) 454 COMPLEX ALTERATION IN HEALTH: PRACTICE (0+5) 5 credits Focus is on health promotion, disease prevention, maintenance and restoration of health for individuals, families, children and aggregate groups in the community. Prerequisites: NURS 403,419,443,446. Corequisites: NURS 405, 441, 450, 453. 460 HEALTH CONCEPTS IN DIVERSE CULTURES (3+0) 3 credits Study of national and international cultures regarding health beliefs and practices; effects of geography, communication, technology and economy. Prerequisite: WT 201,202, 203 or equivalent. (General capstone and diversity course.) 490 SPECIAL PROBLEMS AND PRACTICES IN NURSING 1 to 10 credits Individual or group study in areas relevant to nursing theory and/ or practice. Maximum of 10 credits. 491 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits Opportunity for students to master areas of knowledge through independent organization and assimilation of materials under guidance of faculty advisers. 701 ROLE OF THE NURSE ADMINISTRATOR (3+0) 3 credits Functions of the nurse administrator in any health care organization are analyzed and appraised for predicted application. 702 PROFESSIONAL ISSUES IN ADVANCED PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Issues that impact the practice of advanced nurses. 703 HEALTH CARE POLICY AND PLANNING (3+0) 3 credits Explores public policy process, political systems and theories describing public policy as it relates to advanced nursing. 705 HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND PLANNING FOR HIGH RISK POPULATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Explores concepts in health assessment and planning strategies for high risk populations. Corequisite: NURS 704. 706 THEORETICAL FOUNDATIONS OF NURSING (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of conceptual nursing frameworks with focus on issues related to theory development in nursing. 707 CLINICAL PRACTICUM WITH HIGH RISK POPULATIONS I (0+9) 3 credits SIU only Focus on patterns of human responses to illness/ wellness with high risk populations. Corequisite: NURS 705. 324 708 NURSING THEORIES AND FAMllS HEALTH PATTERNS (3 +0) 3 credits Analysis of functional and dysfunctional family health patterns in relation to nursing practice. Synthesis of nursing and family theories with emphasis on nursing interventions. Prerequisite: NURS 706. 709 CLINICAL PRACTICUM WITH HIGH RISK POPULATIONS II (0+9) 3 credits S/U only Focus on patterns of human responses to illness/wellness with populations at risk for illness. Prerequisite: NURS 707. 716 ADVANCED AMBULATORY PHARMACY (3+0) 3 credits Reviews drug therapy in ambulatory practice, including major drug catego~ ries and patient respones. Legal aspects of prescribing, dispensing, sampling in primary care are addressed. 717 ADVANCED PHYSIOLOGY (2+0) 2 credits Focus on the physiology and pathology that underlies disease processes. Corequisite: NURS 716. 718 HEALTH PROMOTION (2+0) 2 credits Issues impacting wellness lifestyle current evidence supporting risk assess~ ment behavior change cost effectiveness of services and strategies to promote health at micro and macro levels. Prerequisite: NURS 706. 719 ADVANCED COMMUNITY THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Focus is on advanced nursing within the community (to include rural and urban). Prerequisite: NURS 716, NURS 750. Corequisite: NURS 717, NURS 751. 720 RESEARCH IN NURSING (2+3) 3 credits Introduction to process of scientific inquiry and literature of nursing research. Includes development of research proposal. Prerequisite: NURS 706. 735 ADVANCED NURSING PRACTICE II: NURSING ADMINISTRA TION(0+9) 3 credits Application and testing of organizational and administrative theory within a selected health care setting. Prerequisite: NURS 722 or 723 or 724. 750 ADVANCED HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND PROMOTION (2+9) 5 credits Physiological/ psychosocial processess relevant to development of selected human pahtologies across life span. Evaluation/ synthesis of assessment data in relation to human experience. 751 MANAGEMENT OF ACUTE EMERGENT ILLNESS (3+9) 6 credits Examines pathophysiological/ psychosocial/human basis for occurrence, de~ tection and managment of selected acute emergent illness across lifespan. Management focuses on prevention, intervention, evaluation and human experiences. 752 MANAGEMENT OF CHRONIC ILLNESS (3+9) 6 credits Examines pathophysiological/ psychosocial/human basis for occurrence, de~ tection and management of selected acute chronic illnessess across lifespan. Management focuses on prevention, intervention, evaluation and human experiences. 753 PRACTICUM IN FAMILY HEALTH (0+18) 6 credits Synthesis of the family nurse practitioner role in primary care in selected rural/urban settings. Prerequisite: NURS 716, 750, 751. 754 CLINICAL PRACTICUM IN FAMILY HEALTH II (0+ 18) 6 credits Synthesis of the family nurse practitioner role in primary care in selected rural/urban settings. Prerequisite: NURS 716, 750, 751, 753. 760 ADVANCED COMMUNITY HEALTH IN NURSING SPECIALTIES (3 +9) 6 credits Advanced practice nursing theory within the community to examine patterns of human responses in the specialty areas of clinical nurse practice. Prer e qui~ site: NURS 706, NURS 716, NURS 717, NURS 7 50. 761 HEALTH PLANNING & CARE OF CLIENTS IN NURSING SPECIALTIES (3+9) 6 credits Focuses on concepts and planning strategies for nursing specialty areas. Clinical practicum will focus on a project within the nursing specialty areas. Prerequisites: NURS 760. 791 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3 credits Guided literature review and analysis. 793 INDEPENDENT STUDY I to 6 credits Independent research or project in an area of special interest. 797 THESIS (3+0) 3 credits Required of all students who wish to complete a master of science degree in nursing under Plan A. 798 RESEARCH PROJECT (3+0) 3 credits 485, 685 COLLEGE NUTRITION TEACHING EXPERIENCE (I +0) 1 credits SIU only Overview of nutrition education methodologies, including evaluation tech~ niques. Prerequisite: limited to junior and senior nutrition majors. 491, 691 INDEPENDENT STUDY IN CLINICAL NUTRITION 1 to 4 credits (See FCM 49 I, 69 I for description.) 700 INDEPENDENT STUDY I to 3 credits (Same as FCM 700.) NUTRITION (NUTR) 121 HUMAN NUTRITION (3+0) 3 credits Principles of nutrition and their application to well balanced diets. Four laboratory session are included each semester. Prerequisite: Core mathemat~ ics requirement, or Corequisite: Math 128 or higher. 220 FOOD SERVICE SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT (2+3) 3 credits Organization and operation of food services: management principles; food service personnel; labor laws; regulatory agencies; food cost control; record keeping. 221 QUANTITY FOOD PURCHASING (3+0) 3 credits Food purchasing for food service systems, understanding of cost factors, market~ ing factors, food laws, quality standards and basic manufacturing processes. 223 PRINCIPLES OF NUTRITION (3+0) 3 credits Nutrient functions and bases for nutrient requirem ent at the cellular level. Prerequisite: CHEM 101, 142. 270 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1 to 3 credits SIU only Work with one or more community agencies or firms that utilize nutrition subject matter as they work with clientele. Maximum of 3 credits. 