APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Agricultural Sciences

COURSE ADDS

31-07-001 AGESS 418
Nutrient Management in Agricultural Systems
NUTR MGMT AG SYS (3)
Comprehensive review of nutrient flow in animal agricultural systems, environmental regulations, and environmental stewardship practices.
CROSS LIST: AN SC 412, SOILS 412
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-002 AN SC 418
Nutrient Management in Agricultural Systems
NUTR MGMT AG SYS (3)
Comprehensive review of nutrient flow in animal agricultural systems, environmental regulations, and environmental stewardship practices.
CROSS LIST: AGESS 412, SOILS 412
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-003 SOILS 418
Nutrient Management in Agricultural Systems
NUTR MGMT AG SYS (3)
Comprehensive review of nutrient flow in animal agricultural systems, environmental regulations, and environmental stewardship practices.
CROSS LIST: AGESS 412, AN SC 412
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-004 W P 438
Business Concepts for Wood Manufacturing
BUS CONC WOOD MFG (4)
The course will cover manufacturing strategies and related financial measures in a wood production environment.
PREREQUISITE: W P 200W
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-005 AG BM 308
Strategic Decision Making in Agribusiness
AG BUS DEC MAKING (3)
Utilize case studies to investigate strategic decision making among agribusiness firms, highlighting how information and market power shape strategies.
PREREQUISITE: AG BM 101, AG BM 102, AG BM 106
APPROVED START: S12002

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 308W
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-006 AG BM 408
Financial Decision Making for Agribusiness
FIN DEC FOR AGBUS (3)
Develop financial management and business analysis skills, integrating previous course work and finance training; principles of financial management, planning, control.
PREREQUISITE: AG BM 308, B A 302
APPROVED START: S12002

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: AG BM 308W, B A 301
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-007 AG BM 420
Agricultural Prices
AGRICULTURAL PRICE (3)
Reasons for and consequences of farm price changes, economic instability impact, supply-price relationships, seasonal and cyclical fluctuations, farm price policy.
PREREQUISITE: ECON 302
APPROVED START: SP2003

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Agribusiness Markets & Prices (AGRIBUS PRICES)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Understand and forecast price level and volatility for commodities, differentiated products, services. Why markets work and why they may not.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: 6 credits in Agribusiness Management, Business Administration, Agricultural Economics, and/or Economics
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-008 AG EC 297
Special Topics
SPECIAL TOPICS (1-9)
Formal courses given infrequently to explore, in depth, a comparatively narrow subject which may be topical or of special interest.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE ABBREVIATION: AG BM
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-009 AG EC 497
Special Topics
SPECIAL TOPICS (1-9)
Formal courses given infrequently to explore, in depth, a comparatively narrow subject which may be topical or of special interest.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE ABBREVIATION: AG BM
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-010 FD SC 105 (GHS)
Food Facts and Fads
FOOD FACTS & FADS (3:3:0)
Impact on society and the individual of modern food technology, food laws, additives, etc.; historical, current, and futuristic aspects.
CROSS LIST: S T S 105
APPROVED START: S11988

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
PROPOSED START: SP2004

COURSE DROPS

31-07-011 A S M 216
Basic Agricultural Mechanics
BASIC AG MECHANICS (4:2:4)
Instruction in small gasoline engines, electric power, tool fitting, and plumbing, with emphasis upon the application of teaching methods; procedures.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-012 A S M 401F
Agricultural Mechanics for Educators
SOIL & WATER STRUC (1.5)
No description.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-013 AN SC 490
Animal Science Colloquium
AN SC COLLOQUIUM (1)
Technical and practical topics having current interest and importance to the animal science student.
PREREQUISITE: 6 credits in animal science
PROPOSED START: S12003

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Arts and Architecture

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-014 MUSIC 005 (GA)
An Introduction to Western Music
INTRO/WESTRN MUSIC (3:3:0)
A general survey of art music in western society, highlighting important composers and stylistic developments.
APPROVED START: S11988

