**Online courses do not have on-campus class meetings.
**Hybrid courses are a combination of online work and on-campus class meetings. See course information or contact the instructor for specific meeting times and days for hybrid courses.
ART-251 Printmaking I (3 credit hours)
An introduction to basic concepts and techniques of printmaking. The students will be challenged to think conceptually, as well as demonstrate their knowledge of the elements and principles of design. Studio fee assessed. Prerequisites: ART-101 and ART-110.
ART-351 Printmaking II (3 credit hours)
An in-depth examination of mixed media processes and how contemporary artists are using them. This may include a variety of processes, engraving, pronto plates, aquatints, dry-point and monotype. May be repeated for credit with permission from the instructor. Studio fee assessed. Prerequisites: ART-101, ART-110, and ART-251.
ART 949- Who Let the Dogs Out? Photographing for the Web (3 credit hours)
A 6-week summer hybrid course where students will create and prepare digital images for the Internet while volunteering as photographers for Wake County Animal Shelter in Raleigh, NC. The photographs students create in this course will be used to help get dogs, cats and rabbits adopted.
BIO-205 Biology and Society (3 credit hours)
Recent advances in biology and medicine are creating many new and complex social issues and conflicts. Developing a community of concerned responsibility to resolve these issues requires an understanding of the underlying biological principles involved and of the various potential solutions. Through a series of selected topics Biology and Society will present the pertinent basic biological concepts and will foster discussion of values and issues involved in making personal decisions about each topic. Prerequisite: Any lab science course.
BIO-208 Human Anatomy and Physiology I (3 credit hours)
A lecture course on the functional anatomy of human cells and tissues, organization of the body, the integument, the skeletal system, muscular system, nervous system and sensory structures. The perspective of the course is on the relationship between structure and function, adaptation through evolution, and homeostasis. Three lectures per week. Corequisites: BIO-248. Students can only receive credit for one of the following: BIO-208/248, BIO-322/342 or BIO-323/343.
BIO-209 Human Anatomy and Physiology II (3 credit hours)
A lecture course on the functional anatomy of the endocrine system, reproductive system, digestive system, respiratory system, excretory system, and circulatory system. The perspective of the course is on the relationship between structure and function, adaptation through evolution, and homeostasis. Three lectures per week. Prerequisite: BIO-208, BIO-248. Corequisite: BIO-249
BIO-949-A Medical Terminology (3 credit hours)
An introduction to terminology used in the health professions. This is an on-line, self-paced course. Students will be guided through a study of common terminology used in the medical profession.
BUS-250 Applied Data Analysis for Business Decisions (3 credit hours)
The managerial use of statistical concepts and methods to address real world business problems. Emphasis is placed on the utilization of quantitative methods as applied to business decision making and operations. This course covers the applications of quantitative methods including risk statistics, average portfolio return, decision making under uncertainty, process control, customer satisfaction models, marketing research, time series analysis and forecasting, and yield management. Applications of technology for data analysis and management will be included as an integral part. Prerequisites: 3 credits in ACC/BUS/ECO recommended/and one math course –must be MAT 141 or higher.
BUS-300 Principles of Management (3 credit hours)
An introduction to the theory and application of management principles, skills, and functions in the achievement of organizational efficiency and effectiveness. Not open to freshmen.
BUS-360 Principles of Marketing (3 credit hours)
An introduction to the principles, institutions, and techniques associated with the distribution of goods and services from the producer to the consumer. Not open to freshmen.
BUS-370 Corporation Finance (3 credit hours)
A study of the principles of optimal financial policy in the acquisition and management of funds by the profit maximizing firm; the application of theory to financial decisions involving cash flows, capital structure, and capital budgeting. Prerequisites: ACC-221, BUS 250, ECO-101.
CS-120 Spreadsheets (1 credit hour)
Introduction to and development of skills in the creation and use of spreadsheets. The student will also learn how to set up and create graphs from spreadsheets and to create macros. Extensive use of microcomputer software such as Excel.