326 PRINCIPLES OF FOOD SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Concentration on the selection of foods and the chemical and physical prop~ erties of food that affect their preparation and acceptability. Prerequisite CHEM 101, 142. 400, 600 SPECIAL PROBLEMS I to 5 credits Individual study or research in nutritioin. Maximum of 10 credits. 419, 619 PRINCIPLES OF HUMAN NUTRITION AND METABOLISM (3+0) 3 credits Major dietary nutrients and follows their digestion, absorption, metabolism, regulation and role in human disease states. Prerequisite: CHEM 101, 102, 142. 421, 621 READINGS IN FOODS AND NUTRITIONS (2+0) 2 credits Intensive investigation of current research in foods and nutrition through critical evaluation of recent studies. Prerequisite: 15 credits of physical or behavioral science. Maximum of 4 credits. 422, 621 NUTRITION IN THE LIFE CYCLE (3+0) 3 credits Relationship between nutrient needs, development and feeding practices throughout life cycle: pregnancy and lactation, infancy, childhood, adoles ~ cence and late life. Prerequisite: introductory nutrition course. 426, 626 MEDICAL NUTRITION THERAPY (2+3) 3 credits Modification of the normal diet for the prevention and treatment of diseases.Prerequisite: NUTR 22 3 plus approved biochemistry or 15 credits of life science. 427, 627 MEDICAL NUTRITION THERAPY II (2+3) 3 credits Modification of the normal diet for the prevention and treatment of diseases. Prerequisite: NUTR 223 plus approved biochemistry or 15 credits of life sciences. 440, 640 ADVANCED NUlRITION (3+0) 3 credits Examination of physiologic/ biochemical functions of major nutrients. Prerequisite: CHEM 101, 102, 142; NUTR 419. 470, 670 COl\.1MUNITYNUTRITION (2+3) 3 credits Progrmas, policy, nutrition assessment, planning and evaluation in the comm unity setting. Prerequisite: NUTR 419. 480, 680 NUlRITION RESEARCH AND CONTEMPORARY ISSUES (1 +6) 3 credits Develop and work through a research problem in nutrition. Discuss contem porary research issues including ethics, research design and grantsmanship. Nutrition majors only. 481 ADVANCED NUTRITION RESEARCH (0+9) 3 credits Work with faculty on a nutrition research project. Prerequisite: NUTR 480; nutrition majors only. 725 NUTRITION AND HEALTH (3+0) 3 credits Nutrition in various disease states. Focuses on research studies and methodology in the current literature. 726 SEMINAR IN NUTRITION (1 +0) 1 credit An examination of current nutrition issues and research foci. Maximum of 3 credits. 727 NUTRITION PRACTICUM (0+3 per credit) 1 to 3 credits Selected clinical nutrition experiences with faculty guidance and supervision. 728 FOOD AND NUTRITIONAL TOXICOLOGY (2+0) 2 credits Phsyiologic and metabolic principles of action of toxicants found in foods. Selective toxicity and detoxification mechanisms and food safety assessment techniques will be stressed. Prerequisite: NUTR 223 and NUTR 419. 729 COLLOQUIUM (1+0) 1 credit Presentation and analysis of original research. Maximum of 4 credits. 730 MACRO NUTRIENTS (3+0) 3 credits In-depth review of current research on the functions of macronutrients. Stresses physiologic and biochemical concepts that underlie the metabolic and nutritional relationships ofmacronutrients. Prerequisites: NUTR 440, 640 and BIOCHEM 400 or consent of the instructor. 732 NUTRITION ASSESSMENT TECHNIQUES (3+0) 3 credits Study of dietary, clinical, biochemical and anthropometric evaluation of nutritonal status. Analysis/interpretation of human and animal experiments. 733 VITAMINS (3+0) 3 credits Metabolism of vitamins: absorption, transport, storage, interactions and excretion; historical perspectives, dietary requirements, effects of excesses and deficiencies, and role in health and disease. Prerequisite: NUTR 223,419 734 MINERALS (3+0) 3 credits Metabolism of minerals, including absorption, transport, storage, interaction and excretion; historical perspectives, dietary requirements, effects of excesses and deficiencies, and role in health and disease. Prequisite: NUTR 223, 419. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credit SIU only 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER (3+0) 3 credits SIU only Required of all students who wish to earn a M.S. in nutrition using the Plan B option. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY (OBGY) 651 CLERKSHIP (0) HIP IF Hospital and ambulatory clinical experience with preceptorial supervision to develop knowledge (practical, theoretical, basic science), technical and interpersonal skills basic to practicing obstetrics and gynecology. Limited to M.D. students. Pediatrics 325 661 ELECTIVES (0) Elective experiences in the major subspecialities of obstetrics and gynecology including: (a) adv anced gynecology, (b) applied obstetrical and gynecological problems, (c) clinical obstetrics, (e) obstetrical and gynecological radiology, (f) office gynecology, (k) history of obstetrics/ gynecology. Limited to M.D. students. 690 INDEPENDENT STUDY (0) Individualized in-depth study of a specific area of obstetrics and gynecology. Limited to M.D. students. PATHOLOGY AND LABORATORY MEDICINE (PATH) 601 GENERAL HUMAN PATHOLOGY/LABORATORY MEDICINE (0) Basic pathology including reactions to disease, i.e., inflammation, repair, neoplasia, circulatory disturbances and forensic principles, demonstrated by morphology and laboratory data. Prerequisite: PCB 601; PCB 610. Limited to M.D. students. 602 SYSTEMIC HUMAN PATHOLOGY/LABORATORY MEDICINE (0) General pathophysiological principles applied to diseases of organ systems by use oflectures, seminars, research paper, autopsies, laboratory data, CPCs and morphology. Prerequisite: PATH 601. Limited to M.D. students. 662 PRECEPTORSHIP (0) SIU only Observe and participate in forensic autopsies, including microscopic study and field investigations, carried out by medical examiner I coroners. Limited to M.D. students. 690 INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PATHOLOGY/LABORATORYMEDICINE (0) 5/Uonly Research in subject of interest to pathology with approval of departmental committee. Limited to M.D. students. PEDIATRICS (PEDI) 651 CLERKSHIP (O) HIP IF Has pi tal and ambulatory experience with preceptorial supervision to develop knowledge (practical, theoretical, basic science) technical and interpersonal skills basic to practicing pediatrics. Limited to M.D. students. 661 ELECTIVES (0) Elective experiences in the major pediatrics subspeciality areas including: (a) adolescent medicine, (b) behavioral pediatrics, (c) neonatal-perinatal medicine, (d) pediatric emergency medicine, (e) pediatric opthalmology, (0 allergy and immunology, (g) cardiology, (h) pediatric neurology, Ul endocrinology, (k) pediatric forensic medicine,(m) pediatric hematology/ oncology, (n) pediatric pulmonary, (p) child sexual abuse program, (q) pediatric outpatient clinic, (r) pediatric urology, (s) pediatric orthopedics, (t) organizational aspects of health care delivery (u) pediatric gastroenterology/ nutrition, (v) pediatric critical care, (w) pediatric nephrology, (x) pediatric surgery, and (y) pediatric radiology. Limited to M.D. students. 690 INDEPENDENT STUDY (0) Individual study or research in pediatrics. Limited to M.D. students. PHARMACOLOGY (PHAR) 601 MEDICAL PHARMACOLOGY I (9+0) 9 credits Principles, mechanisms of action, therapeutic indications, contraindications, side effects and toxic manifestations of pharmacological agents. Prerequisite: B CH 601, B CH 602, PCB 610, PCB 611 or equivalent. 