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GA
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-015 MUSIC 009 (GA;DF)
Introduction to World Musics
INTRO WORLD MUSICS (3)
An overview of the music of India, China, Japan, Indonesia, Africa, and the Middle East.
APPROVED START: SP1996

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GA
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

Behrend College

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-016 MANGT 340 (DF)
Introduction to Human Resource Management
INTRO TO HRM (3:3:0)
Analyzes strategic human resource issues and personnel administration practices and procedures within the broader context of effectively managing cultural diversity.
PREREQUISITE: MANGT 300
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

Berks Lehigh Valley College

COURSE ADDS

31-07-017 PSY 295
Internship
INTERNSHIP (1-18)
Supervised off-campus nongroup instruction including field experiences, practica, or internships. Written and oral critique of activity required.
PROPOSED START: SP2003

OLD
31-07-018 C HIS 320 (DF)
Contemporary World History and Issues
CONTEMP WORLD HIST (3)
A survey of global history in the twentieth century and study of selected trends and controversies.
APPROVED START: FA1994

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 320W
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

The Smeal College of Business Administration

COURSE ADDS

31-07-019 MGMT 445 (GI)
Managing Differences in Organizations
MGN DIFF IN ORGS (3)
This course focuses on developing knowledge and skills for dealing with demographic, functional, occupational and identity-based differences within and among organizations.
PREREQUISITE: B A 304, MGMT 341
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-020 SC&IS 406W
Strategic Procurement
STRAT PROC (3)
Analysis of strategic procurement in the supply chain.
PREREQUISITE: SC&IS 404 and SC&IS 405
PROPOSED START: S12003

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

Capital College

31-07-021 Change. Add SSET 295(1); change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Computer Science (COMP)

PROFESSOR THANG N. BUI, Program Chair

This program is designed to prepare students for employment as computer scientists in engineering, scientific, industrial, and business environments as software developers, programmers, and systems analysts. While most students will enter the job market directly upon graduation, graduate school in computer science or related areas is also an option. Selection of electives can be tailored for students pursuing this path.

The Computer Science major provides a solid foundation in the areas of systems programming, algorithm design, artificial intelligence, and engineering large software systems using state-of-the-art methodologies and programming languages.

Students may expect to: develop a solid foundation in mathematical studies relevant to computer science; master skills in computer science; enjoy possibilities for internships and part-time employment with local companies; and become problem solvers. These goals are consistent with the goals outlined by the Association of Computing Machinery.

For a B.S. degree in Computer Science a minimum of 120 credits are required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Computer Science major requires that the student has completed: MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4), CMPSC 201(3) or CSE 103(4). A 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average is required.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
Students may request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg from another Penn State location if that location does not offer courses needed to progress in the Computer Science major.

TO VIEW THE Computer Science Minor (COMP)

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem:1-2).

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 CREDITS
(9 of these 45 credits are included in the Requirements for the Major.)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES, GENERAL EDUCATION course selection or REQUIREMENTS OF THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 5-6 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 78-79 credits
(This includes 9 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses, 6 credits of GQ courses.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (51 credits)
MATH 140 GQ(4)[2], MATH 141 GQ(4)[2](Sem: 1-2)
ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
MATH 017 GQ(3)[2] (Sem: 3-4)
SSET 295(1) (Sem: 4)
COMP 401(3), COMP 402(3)[1], COMP 404(3)[1], COMP 410(3)[1], COMP 411(3)[1], COMP 412(3), COMP 413W(3), COMP 416(3), COMP 432(3) (Sem: 5-8)
MA SC 370(3)[1], MA SC 420(3), MA SC 460(3) (Sem: 5-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (9-10 credits)
Select 3-4 credits[2] from the following: CMPSC 201C GQ(3) or CSE 103 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 6 credits[2] from the following: CSE 120 GQ(3), CSE 260(3), CSE 271(3) (Sem: 3-4)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (18 credits)
Select 12 credits from the following: COMP 403(3), COMP 406(3), COMP 408(3), COMP 409(3), COMP 414(3), COMP 418(3), COMP 419(3), COMP 420(3), COMP 421(3), COMP 430(3), COMP 435(3), COMP 497(1-9), MA SC 421(3), MA SC 425(3), MA SC 440(3), MA SC 441(4), MA SC 461(3), MA SC 475W DF(3), MA SC 477(3) (Sem: 5-8)
Select 6 credits of 300-400 level courses in consultation with an academic adviser and in support of the student's interests. (Sem. 5-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.
[2] Cumulative GPA of 2.40 required for these courses.