CS-121 Spreadsheets II (1 credit hour)
This course is a continuation of CS-120. Students will learn how to use Excel as a practical business tool with in-depth use of formulas and functions and efficient worksheet and workbook design. Some topics in Excel databases and the creation of simple macros will also be covered. Prerequisite: CS-120 or competency in spreadsheets.
CS-140 Databases (1 credit hour)
Creating a database structure, entering and updating data, generating reports based on querying the database. This course includes a project. Hands-on use of software such as MS Access.
CS-156 Web Site Design & Management (3 credit hours)
ECO-100 Principles of Macroeconomics (3 credit hours) (Honors section also available)
A study of the principles of macroeconomics underlying the current American economic system, including organization for production, distribution of income, business cycles, national income determination, and monetary and fiscal policies.
EDU-434 Inclusion and the Adolescent Learner (3 credit hours)This course is designed as an investigation of adolescence, including a specific focus on adolescents with unique learning needs. Drawing from research, personal experiences, the experiences of others, music, and stories, you will consider the total educative environment of adolescents; the interplay between the inner psychological challenges and outer socio-cultural challenges facing adolescents; as well as the physical, cognitive, and emotional changes that adolescence involves. Particular focus will be given to the inclusion of adolescents with learning differences in the general classroom, including adapting instruction, assignments and assessments, as well as collaboration with other professionals and families to meet the needs of all students. Prerequisites: EDU-234 and PSY-312.
EDU-501 Seminar-The Special Educator (1 credit hours)
This course provides undergraduates an introduction into the nature of the work of special educators. A hybrid course, it focuses on the roles and responsibilities of special educators in elementary, middle, and high school settings. Students will experience a series of informational and reflective activities related to teaching in special education. Pre-requisites: Junior or Senior standing.
EDU 605 – Design and Evaluation of Instructional Materials (3 credit hours) Designed to assist students in the development of strategies for the use of the current technologies in the K–12 classroom. Students will critically examine the role of technology in that classroom, and understand the effective use of technology. Prerequisites: Basic computer knowledge.
EDU 612 – Mentoring and Leading in Public Schools (3 credit hours)In this course, teachers develop an understanding and philosophy of teacher leadership in public schools. The course recognizes the teacher as a leader within a diverse professional community that is often focused on reform and change. Participants will critically reflect on various leadership theories with the purpose of discerning leadership styles and practices that best support them as teacher-leaders and/or future administrators. Recognizing and examining the human dynamics associated with leadership, highlighting best practices in motivation, management, mentoring, performance appraisal, andcareer/professional development, and applying these concepts to real-life scenarios and case studies will position the teacher-leader as a change agent within the educational community.
EDU 637 – Differentiation for the Academically/Intellectually Gifted Learner (3 credit hours)
This course is designed to give practicing teachers the knowledge, skills, and attitudes needed for teaching academically/intellectually gifted learners in diverse settings. Because today’s classrooms are increasingly diverse and inclusive, teachers must be able to identify and accommodate a range of learner needs, including those of gifted learners. Participants in this course will develop skill in using a variety of models and strategies to effectively respond to the particular learning needs of the gifted. Building on the knowledge and skills attained in the Methods and Materials course and using widely-held standards for the effective teaching of gifted learners (CEC-NAGC Initial Knowledge & Skill Standards for Gifted and Talented Education), participants will analyze and evaluate lessons and units designed for use with the gifted. They will also create and teach standards-based lessons and units that demonstrate their understanding and effective use of instructional and management strategies recommended as appropriate for gifted learners. Prerequisite EDU 636.
EDU 638 – Special Topics in Gifted Education (3 credit hours)
This course focuses on special topics and issues related to education of the gifted. The primary purpose of the course is to develop in participants the knowledge, conceptual understandings, and skills to recognize and nurture effectively giftedness in all gifted students, including those students who are typically underserved. Specific topics included in the course include the psycho-social adjustment and guidance of gifted learners, the plight of underserved populations of gifted learners, collaboration and consultation in gifted education. 3 hours
FN-124 Principles of Food (3 credit hours)
The scientific principles of food selection and preparation. Two lectures and four hours of laboratory each week. Lab fee requirement. Corequisite: FN-126.