692 PROBLEMS IN CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTICS (0) Discussion and literature search of therapeutic problems in specific case histories; indications and contraindications of drug therapy in relation to basic pharmacologic properties; expected beneficial results, possible side effects, adverse reactions and drug interactions. Limited to M.D. students. 695 SEMINAR (1+0) 1 credit Presentation on special topics in pharmacology. Maximum of 2 credits. 326 497, 697 SELECTED TOPICS (1 to 3+0) 1 to 4 credits Emphasizes current literature of pharmacologic interest. Maximum of 8 credits. Prerequisite: background course in pharmacology. 499, 699 DIRECTED RESEARCH (0+3 per credit) 1 to 4 credits Guided research in any of the areas of mutual interest to the student and faculty. Maximum of 8 credits. 793 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits Prerequisite: graduate major in a biological science. PHILOSOPHY (PHIL) 110 INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Basic problems in different areas of philosophy such as ethics, political theory, metaphysics and epistemology. 112 WORLD RELIGIONS (3+0) 3 credits Main moral and religious doctrines of Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Taoism, Islam, Judaism and Christianity. 113 CRITICAL THINKING AND REASONING (3+0) 3 credits Nonsymbolic introduction to logical thinking in everyday life, law, politics, science, advertising; common fallacies; the uses of language, including techniques of persuasion. 114 INTRODUCTION TO SYMBOLIC LOGIC (3+0) 3 credits Principles of correct reasoning, using modern symbolic techniques of the propositional calculus and simple quantification theory. 125 INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS (3+0) 3 credits Issues concerning happiness and morality, e.g., friendship, pleasure, virtue, body vs. soul, individual vs. society, nonconformity, constraints on pursuit of good, moral conflict, beyond morality. 130 INTRODUCTION TO METAPHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Selected problems concerning human nature and reality, e.g., mind and body, freedom and determinism, space and time, God, causality. 202 INTRODUCTIONTOTHEPHILOSOPHYOFTHEARTS (3+0) 3 credits Varieties of artistic representation and expression, the relationship of artworks to their embodiments, and the nature of interpretation and aesthetic response. 203 INTRODUCTION TO EXISTENTIALISM (3+0) 3 credits Readings from Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Jaspers, Sartre, Heidegger. An examination of the existentialist concepts: "being" and "nonbeing," "estrangement," "dread," "anxiety" and "freedom." 207 INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Major political philosophers, e.g., Plato, Aristotle, Machiavelli, Hobbes, Rousseau, Mill, Marx, on topics such as justice, freedom, equality, tyranny, war, racism, sexism, power, consent, economics. (Same asP SC 227.) 211 ANCIENT PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Major thinkers from the sixth through the second century B.C.E., e.g., the preSocrates, Socrates, the sophists, Plato, Aristotle, the atomists, cynics, skeptics, stoics and Epicureans. 212 MEDlEY AL PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Major thinkers from the fourth through the 14th century, e.g., Augustine, Erigena, Anselm, Al-Farabi, Maimonides, Aquinas, Duns Scotus and William ofOckham. 213 MODERN PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Major thinkers from the Renaissance through the 18th century, e.g., Bacon, Hobbes, Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz, Locke, Berkeley, Hume and Kant. 224 INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Philosophical problems and implications of historical and contemporary scientific inquiry, e.g., the nature of laws, theories, explanations, scientific revolutions, values, relations of science and society. 314 19TH CENTURY PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Readings from Hegel, Schopenhauer, Marx, Nietzsche, Bentham, Mill, Bradley and others. Prerequisite: 3 credits in philosophy. 315 20TH CENTURY PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Significant movements in 20th century philosophy such as phenomenology, pragmatism, logical positivism, British analytic philosophy, and the later Wittgenstein and his followers. Prerequisite: 3 credits in philosophy. 316 AMERICAN PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Philosophical thought and culture in the United States from colonial times; readings include some of the following: Edwards, Franklin, Emerson, Royce, Peirce,] ames, Dewey, Santayana, Quine.Prerequisite: 3 credits in philosophy. 323 PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION (3+0) 3 credits Problems concerning the existence of God, religious knowledge, religious language, evil, immortality and the relation between religion and science. Prerequisite: 3 credits in philosophy. 325 PHILOSOPHY OF HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Discussion of historical methods, the idea of progress and meaning in history. Prerequisite: 3 credits in philosophy. 326 SYMBOLIC LOGIC (3+0) 3 credits Developments in modern logic, including characteristics of deductive systems, analysis ofproposi tions and techniques of deduction. Prerequisite: PHIL 114. (Same as MATH 307.) 327-328 HISTORY OF POLITICAL THOUGHT (3+0) 3 credits each (SeeP SC 323-324 for description.) 400, 600 HAPPINESS (3+0) 3 credits Branch of ethics that concerns happiness. Topics include: friendship, pleasure, emotion, virtue, physical versus intellectual or spiritual goods, individualism, community, nonconformity, creativity and value relativism. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 401, 601 MORALITY (3+0) 3 credits Branch of ethics that concerns morality. Topics include: maximizing good, constraints on the pursuit of good, self versus society, rules versus judgment, moral conflict, beyond morality. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 402, 602 AESTHETICS (3+0) 3 credits Topics may include an examination of an important historical or contemporary text in aesthetics, or a specific artform (e.g., painting), or genre (e.g., the tragic). Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 403, 603 THEORY OF KNOWLEDGE (3+0) 3 credits Problems concerning the nature and types of knowledge and inquiry in relation to belief, certainty, truth, justification, language, social context, and human biology and psychology. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 404, 604 METAPHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Theories concerning the nature of reality, such as materialism, platonism, essentialism and anti-realism, and topics such as mind, space, time and causality. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 405, 605 PHILOSOPHY OF MIND (3+0) 3 credits Topics may include mind-body problems, consciousness, intention, meaning, explaining human action, artificial intelligence, and roles of imagery, language and computer-like processing in cognition. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 406, 606 PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE (3+0) 3 credits Examination of topics such as meaning, reference, truth, analyticity, translatability and speech acts. Reading from such figures as Frege, Russell, Wittgenstein, Austin, Quine, Searle. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 407, 607 POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of selected issues, e.g., justice, freedom, equality, tyranny, prudence, war, power, contract, consent, racism, feminism, politics and economics, politics and the human good. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. (Same asP SC 425, 625.) 408, 608 THE PASSIONS (3+0) 3 credits Examination of the human emotions from historical and philosophical viewpoints with readings from various disciplines. Various theories of the emotions and particular exam pies of emotions (anger, fear, love) will be examined. Prerequisite: W T 201, 202, 203. (General capstone course.) 410, 610 PLATO (3+0) 3 credits Intensive study of some of Plates writings. e.g .. the Republi c, Symposium , Phaedrus, Gorglas, Theaetetus, Sophist, Statesman. Prerequisite: 6 credits In philosophy. 411, 611 ARISTOTLE (3+0) 3 credits Intensive study of some of Aristotles wri lings, e.g., the Metaphysics, Physics, de Anima, Nicomachean Ethics, Politics. Poetics. Prerequisite: 6 credits In philosophy. 413, 613 BRITISH EMPIRICISTS (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of the major writings of one or more of the following: Hobbes, Locke, Berkeley and Hum e. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 414,614 CONTINENTAL RATIONALISTS (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of the major writings of one or more of the following:Descartes, Spinoza and Leibniz. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 415, 615 KANT (3+0) 3 credits Intensive study of one of his major wri lings. e.g., the Critique of Pure Reason, Critique of Practical Reason, Critique of judgment, Metaphysics of Morals. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy. 416, 616 HEGEL (3+0) 3 credits Close study of one of Hegel's writings, such as the Phenomenology of Mind. Prerequisite: 6 credits In philosophy. 417, 617 NIETZSCHE (3+0) 3 credits Survey of Nietzsche's philosophical themes: tragedy, the eternal recurrence and free spirit, the will to power, the perspectival character of understanding, the attack on morality . Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy . 418, 618 HEIDEGGER (3+0) 3 credits Study ofHeidegger's Being and Time. Prerequisite: 6 credits In philosophy. 419, 619 WITTGENSTEIN (3+0) 3 credits Examination of the Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus and/ or Philosophi cal Investiga tions. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy . 480, 680 SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Interacti ons of science, technology and society . An inte rdisciplinary ana lysis of his torical and contemporary examples from the sciences, technology. a rts, literature and philosophical writing. Prerequisite: W T 201, 202, 203. (Same as HIST 480, 680.) (General capstone course.) 481, 681 PROBLEMS IN THE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits (See HIST 481 , 681 for description.) 494, 694 SELECTED TOPIC IN PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Major topic or Issue In philosophy . May be repeated to a maximum of9 credits w hen content differs. Prerequisite: 6 credits in philosophy . 495, 695 SELECTED FIGURE(S) IN PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of the work of a major philosopher or group of philosoph ers. Prerequisite: 6 credits In philosophy. 499, 699INDIVIDUAL RESEARCH 1 to 6 credits Independent study. Limited to advanced students. Maximum of 12 credits. 708 SEMINAR IN PHILOSOPHICAL PSYCHOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits (See PSY 708 for description.) 711 SEMINAR INMAjORFIGURESINTHEHISTORYOFPHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 cred its when content differs. 712 SEMINAR IN MAJOR MOVEMENTS IN THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits when content differs. 713 SEMINAR IN PHILOSOPHICAL PROBLEMS (3+0) 3 credits Intensive a nalysis of major topic or issue in philosophy. Maximum of9 credits when content differs. 137 TEACHING METHODS IN PHILOSOPHY (1 +0) 1 credit Effective procedures of teaching philosophy on the college or univer sity level. Maximum of 4 credits. Physics 327 793 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credits SIU only 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits Maximum of 6 credits. PHYSICS (PHYS) Stated course prerequisites must be observed unless an equivalent preparation is approved by the department. 100 INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Concise treatment of mechanics, electricity, magn etism, heat, light, sound, relativity, and quantum mechanics. Prerequisite: MATH 120. 109 PLANETARY ASTRONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Descriptive introduction to current concepts of the solar system. Modem observational techniques and their res ults. Supplementary use of telescopes and planetarium facilitie s. Prerequisite: MATH 120. 110 STELLAR ASTRONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Descriptive introduction to stellar and galactic systems. The life cycle of stars. Theories of the universe and its formation. Supplementary use of telescopes and planetarium facilities. Prerequisite: MATH 120. 151 GENERAL PHYSICS I (3+0) 3 credits For non-physical science majors. Kinematics, energy and momentum conservation, rotational dynamics, thermodynamics, fluids, harmonic motion and sound. Prerequisite: MATH 128 or equivalent. 152 GENERAL PHYSICS II (3+0) 3 credits For non-physical science majors. Electricity, magnetism, electromagneticwaves, optics, relativity, introductory quantum physics and nuclear physics. Prerequisite: Core mathematics requirement, or Corequl site: MATH 128 or higher. 153 GENERAL PHYSICS LABORATORY I (0+2) 1 credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 151. Prerequisite: PHYS 151. 154 GENERAL PHYSICS LABORATORY II (0+2) 1 credit each Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 152. Corequisite or prerequis ite: PHYS 152. 201 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS I (3+0) 3 credits Vectors, one and two dimensional kinematics, particle dynamics, work and energy. momentum, rotational mechan ics, oscl ilations, gravitation, fluids, e las tic waves and sound. Prerequisite: MATH 181. 202 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS II (3+0) 3 credits Thermodynamic laws, kinetic theory, electric charge. fie ld, potential, current, dielectrics, circuit elements, magnetic fields and materials, electromagnetic osci llations. Prerequisite: MATH 182; PHYS 201. 203 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS III (3+0) 3 credits Reflection and refraction of light, optical systems, interference, diffraction, polarization, relativity , quantum physics, atoms, molecules, solids, nuclei and radioactivity, elementary particles. Prerequisite: MATH 281; PHYS 202. 204 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS LABORATORY I (0+2) 1 credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 201 . Corequisi te or prerequisite: PHYS 201. 205 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS LABORATORY II (0+2) 1 credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 202. Corerquisite or prerequisi te: PHYS 202. 206 PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS LABORATORY III (0+3) 1 credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 203. Correquisite or prerequisite: PHYS 203. 