31-07-022 Change. Increase minimum number of credits required from 133 credits to 134 credits. Add SSET 295(1); change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Electrical Engineering (E ENG)

Capital College

PROFESSOR JERRY F. SHOUP, Program Chair

The Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering provides a solid background in electrical engineering sciences. It also provides an opportunity for students to pursue interests in electrical and electronic circuits, including digital circuits and VLSI and its fabrication, microprocessors and their applications, electromagnetics, communications, control systems, and digital image processing and computer vision. Through participation in a senior capstone design, the curriculum emphasizes written as well as verbal communication and teamwork approach among the students to attain a common goal.

This program helps its graduates develop capabilities to analyze and design a variety of electrical and electronic systems found in many industrial and government settings as well as provide a foundation for further graduate studies. A strong background in the fundamentals is built through a broad base core in basic sciences (physics and chemistry) and mathematics as well as engineering sciences.

For a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering a minimum of 134 credits is required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Electrical Engineering major requires that the student has completed: MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4), PHYS 211 GN(4), and CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1). A 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average is required.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment. E ENG course prerequisits require a minimum of two fall and two spring semesters at Penn State Harrisburg with a four-semester sequence of courses starting each fall semester.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(21 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 0-1 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 109-110 credits
(This includes 21 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 3 credits of GS courses; 9 credits of GN courses; 6 credits of GQ courses.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (91 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1), ED&G 100(3) (Sem: 1-2)
SSET 295(1) (Sem: 4)
MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4), MATH 220(2), MATH 230(4), MATH 250(3), PHYS 211 GN(4), PHYS 212 GN(4), PHYS 213 GN(2), PHYS 214 GN(2) (Sem: 1-4)
CSE 271(3)[1], CSE 275(1)[1], E MCH 011(3), ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
CMPEH 472(4), E ENG 317(4)[1], E ENG 361(4), E ENG 354(4)[1], E ENG 355(1)[1], E ENG 368(4)[1], E ENG 422(3), E ENG 430(3) (Sem: 5-6)
COMP 421(3), E ENG 433(4), E ENG 442(1), E ENG 443W(3), E ENG 467(3), E ENG 468(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (9-10 credits)
Select 3 credits from: ECON 002 GS(3) or ECON 004 GS(3) or ECON 014 GS(3) (Sem: 1-4)
Select 3 credits from: CMPSC 201C GQ(3) or CMPSC 201F GQ(3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3-4 credits from MA SC 422(3)[1] or STAT 200 GQ(4)[1] (Sem: 4-6)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (9 credits)
Select 9 credits in consultation with an academic adviser and in support of the student's interests. (Sem: 7-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-023 Change program description. Add CMPEH 449, 472, COMP 350, 401, CSE 103GQ, 120, 271, 275, 431, E E 210, 418, 453, E ENG 352, 368, 422, 430, 455, E T 324, 496, EE T 114, 117, 120, E MCH 012, MA SC 422, 440, 450, 460, MATH 230, 250, STAT 200 GQ; remove CMATH 320, CMPET 300, 400, CMPSC 110, 201F GQ, CMATH 220, 221, COMP 408, E T 300, EE T 216, 221, E E T 231, 222, 409, 422, 431, 433. Change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Electrical Engineering Technology (E E T)