FN-126 Principles of Food Laboratory (1 credit hour)
A introductory laboratory designed for students with interest in pursuing a major in foods and nutrition or family and consumer sciences. Laboratory exercises designed to illustrate the principles of foods considered in FN-124. Topics include protein denaturation/coagulation, chemical and biological leavening, and supersaturated sugars. Meets three hours per week. Corequisite: FN-124.
HIS-102 Modern Western Civilization (3 credit hours)
The rise of industrialism, nationalism, socialism, and science. The
role of imperialism, Fascism, and Communism as challenges to traditional
Western culture. The study of contemporary Western culture
and its role in the modern world.
HIS-214 American History to 1876 (3 credit hours)
The emergence of the federal system, democracy, states’ rights, nationalism, territorial expansion, slavery and civil war, reconstruction.
POL-210 International Politics (3 credit hours)
An introduction to world politics. A survey of current issues and trends in major regions and the principles of interactions among nations, blocs, international organizations, and multinational corporations.
PSY-312 Psychology of Exceptional Individuals (3 credit hours)
An introduction to the psychological and educational issues associated with the major exceptionalities. Field observation is often a component of this course. Prerequisite: PSY-100 or EDU-234.
PSY-410 Social Psychology (3 credit hours)
A study of the theories and research relevant to interpersonal influence, the ways in which an individual is influenced by other people. Topics include: attitude change, conformity, interpersonal attraction, self consistency, aggression, altruism, and social cognition. Prerequisite: PSY-100.
PSY-430 History and Systems in Psychology (3 credit hours)
The focus of this course is the historical genesis of current concerns in psychology. Particular emphasis will be placed on the seminal work of the late 19th- and early 20th-century psychological pioneers. Prerequisite: PSY-100.
RES-104 Religious Ethics and Social Issues (3 credit hours)
This is an introductory course in ethical reflection which explores contemporary social issues from a variety of religious and philosophical traditions. Issues covered pertain to personal concerns such as sexuality, marriage, and reproduction, as well as broader societal issues regarding our economic lives and the environment.
SOC-332 Human Sexuality (3 credit hours)
The research literature on sexual interests, behaviors and relationships is reviewed through study of the changing practices and perceptions of sexuality in America. Topics include the cultural construction of sex, the process of learning to be sexual, sexual deviance, the influence of marriage, and the interplay between sex and power in our society. Recognition of both risks and rewards associated with sexuality provides the context for studying controversial policies in society. Also offered as HED 332.
SOC-335 Race and Ethnic Relations (3 credit hours)
Patterns of relationship among racial and ethnic groups in the United States are analyzed. This course explores inequalities of wealth, power, and status along with the persistence of racism, movements to advance civil rights and efforts by groups to maintain social boundaries. Current trends in intergroup relations are discussed to explore how changing demographic racial patterns may affect future definitions of race and ethnicity. Prerequisite: At least 3 credit hours in SOC.
SOC- 446-A Special Topics: Drugs and Society (3 credit hours)
Selected topics in sociology.
SOC- 448-A Special Topics: Sociology of Zombies (3 credit hours)
Selected topics in sociology.
|First Six Week||ART-251-A||
Printmaking I Johnson
|Johnson||3||GHA||208||MTWH (meets on-campus on Tuesdays and Thursdays)||1:00 PM||4:00 PM|
|First Six Week||ART-351-A||
|Johnson||3||GHA||208||MTWH (meets on-campus on Tuesdays and Thursdays)||1:00 PM||4:00 PM|
|First Six Week||ART-949-A||
Who Let the Dogs Out?