293 DIRECTED STUDY 1 to 3 credits Individual study conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Maximum of 6 credits. Prerequisite: PHYS 151 or 201. 328 351l\1ECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Newtonian mechanics. Mathematical formulation of dynamics of a particle and systems of particles. Prerequisite: MATH 285; PHYS 201. 352 .MECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Continuation ofPHYS 351. Mechanics of continuous media using Fourier series. Introduction to generalized coordinates including methods of Lagrange and Hamilton. Prerequisite: PHYS 351. 355 PHYSICAL ELECTRONICS (2+3) 3 credits Physical principles of electronic components, circuits, and instrumentation used in physical sciences. Prerequisite: MATH 285; PHYS 202. 361 LIGHT AND PHYSICAL OPTICS I (3+0) 3 credits each Topics include the nature of light, light sources, optics of planar interfaces, geometrical optics, practical geometrical optics, optical instrumentation, interference and diffraction, Fourier methods, interferometry. Prerequisite: PHYS 203. 362 LIGHT AND PHYSICAL OPTICS II (3+0) 3 credits each Temporal and spatial coherence, light fluctuations, image formation, lasers, holography, photonics, fiber optics, optical technology, nonlinear optics. Prerequisite: PHYS 361. 363 OPTICS AND SPECTROSCOPY LABORATORY I (0+3) I credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 361. Corequisite or prerequisite: PHYS 361. 364 OPTICS AND SPECTROSCOPY LABORATORY II (0+3) I credit Laboratory experiments to accompany PHYS 362. Corequisite or prerequisite: PHYS 362. 400 ENERGY: PRINCIPLES, SOURCES AND PROBLEMS (3+0) 3 credits Production and consumption of energy and its effect on society. General education capstone course designed for students in any major. Prerequisite: MATH 120 or other core mathematics course. 421, 621 MODERN PHYSICS I (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to relativity and quantum mechanics. Prerequisite: PHYS 203, MATH285. 422, 622 MODERN PHYSICS II (3+0) 3 credits Applications of relativity and quantum mechanics to atomic and nuclear structure. Prerequisite: PHYS 203; MATH 285 (MATH 321 desirable). 423, 623ADVANCED LABORATORY TECHNIQUES I (0+3) I credit Application of contemporary devices for the acquisition and interpretation of data obtaind from physical systems encountered in atomic, nuclear, solid state and particle physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 203, 206. 424,624 ADVANCED LABORATORY TECHNIQUES II (0+3) I credit Continuation ofPHYS 423; 623. Prerequisite: PHYS 423; 623. 425, 625 THERMAL PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Statistical basis of thermodynamics. Applications to fundamental processes; entropy, distribution functions, classical and quantum gases, phase transformations, low temperature phenomena. Prerequisite: MATH 285; PHYS 203. 426, 626 INTRODUCTION TO SOLID STATE PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Crystal symmetry, lattice vibrations, conductivity, magnetism, free electron model, elementary band theory. Prerequisite: PHYS 203; MATH 285; 321 desirable. 427, 627 INTRODUCTION TO PLASMA PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Plasma generation and occurrence. Particle motion; kinetic theory; fluid equations; m agnetohydrodynamics. Plasma resistivity transport, equilibrium, stability, waves kinetic effects, radiation, atomic processes. Applications. Prerequisite: PHYS 47 3 or EE 351. 473, 673 ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM I (3+0) 3 credits each Electrostatics, magnetic fields, and electromagnetism. Multipole fields, the equations of Laplace and Poisson. Maxwells equations. Formal and microscopic theory of dieletric and magnetic materials. Prerequisite: PHYS 203; MATH 285; 321 desirable. 474, 674 ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM II (3+0) 3 credits each Motion of charged particles, radiation and radiating systems. Electromagnetic boundary value problems. Classical electron theory of matter, scattering dispersion. Prerequisite: PHYS 47 3, 6 7 3. 483-484,683-684 SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHYSICS (I to 3+0) I to 3 credits each Topics of current interest which are not incorporated in regular offerings. Prerequisite: PHYS 201, 202 or 203. 493, 693 SPECIAL PROBLEMS I to 3 credits each Laboratory or research work not specifically given in courses listed above. Maximum of 6 credits. 497 SENIOR THESIS (3+0) 3 credits Cross-disciplinary capstone course for majors integrating physics subdisciplines, other sciences, mathematics and English in a theoretical or experimental directed research problem. Contact department before registering. Prerequisite: three years of college physics. 701 MATHEMATICAL PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Advanced mathematical methods for physical sciences, including topics such as complex and tensor calculus, Sturm-Liouville problem, integral transforms, and Green's functions. Emphasis on applications. Prerequisite: graduate standing. 702 CLASSICAL .MECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Advanced Newtonian mechanics. Variational principles, Lagrangian and Hamiltonian dynamics, central forces, rigid body motion, canonical transformations, Hamilton-Jacobi theory, small oscillations, and continuous media. Prerequisite: PHYS 701. 704 COMPUTATIONAL TECHNIQUES IN PHYSICAL SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Quantitative solutions of selected problems in classical and modern physics and atmospheric sciences to develop skills in problem formulation, computer applications and graphical presentation. Prerequisite: FORTRAN programming skill. 707 SOLID STATE PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Solid state properties related to the crystal lattice and the behavior of electrons in the lattice: band structure, electron transport, phonons, X-ray diffraction, magnetism. Prerequisite: undergraduate solid state physics. 708 NUCLEAR PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Nuclear properties including forces, moments and decay modes. Scattering, reactions and nuclear models. Prerequisite: graduate standing in physics. 712 ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Relativistic formulation of electrodynamics. Motion of charges in electromagnetic fields. Radiation theory, cavities, wave guides. Wave scattering, diffraction, refraction, and dispersion. Multipole fields. Prerequisite: PHYS 701,702. 721 QUANTUM THEORY I (3+0) 3 credits Development of quantum theory. Schroedinger equation, operators, expectation values. Matrix formalism of Heisenberg, eigenvalue problems, wave packets, conjugate variables and uncertainty principle. Solution of wave equation for square potentials, harmonic oscillator and hydrogen-like atoms. Prerequisite: graduate standing in physics. 722 QUANTUM THEORY II (3+0) 3 credits Perturbation theory, (both time-independent and time-dependent), degeneracy, interaction of matter with radiation, selection rules. Scattering theory. Born approximation and other approximation methods. Dirac notation and an introduction to spin. Prerequisite: PHYS 721. 725 LASER PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Laser operation, pumping mechanisms, resonators, optical coherence, photon statistics, non-linear optics, laser applications. Prerequisite: PHYS 721,722 or equivalent. 