Capital College
Commonwealth College

PROFESSOR JERRY F. SHOUP, Program Chair

The Bachelor of Science graduate with a major in Electrical Engineering Technology (E E T) is an engineering technologist who can bridge the gap between scientific advancement and practical electrical devices and systems. Research in all fields of electrical engineering has produced an abundance of new knowledge in recent years. Many of these advanced scientific achievements have been unused due to the shortage of engineering technologists specifically educated to convert scientific information into practical devices and systems.

The E E T major helps equip students with the various skills necessary to adapt new scientific knowledge to new products. Technical selections are offered in the senior year to provide some degree of specialization, but all graduates receive a well-rounded basic education in electrical and electronic design principles. The strengths of the program include: an applied hands-on program; extensive laboratory experience, and promising job placement; accreditation by the Technology Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology; 111 Market Place, Suite 1050, Baltimore, MD 21202-4012, telephone 410-347-7700, web at www.abet.org.

E E T graduates who wish to continue their professional development can take the Fundamentals of Engineering examination in Pennsylvania, a prerequisite for taking the Professional Engineering examination.

For a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering Technology a minimum of 128 credits are required.

Admission Requirements for Tansfer Students:
Applicants must have earned a high school diploma or equivalent and have attempted at least 40 semester credits at a regionally accredited college or university with at least a 2.0 cumulative grade-point average (4.0 scale). The evaluation of prior college work is done on an individual basis by the Office of Enrollment Services at Penn State Harrisburg.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Electrical Engineering Technology major requires a 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average.

Change of Assignment/Re-enrollment:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment. Associate degree students should file a re-enrollment form during the final semester of their associate degree. Students re-enrolling from an associate's degree into the bachelor's degree should run a degree audit from eLion, using the E E T major code, to determine their curriculum requirements. Similar considerations apply to students changing majors from programs in science or engineering.

Students are directed to http://www.psu.edu/bulletins/bluebook/gened/ for an explanation of the Penn State General Education requirements.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(18 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES, GENERAL EDUCATION course selection, or REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 5-16 5-14 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 85-96 87-96 credits
(This includes 18 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 9 credits of GN courses; 6 credits of GQ courses.)

COMMON REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR (ALL OPTIONS): 59-70 61-70 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES: (27 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1), MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4) (Sem: 1-6)
E E T 312(4)[1], E E T 330(4)[1], ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 5-6)
E E T 419(1), E E T 420W(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (32-43 34-43 credits)
Select 2*-3 credits from: EG T 101(1) and EG T 102(1) or ED&G 100(3) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3 credits from: CMPSC 101 GQ(3), CMPSC 201C GQ(3), or CSE 103 GQ(3) (Sem: 1-5)
Select 6*-8 credits from sequence a or b:
a.) PHYS 150 GN(3) and PHYS 151(3) (Sem: 3-4)
b.) PHYS 211 GN(4) and PHYS 212 GN(4) (Sem: 1-4)
Select 3-4 credits from MA SC 422(3), MA SC 440(3), MA SC 450(3), MA SC 460(3), MATH 230(3), MATH 250(3), or STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 5-6)
Select 5-8* 7-8* credits from course sequence a, b, or c:
a.) EE T 114(4) and E E T 311(4)[1] (Sem: 1-6)
b.) E E 210(4)[1] and E ENG 352(3)[1] (Sem: 3-6)
c.) E ENG 354(5)[1] and E ENG 355(2) (Sem: 5-6)
Select 4* credits from: CSE 271(3) and CSE 275(1) or EE T 117(3) and EE T 120(1) (Sem: 1-4)
Select 3*-4 credits from: CMPEH 472(4) or EE T 211(3) (Sem: 3-6)
Select 3*-4 credits from: EE T 205(1) and EE T 210(2) or E ENG 368(4) (Sem: 3-6)
Select 3-5* credits from: EE T 213W(5) or E ENG 422(3) (Sem: 3-6)
*Courses required by PSU 2 EET programs