Photographing for Web
MTWH (meets on-campus first week only)
|3:30 PM||4:50 PM|
|First Six Week||BIO-205-A||
Biology and Society (Online)
|First Six Week||BIO-208-A||
Human Anatomy and Phys I
|First Six Week||BIO-949-A||Medical Terminology (Hybrid)||Cuffney||3||SMB||260||W||5:30 PM||7:50 PM|
|First Six Week||BUS-360-A||
Prin of Marketing (Hybrid)
|Mishra||3||HAR||102||M (Class will meet on Mondays. Additional class time will be online.)||9:00 AM||12:00 PM|
|First Six Week||BUS-370-A||Corporation Finance (Hybrid)||Yu||3||HAR||208||MW (Class meets once a week on either Mon or Wed. Specific dates will be announced by instructor.)||5:30 PM||8:30 PM|
|First Six Week||CS-140-A||Databases (Online)||Watkins||1||
Class begins 5/13/13 and ends 5/24/13
|First Six Week||CS-156-A||
Website Design & Mgt
|First Six Week||EDU-434-A||
Inclusion and the Adolescent
|First Six-Week||EDU-501-A||Seminar: The Special Educator (Hybrid)||Terhaar-Yonkers||1||LED||214||On-campus sessions May 15 and June 19. On-line for all other sessions.||7:00 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-605-A||
Design & Eval of Instruct Mat
|Parker||3||SMB||262||MW||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-637-A||
Differentiation for the Gifted
|First Six Week||EDU-645-A||
Culture & the Lang Teacher
|Staff||3||LED||211||MW||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-647-A||
Teaching ESL in Pub Schools
|George||3||LED||214||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-677-A||
Teaching Writing K-12 (Hybrid)
|Staff||3||LED||211||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-713-A||
Collabor-Spec Ed & Gen Ed
|Staff||3||LED||206||MW||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||EDU-715-A||
Proc, Policies, Assessment
|Strangis||3||LED||005||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|First Six Week||ENG-200-A||Texts and Contexts (Hybrid)||Staff||3||JOY||105||
MTWH (meets on-campus first 3 weeks)
|1:00 PM||2:30 PM|
|First Six Week||FN-124-A||
Principles of Food (Hybrid)
|First Six Week||FN-126-A||
Principles of Food Lab (Hybrid)
|First Six Week||HIS-214-A||
American History to 1876
|First Six Week||RES-104-A||Religious Ethics||Benko||3||Online|
|First Six Week||SOC-332-A||Human Sexuality (Online)||Brown||3||Online|
|First Six Week||SOC-446-A||
Special Topics: Drugs and
|First Three Week||BUS-300-A||Principles of Management (Online)||Bledsoe||3||Online|
|First Three Week||CS-120-A||Spreadsheets I (Online)||Watkins||1||
Course begins 5/20/13 and ends 5/31/13
|First Three Week||HIS-102-A||
Modern Western Civilization
|First Three Week||PSY-312-A||
Psych of Exception Individuals
|Second Three Week||CS-121-A||Spreadsheets II (Online)||Watkins||1||
Class begins 6/10/13 and ends 6/21/13
|Second Three Week||PSY-312-B||
Psych of Exceptional Indiv
|Second Three Week||PSY-430-A||
History and Systems in Psy
|Second Six Week||BIO-209-A||
Hum Anatomy & Phys II
|Second Six Week||BUS-250-A||Applied Data Analysis (Hybrid)||Liao||3||HAR||208||TH (Class meets once a week on either Tues or Thurs. Specific dates will be announced by instructor.)||11:00 AM||2:00 PM|
|Second Six Week||ECO-100-A||
Princ of Macroeconomics
|Second Six Week||ECO-100-B||
Hon Princ of Macroeconomics
|Second Six Week||EDU-612-A||
Mentoring & Leading (Hybrid)
|Delaney||3||LED||213||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|Second Six Week||EDU-638-A||
Special Topics in Gifted
|Second Six Week||EDU-671-A||
Reading Across the Curric
|Duncan||3||LED||211||MW||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|Second Six Week||EDU-725-A||
Integ Soc Studies & Arts
|Duncan||3||LED||211||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|Second Six Week||EDU-714-A||
Learng Strategies-Spec Ed
|Staff||3||LED||206||TH||4:30 PM||8:00 PM|
|Second Six Week||POL-210-A||
|Second Six Week||RES-104-B||
HN Religious Ethics (Online)
|Second Six Week||SOC-335-A||
Race and Ethnic Relations
|Second Six Week||SOC-448-A||
Special Topics: Sociology of
|Third Three Week||PSY-312-C||
Psych of Exceptional Indiv
|Third Three Week||PSY-410-A||Social Psychology (Online)||Edwards||3||Online|