732 STATISTICAL .MECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Ensembles, fluctuations and statistical basis of laws of thermodynamics. Distribution functions with application to cooperative phenomena, partition functions and quantum statistics. Prerequisite: graduate standing in physics. 740 FLUID DYNAMICS (3+0) 3 credits Properties of fluids, equations or motion, ideal and viscous fluid flow, NavierStokes equation; potential theory, fundamental theorems of fluid flow; surface waves; boundary layers. Prerequisite: PHYS 701. 761 ATOMIC AND MOLECULAR PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Spectra of isolated atoms and atoms in external fields. Coupling of angular momenta. Symmetries and spectra of simple molecules. Atomic interaction with electrons and photons. Prerequisite: PHYS 721,722. 762 PHYSICS OF FUNDAMENTAL INTERACTIONS (3+0) 3 credits Elementary particles, symmetries, and conservation laws. Strong and weak interactions, Applications to nuclear level structure. Prerequisite: PHYS 761. Recommended: PHYS 712. 771 ADVANCED TOPICS (1 to 3+0) 1 to 3 credits Consists of lectures dealing with various aspects of one of the fields listed. (a) dynamics, (b) fluid mechanics, (c) plasma physics, (d) quantum theory, (e) nuclear physics, (f) atomic and molecular physics, (g) electron and ion physics, 0) solid and/or liquid state, (m) relativity, (p) astrophysics, (r) atmospheric physics, (s) geophysics, (t) meteorology of wind and solar energy, (u) air pollution, (v) remote sensing of the atmosphere, (w) cloud electrification, (x) atmospheric aerosol technology. Maximum of 12 credits in different fields. Prerequisite: PHYS 701. 790 SEMINAR (1+0) 1 credit Recent developments in theoretical and experimental physics and atmospheric sciences. Maximum of 6 credits. 792 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 6 credits Special study of advanced topics not specifically in courses or seminars. Maximum of 6 credits. Prerequisite: graduate standing in physics. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION D credit SIU only 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits 799 DISSERTATION 1 to 24 credits PHYSIOLOGY & CELL BIOLOGY (PCB) 450 ENVIRONMENTAL PHYSIOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Comparative phy siology of human and vertebrate animal adaptation and response to environmental extremes and challenges. Prerequisite: BIOL 223 and BIOL 224, or BIOL 316, or other equivalent college level course in vertebrate physiology. 490, 690* INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 4 credits 499, 699* DIRECTED RESEARCH 1 to 4 credits Guided research in any of the areas of mutual interest to the student and faculty. Maximum of 8 credits. 601 HUMAN GROSS ANATOMY AND EMBRYOLOGY (D) Presents concepts in gross anatomy and embryology.Laboratories employ use of models and cadaver dissection. Limited to M.D. students. 602 HUMAN HISTOLOGY (D) Presents concepts of human medical histology and ultrastructural anatomy. Laboratories employ use of microscope slides, models and electron micrographs. Limited to M.D. students. 603 HUMAN NEUROANATOMY (D) Introduction to the central nervous system. Limited to M.D. students. 610, 710 MEDICAL CELL BIOLOGY (D) (5) Comprehensive discourse on the anatomical, biochemical, developmental and molecular aspect of cellular biology with an emphasis on clinical significance. Limited to M.D. students. Graduate student may enroll withinstructors approval. 611, 711 SYSTEMS PHYSIOLOGY (D) (7) Principles of pulmonary, renal, gastrointestinal, endocrine, and cardiovascular physiology. Limited to M.D. students and graduate students with instructors approval. Prerequisite: PCB 61D/71D. 616* SEMINAR IN ANATOMY (1+D per credit) 1 to 8 credits Library research and presentation in seminar fashion of a selected topic in any subdiscipline of anatomy. Political Science 329 617* SELECTED TOPICS IN ANATOMY (D+3 per credit) 1 to 8 credits Comprehensive study by dissection of a selected area or system of the human body. 618* READINGS IN ANATOMY (1+D per credit) 1 to 8 credits SIU only Readings on selected topics in anatomy; involves library research and discussions with the anatomy staff; may include preparation and submission of a paper. 619* RESEARCH IN ANATOMY (D+3 per credit) 1 to 8 credits Individual or independent work on a special problem under the supervision of a member of the anatomy staffwi th whom the students interests are closely related 650 MODERN TECHNIQUES IN SCIENCE INSTRUCTION 1 to 4 credits Principles of modern techniques in physiology for use in secondary education. Emphasizes interdisciplinary training in scientific topics and active learning principles for use in classroom. 725* MEDICAL HUMAN ANATOMY (4+12) 8 credits Schedule in anatomy comparable to that offered in ANAT 6D1, 6D2, 6D3. For students of medicine and graduate students in life sciences. Enrollment requires instructor's approval. 726 HEAD AND NECK ANATOMY I (2+3) 3 credits Emphasis on clinical correlation and related aspects of oral biology. Prerequisite: a degree in medicine or dentistry. 727 HEAD AND NECK ANATOMY II (2+3) 3 credits Continuation of ANAT 726. Detailed anatomy and dissection of the deeper head areas with emphasis on the oral cavity. Neurological implication of lesions of cranial nerves. Prerequisite: ANAT 726. 728 ADVANCED HUMAN NEUROANATOMY AND NEURO-PHYSIOLOGY (2+3) 3 credits Functional anatomy of fiber tracts and nuclear centers of the central nervous system, clinical neurology in terms of lesions of the central and peripheral nervous system; recent findings of neurophysiology in conjunction with neuroanatomy. Prerequisite: a degree in medicine or dentistry. 793* INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits *Medical School curriculum does not assign credit values for this course. Grading system is SIU only. POLITICAL SCIENCE (P SC) 100 CONSTITUTION OF NEVADA (1+D) 1 credit Nevada Constitution, including the historical development of Nevada from terri tory to statehood. Satisfies Nevada Constitution requirement. Not open to students who have obtained credit for P SC 103, 3D8, or HIST 1D2, 111, 217. (Offered through correspondence division only.) 101 AMERICAN POLITICS: PROCESS AND BEHAVIOR (3+D) 3 credits American government and the discipline of political science; surveys participation, pursuit and use of power, and contemporary political issues. Satisfies the U.S. Constitution requirement. Credit not allowed in both P SC 101, 1D3. 102 INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL SCIENCE (1+0) 1 credit Democracy, the constitution and American politics; contemporary issues of representation. Restriction to students enrolled in high school Advanced Placement American Government courses. Maximum of 2 credits. 103 PRINCIPLES OF AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL GOVERNMENT (3+D) 3 credits Constitutions of the U. S. and Nevada with additional attention to various principles and current problems of government. Satisfies U.S. and Nevada Constitution requirements. (Offered through correspondence division only). 104 GREAT ISSUES OF POLITICS (3+D) 3 credits Selected writings in political thought with special attention to issues such as equality, justice, and authority. 210 AMERICAN PUBLIC POLICY (3+D) 3 credits Analysis of the interplay of forces involved in policy-making at all levels of American government. The impact of policy on individuals and institutions. 