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE OPTION: 26 credits

COMPUTER ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY OPTION (26 credits)

PRESCRIBED COURSES: (11 credits)
E E T 403(4), CMPET 401(3), CMPET 402(1), CSE 431(3) (Sem: 5-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (15 credits)
2nd Programming Elective: Select 3 credits from: COMP 350(3), COMP 430(3), COMP 432(3), CSE 120(3), E T 324(3) (Sem: 7-8)
Applications Elective: Select 4 credits of technical electives from: E E T 412(4), E E T 423(4), E E T 456(4) (Sem: 7-8)
CMPET Technical Electives: Select 8 credits from CMPEH 449(3), E E 418(3), E E 453(3), E E T 402(4), E E T 408(4), E E T 413(4), E E T 414(4), E E T 478(4), E ENG 430(3), E T 496(1) (Sem: 7-8)

GENERAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY OPTION (26 credits)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (26 credits)
System Elective: Select 8 credits of technical electives from: E E T 408(4), E E T 409(4), E E T 433(4) (Sem: 7-8)
Electronics Elective: Select 4 credits from: E E T 402(4), E E T 407(4), E E T 423(4), E E T 431(4) (Sem: 7-8)
GEET Techical Electives: Select 8 credits of GEET technical electives from: CMPEH 449(3), CMPET 401(3), CMPET 402(1), CSE 431(3), E E 418(3), E E 453(3), E E T 401(4), E E T 403(3), E E T 410(4), E E T 412(4), E E T 413(4), E E T 414(4), E E T 456(4), E E T 478(4), E ENG 455(3), E T 496(1) (Sem: 7-8)
Select 6 credits from any previouse elective list plus COMP 401(3), E MCH 011(3), E MCH 012(3), M E T 311(3) (Sem: 6-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-024 Change. Add SSET 295, 395, and 495; change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Environmental Engineering (ENVE)

Capital College

PROFESSOR SAMUEL A. MCCLINTOCK CHARLES A. COLE, Program Chair

The Environmental Engineering major helps graduates obtain the skills necessary to analyze, design, and manage air pollution control, water supply, waste water treatment, solid waste handling, and hazardous waste systems. A thorough background in engineering fundamentals is provided by a broad core of courses in basic science and mathematics emphasizing sciences such as chemistry and microbiology.

A sequence of environmental engineering design courses distinguishes the undergraduate program. In the senior year, a majority of the environmental engineering courses such as, Solid Waste Management, Treatment Plant Design, Hydraulic Design, and Hazardous Waste Management utilize a team approach to meet project design objectives. These courses also emphasize written and oral communication of engineering concepts and project results. There is a considerable emphasis on conservation, reuse, and pollution prevention as pollution control strategies in these courses.

Environmental Engineering students are qualified to take the Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) examination leading to certification as an Engineer-in-Training (EIT) and, with appropriate experience after graduation, sit for the Principles and Practice of Engineering (PE) examination leading to registration as a Professional Engineer. They are also qualified to pursue graduate education in Environmental Engineering or other related majors such as Environmental Pollution Control. ENVE graduates are qualified to work at the entry level in a variety of jobs related to environmental protection and management in government and private industry.

For a B.S. degree in Environmental Engineering a minimum of 132 credits are required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
A 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average is required.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
Students should generally have completed most of their General Education requirements. A limited number of 001-200 level courses are offered at Penn State Harrisburg for students who meet entry to major requirements but need lower division courses.

Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(21 of the 45 credits are included among the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 0-3credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 105-110 credits
(This includes 21 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 9 credits of GN courses; 3 credits of GS courses; 6 credits of GQ courses.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (77 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1), CHEM 013 GN(3), CHEM 015 GN(1), ED&G 100(3) (Sem: 1-2)
MATH 140 GQ(4)[1], MATH 141 GQ(4)[1], PHYS 211 GN(4) (Sem: 1-2)
ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 1-4)
PHYS 212 GN(4) (Sem: 3-4)
E MCH 011(3)[1], E MCH 012(3)[1] (Sem: 3-6)
CHM 301(3), ENVE 301W(3), GEOSC 303(3), M E T 433(3), C ENG 302(2), M ENG 322(3) (Sem: 5-6)
ENVE 401(1), ENVE 415(3), ENVE 417(3), ENVE 424(3), ENVE 425(3), ENVE 441(4)[1], ENVE 442(4), ENVE 470(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (25-30 credits)
Select 3-4 credits from CMPSC 201 GQ(3) or CSE 103 GQ(4) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3 credits from ECON 002 GS(3) or ECON 004 GS(3) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 1-3 credits from SSET 295(1), SSET 395(1-3), or SSET 495(1-3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3 credits from C ENG 322(3)[1] or E MCH 013(3)[1] (Sem: 2-6)
Select 3 credits from CHEM 034(3) or CHEM 038(3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3-4 credits from E E 220(3) or E E T 320(4) (Sem: 4-5)
Select 3 credits form MATH 250(3) or MA SC 440(3) (Sem: 3-5)
Select 3-4 credits from MA SC 422(3) or STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 5-6)
Select 3 credits from C E 360(3)[1] or C ENG 361(3)[1] (Sem: 5-6)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (3 credits)
Select 3 credits from the following areas: C E, C E T, E E, E E T, M E, M E T, I E, C ENG, E ENG, I ENG, MATH, CMPSC, COMP, CSE, M ENG, STAT (Sem: 5-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-025 Change. Add ACCT 301; remove ACCT 300.

Proposed effective date: Fall Semester 2003

General Business (GNBUS)

Capital College

PROFESSOR JOHN A. SINISI, Program Coordinator, Penn State Schuylkill

This major in General Business is an upper division, professionally-oriented business program designed for students who want a broad-based, general preparation coupled with applied study in a practical setting such as in the area of small business. It also allows students with specific career goals to develop, in consultation with an advisor, a limited specialty in business administration that meets their personal and professional needs.

For the B.S. degree in General Business, a minimum of 122 credits are required. At least 50 percent of the business credit hours required for the degree must be taken at the Capital College. No more than 61 credits should be from business and business related courses.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the General Business major requires the completion of 9 entry-to-major courses: ENGL 015 GWS(3) or ENGL 030 GWS(3), MATH 110 GQ(4) or MATH 140 GQ(4), ACCTG 211(4), CMPSC 203 GQ(4) or M I S 103(3), M I S 204(2), STAT 200 GQ(4) or MS&IS 200(4), ECON 002 GS(3), ECON 004 GS(3), B A 243(4) and a 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
This program is available in its entirety only at Penn State Schuylkill.
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Schuylkill any time through their 6th semester.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(10-12 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of the Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 4-8 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 81-83 credits
(This includes 10-12 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 3 credits of GS courses; 4-6 credits of GQ courses.)

COMMON REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR (ALL OPTIONS): 57-58 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (46 credits)
ECON 002 GS(3), ECON 004 GS(3) (Sem: 1-2)
ACCTG 211(4), B A 243(4), M I S 204(2) (Sem: 3-4)
ENGL 202D GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
BUS 305(3)[1], BUS 340(3), BUS 361(3)[1], FINAN 320(3)[1](Sem: 5-6)
INFSY 390(3), MNGMT 310(3)[1], MRKT 370(3)[1] (Sem: 5-6)
BUS 364W DF(3), BUS 462(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (11-12 credits)
Select 4 credits from MATH 110 GQ(4) or MATH 140 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 4 credits from MS&IS 200(4) or STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3-4 credits from CMPSC 203 GQ(4) or M I S 103(3)

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE OPTION: 24-25 credits

BUSINESS STUDIES OPTION: (24-25 credits)
(At least 12 credits in Additional or Supporting courses must be at the 400 level.)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (24-25 credits)
Select 24-25 credits in general business in consultation with an advisor and with program approval to reflect student's professional interests (should include at least one course which emphasizes computer application). (Sem: 5-8)

ENTREPRENEURSHIP OPTION: (24-25 credits)
(At least 6 credits in Additional or Supporting courses must be at the 400 level.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (6 credits)
MNGMT 451(3), MRKT 476(3) (Sem: 5-6)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (12 credits)
Select 12 credits from B A, BUS, H C M, INFSY, MNGMT, MRKT (Sem: 5-8)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (6-7 credits)
Select 6-7 credits in general business in consultation with an advisor to reflect student's professional interests (Sem: 7-8)

FINANCIAL OPERATIONS OPTION: (24-25 credits)
(At least 12 credits in Additional or Supporting courses must be at the 400 level.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (6 credits)
ECNMS 313(3), ACCT 301(3) (Sem: 5-6)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (12 credits)
Select 12 credits from B A, BUS, FINAN, H C M, INFSY, ACCT (should include at least one course which emphasizes computer application) (Sem: 5-8)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (6-7 credits)
Select 6-7 credits in general business in consultation with an advisor to reflect student's professional interests. (Sem: 7-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-026 Change. Add SSET 295; change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Mathematical Sciences (MA SC)

PROFESSOR THANG N. BUI, Program Chair

The two options and the variety of the course offerings provide concentrations in various areas such as actuarial science, management science/operation research, statistics and preparation for graduate studies.

Small classes, excellent faculty, opportunities to work with faculty on projects, and strong employment prospects are just some of the strengths of the program. Students will be helped to develop: a solid foundation in mathematical studies; an awareness of the utility of mathematics, statistics and computers; skills in translating practical problems into mathematical terms; a competency in the use of modern mathematical tools; problem-solving skills; and an awareness of the importance of mathematics in society.

The program is designed to prepare students for employment in business, industry, and government immediately after graduation, but graduate study in mathematics or related disciplines is also a viable alternative. Mathematical modeling is emphasized and all students are required to take courses in statistics and computer science.

For a B. S. degree in Mathematical Sciences a minimum of 120 credits is required.
For a B. S. degree in Mathematical Sciences with the Secondary Education option a minimum of 123 credits is required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Mathematical Sciences major requires that the student has completed: MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4). A 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average is required. Entry to the Mathematical Sciences Secondary Education option requires a cumulative grade-point average of 2.6 for 2001-2002, 2.8 for 2002-2003, and 3.0 after June 2003. Student must complete, with a grade of "C" or higher, six (6) credits of college level mathematics, three (3) credits of college level English literature and three (3) credits of college level English composition. (See also Teacher Education Programs.)

Selective Retention (Secondary Education Option):
Prior to the end of the first semester at Penn State Harrisburg, students will be required to submit scores on the PRAXIS I examinations in reading, writing, listening, and mathematics.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(9 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in ELECTIVES, GENERAL EDUCATION course selection, or REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 5 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 79 -82 credits
(This includes 9 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 6 credits of GQ courses.)