330 211 COMPARATIVE GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of similarities and differences in the governing processes of different societies. 227 INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits (See PHIL 207 for description.) 231 WORLD POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits International relations stressing the principles of a systematic approach to world politics. 300 CONGRESSIONAL INTERNSHIP (6+0) 6 credits S!U only Selected students serve in senators or congressmans office in Washington. Prerequisite: 9 political science credits, including P SC 304 or examination. 301 LEGISLATIVE INTERNSHIP 3 or 6 credits S/U only Lecture plus field research on scientific methods in behavior and mental processes. Prerequisite: PSY 101, 210. 304 THE LEGISLATIVE PROCESS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of legislative process in the political process in the nation, state and community. Emphasis on legislative behavior and legislative decision-making. 305 THE AMERICAN PRESIDENCY (3+0) 3 credits Constitutional position of the President and development of the presidential powers; recruitment and party leadership; functional requirements of executive leadership; presidential participation in legislation and adjudication. 308 AMERICAN STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS (3+0) 3 credits Organization, working principles, and functional processes of state and local governments in the United States. (Satisfies the legislative requirements for the Nevada Constitution.) 309 THE JUDICIAL PROCESS (3+0) 3 credits Administration of justice in American courts, emphasizing the nature and function of law, court organization, participants in the system, trial processes, impact of court rulings. 320 POLICY ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Survey of analytic techniques and processes used for assessing the impact of public policies. 323-324 HISTORY OF POLITICAL THOUGHT (3+0) 3 credits each Analytical and critical survey of political theories from the classical period to the present. (Same as PHIL 327 -328.) 336 INTERNATIONAL COMMUNITY (3+0) 3 credits Theory and practice of cooperation across national boundaries: economic liberalism; federalism; functionalism; regime formation; security communities. Global and regional case studies. Prerequisite: P SC 231. 341 ELEMENTS OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to administrative theory, politics and responsibilities; bureaucracy; and public financial and personnel administration. 353 ETHNIC POLITICS IN THE UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Changing roles and special problems of ethnic groups in American politics and in comparative perspective with emphasis on the American Indian, Mexican-American and Afro-American communities. Maximum of 6 credits. 354 POLITICS AND WOMEN (3+0) 3 credits Women's political movements, differential political socialization processes, and the economic and legal status of women. (Same as WS 354.) 400, 600 THE SUPREME COURT AND PUBLIC POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Major decisions of recent terms of the Supreme Court; their impact upon federal-state relations, the executive and legislative branches and contemporary social issues. (Satisfies the legislative requirement for the U.S. Constitution.) 401-402 POLITICAL SCIENCE SYMPOSIUM (3+0) 3 credits each Analysis of selected research and topical issues of political systems. Maxim urn of12 credits. 406, 606 URBAN POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of policy alternatives and governmental systems in urban areas. The role of officials, planners, interest groups and citizens in influencing the direction of policy. 407, 607 AMERICAN POLITICAL PARTIES AND ELECTORAL BEHAVIOR (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the nature, structure and functions of American political parties and electoral participation. Special emphasis on theories of elections, voting habits and patterns and campaigns in American politics. 409, 609 CONSTITUTIONAL LAW (3+0) 3 credits Role of the Supreme Court in the political system, emphasizing constitutional development and judicial analysis of social and political issues; includes a study of administrative law. (Satisfies the legislative requirement for the U.S. Constitution.) 410, 610 POLITICAL VIOLENCE AND TERRORISM (3+0) 3 credits Causes and consequences of ethnic strife, low-intensity conflict, guerrilla warfare, terrorism and revolution, the impact of internal conflict on the international environment. Prerequisite: PSC 211 or 231. 411, 611 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN WESTERN EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits Political systems of the major Western European states and the social situations from which they have arisen. (General capstone course.) 412, 612 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN AFRICA (3+0) 3 credits Comparative analysis of the structures, processes, and historical development of African political systems. Prerequisite: PSC 211 or approval of department. 414, 614 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN EAST ASIA (3+0) 3 credits Political evolution of japan, Taiwan, South Korea; their histories, political cultures, institutions; democratization; the role of the state in economic development. (General capstone course.) 415, 615 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Comparison of the structure and dynamics of Latin American politics and government. (General capstone course.) 416, 616 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN RUSSIA AND EASTERN EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits States compared as to political culture, structures, forces, control and other problems. (General capstone course.) 417, 617 GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS IN CHINA (3+0) 3 credits Contemporary China as a Communist nation; its ideology, history, politics, planned economy; causes, nature, evolution and reform of a Communists tate. (General capstone course.) 418,618 PROBLEMS IN DEVELOPED POLITICAL SYSTEMS (3+0) 3 credits Aspects of political life common to such areas as Europe and North America. Maximum of 6 credits. 419, 619 PROBLEMS OF DEVELOPING POLITICAL SYSTEMS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the problems of political development and the political implications of social change. Prerequisite: PSC 211 or approval of department. Maximum of 6 credits. 420, 620 JURISPRUDENCE (3+0) 3 credits Problems of legal theory from the analytical, philosophical and sociological points of view. Particular attention to modern theories of law. (Same as C] 420, 620.) (General capstone course.) 421, 621 INTERNATIONAL POLITICAL ECONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Competing theories of economic organization and statecraft; emergence and function of MNEs, IGOs, INGOs; trade and investment codes; economic diplomacy and summitry. 423, 623 CONTEMPORARY POLITICAL THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Recent developments in political theory such as communitarianism, feminism, reinterpretations of liberalism. 425, 625 POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3+0) 3 credits (See PHIL 407, 607 for description.) 426, 626 AMERICAN POLITICAL THOUGHT (3+0) 3 credits American political thought from the colonial period to the present, including, among others, Puritanism, Republicanism ,Jacksonian Democracy, Transcendentalism, Pragmatism and Social Darwinism. 427, 627 PHILOSOPHY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Discipline, including theories, conceptualization, generalization, modeling, hypothesis formation and evaluation. Prerequisite: junior or senior standing as a political science major. (Major capstone course.) 429, 629 THE POLITICS AND HISTORY OF ANTI-SEMITISM (3 +0) 3 credits Analysis of the longest-standing hatred in Europe and America, sources of hostility towards Jews. Prerequisite: WT 203 430, 630 INTERNATIONAL LAW (3+0) 3 credits Contemporary significance; sources in custom and treaties; historical development in various areas of international relations. 431, 631 HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE (3+0) 3 credits Antisemitism, Nazism, and the effortto eliminate European]ewry; multicultural and multicisciplinary contexts. Prerequisite: W T 202. (General capstone course.) 432, 632 AMERICAN FOREIGN POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Environmental influences on U.S. policy; post-World War II problems; interests, principles, objectives, policies and commitments of current policy. Prerequisite: P SC 231. 435, 635 COMPARATIVE POLITICAL ECONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Theories of Third World development emphasizing the role of the state; selected political-economic issues of concern for the Third World. Prerequisite: PSC 211 or PSC 231. 436, 636 INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS (3+0) 3 credits Violation and protection of human rights in international law and politics; major issues since 1945 in various countries and regions. Prerequisite: WT 202, 203. (General capstone course.) 437, 637 INTERNATIONAL CONFLICT (3+0) 3 credits Classical and contemporary literature on the causes of war among nations and the conditions of international peace. Prerequisite: P SC 231. 438, 638 THE MIDDLE EAST IN WORLD AFFAIRS (3+0) 3 credits Political life in the Middle East with particular emphasis on the Arab-Israeli conflict, the politics of oil and problems of development and instability. Prerequisite: P SC 211 or 231. (General capstone course.) 439, 639 PROBLEMS OF WORLD POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of selected contemporary problems of world politics. Prerequisite: P SC 231. Maximum of 6 credits. 440, 640 FOREIGN POLICIES OF THE GREAT POWERS (3+0) 3 credits International roles of leading states past and present; emphasis on security and economic issues. Prerequisite: PSC 231. 441, 641 PUBLIC FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of current practices of budget implementation with emphasis on control systems, debt and cash management, and specific behaviors of budget officials. Prerequisite: P SC 341. 442, 642 PUBLIC PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Methods of recruiting, examining, training and other techniques utilized in the management of employees in government service. 443, 643 THE POLITICS OF ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Process of translating legislative and executive decision into administrative action; effect of structure upon policy; manipulating and following public opinion; formal and informal decision-making. 444, 644 COMPARATIVE PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Examination of basic administrative concepts in different cultural settings, in both technologically advanced countries and the developing nations. 445, 645 THEORIES OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION (3+0) 3 credits Development and application of theories of public administration, especially their relevance to complex organizations, decision-making, group behavior and politics. 446, 646 ADMINISTRATIVE LAW (3+0) 3 credits Legal setting of public administrative, adjudicative and rule-making authority. Remedies for abuse of administrative authority. Prerequisite: P SC 341. Political Science 331 447, 647 INTERGOVERNMENTAL RELATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the interactions between federal, state and local governments. Theoretical foundations of federalism, issues of public policy and administration. 450, 650 PUBLIC SERVICE INTERNSHIP 1 to 6 credits Students serve in federal, state or local government offices or in nongovernmental public service organizations. Prerequisite: P SC 341 recommended. S/ U only for 450; regular grading for 650. 451, 651 PUBLIC OPINION AND POLITICAL PSYCHOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the psychological aspects of politics in relation to public opinion, propaganda, personality and political socialization. 452, 652 CITIZEN PARTICIPATION, PRESSURE GROUPS AND POLITICAL MOVEMENTS (3+0) 3 credits Examination of non-violent ways citizens directly and indirectly influence government beyond voting; interest group activity, protest behavior and direct involvement in government. Prerequisite: P SC 210. 453, 653 ENVIRONMENTAL LAW (3+0) 3 credits (See C E 411, 611 for description.) 455, 655 ENERGY AND RESOURCE POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Politics shaping American energy and resource policies examined within international, federal and partisan contexts. Special attention given to Western regional and public lands controversies. Prerequisite: P SC 210. 456, 656 PROBLEMS IN AMERICAN PUBLIC POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of selected contemporary problems in American public policy. Maximum of 6 credits. 457, 657 ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Evaluation of policies in environmental areas. (Same as ENV 457 .) (General capstone course.) 458, 658 LAND AND WATER RESOURCE POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Issues surrounding the allocation and use of land and water resources in the United States. Emphasis on issues affecting Western states. (Same as ERS 458, 658) 459, 659 GLOBAL ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of such transitional ecological problems as ozone depletion and global warming; emphasizes diplomacy, regimes and political processes. Prerequisite: P SC 210 or 231. 460 POLITICS AND LITERATURE IN THE 20TH CENTURY (3+0) 3 credits Literature as political expression in Western and non-Western contexts. Prerequisite: W T 203. (Same as FLL 460). (General capstone course.) 497, 697 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 701 SEMINAR IN AMERICAN POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Exploration of selected approaches to American politics. Emphasis on analysis of problems. Maximum of 9 credits. 711 SEMINAR IN COMPARATIVE POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 712 SEMINAR IN POST-INDUSTRIAL DEMOCRACIES (3+0) 3 credits Economic, cultural, and political transformation due to post-industrialism. 723 SEMINAR IN POLITICAL THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 731 SEMINAR IN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 732 SEMINAR IN INTERNATIONAL POLITICAL ECONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Liberal, realist, socialist and rational choice perspectives; legal and institutional mechanisms for cooperation and conflict resolution. 733 SEMINAR IN INTERNATIONAL SECURITY (3+0) 3 credits Political and military issues relating to national and global security, war and peace.
Course Offerings Part 6 1998-1999.pdf