COMMON REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR (BOTH OPTIONS): 45 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (39 credits)
MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4) (Sem: 1-2)
ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
SSET 295(1) (Sem: 4)
COMP 350(3), COMP 351(3) (Sem: 5-6)
MA SC 370(3)[1], MA SC 422(3), MA SC 440(3), MA SC 450(3)[1], MA SC 460(3)[1], MA SC 461(3)[1], MA SC 475 DF(3) (Sem: 5-6)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (7 credits)
Select 7 credits from the following: MATH 017 GQ(3), MATH 040 GQ(5), MATH 041 GQ(3), MATH 220 GQ(2), MATH 230(4), MATH 231(2), MATH 232(2), MATH 250(3), MATH 251(4), MATH 311W(3), or STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 1-4)

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE OPTION: 33-36 33 credits

GENERAL MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES OPTION: 33 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (15 credits)
COMP 401(3)[1], MA SC 420(3), MA SC 423(3), MA SC 425(3), MA SC 477(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (18 credits)
Select 9 credits from: COMP 410(3), COMP 414(3), COMP 419(3) or MA SC 421(3), MA SC 427(3), MA SC 435(3), MA SC 436(3), MA SC 437(3), MA SC 441(4), MA SC 445(3), MA SC 455(3), MA SC 457(3), MA SC 465(3) (Sem: 5-8)
Select 9 credits of 300-400 level courses in consultation with an academic adviser and in support of the student's interests. (Sem: 5-8)

SECONDARY EDUCATION IN MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES OPTION: 36 33 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (33 27 credits)
EDUC 314(3), EDUC 315 DF(3) (Sem: 5-6)
MA SC 445(3) (Sem: 5-6)
EDUC 385(3), EDUC 417(3), EDUC 490(1-12)[2] (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (3 6 credits)
Select 3 credits of 300-400 level courses in consultation with an academic adviser and in support of the student's interests. (Sem: 5-8)
Select 3 credits from MA SC 425(3) or MA SC 477(3) (Sem: 7-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.
[2] A minimum GPA of 2.50 in all previous work is required for admission to EDUC 490.

31-07-027 Change. Add E T 420W, M E T 434, 305, STAT 200GQ; remove M E T 303, 435; move M E T 210W from prescribed to additional courses. Change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Mechanical Engineering Technology (M E T)

PROFESSOR MICHAEL DIDEBAN, Program Chair

The goal of the Mechanical Engineering Technology program is to provide our students with the necessary training and education so that they can provide high-level technical support to a variety of industrial, commercial, consulting, and governmental organizations. The emphasis of our program is in the application of scientific and engineering principles. Technical communication in oral and written form is also emphasized. Our graduates are expected to appreciate the ethical and societal responsibilities of a technologist, the concepts of Continuous Quality Improvement and the continuing impact of globalization of design, manufacturing and marketing of technical goods and services. Our graduates are trained to deal with choice of materials and methods that are safe, environmentally and aesthetically acceptable and economically competitive. Typical responsibilities that may be assigned to our graduates are the development and evaluation of machines and mechanisms; development, organization and supervision of manufacturing processes and procedures; the instrumentation, control and testing of a process; quality control; technical marketing and sales; design of mechanical systems for heating and cooling and energy management.

The strengths of our program includes: hands-on training; extensive laboratory experience; state of the art computer methods, excellent job placement and accreditation by the Technology Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET).

Graduates who wish to continue their professional development can take the Fundamentals of Engineering exam in Pennsylvania, a prerequisite for taking the Professional Engineering exam.

For a B.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering Technology a minimum of 128 credits are required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Mechanical Engineering Technology major requires a 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average.

Change of Assignment/ Re-enrollment Recommendation:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment. A request for an earlier change of assignment will be considered.

Associate degree students should file a re-enrollment form during the final semester of their associate degree. Students re-enrolling from an associate's degree into the bachelor's degree should run a degree audit from eLion, using the M E T major code, to determine their curriculum requirements.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(18 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 0-1 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 100-105 credits
(This includes 18 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 9 credits of GN courses; 6 credits of GQ courses.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (51 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1) (Sem: 1-4)
MATH 140 GQ(4) (Sem: 1-5)
STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 2-6)
ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
I E T 308(3), M E T 361(3) (Sem: 5-6)
E T 420W(3), I E T 302(2), M E T 312(3), M E T 315(3), M E T 321(2), M E T 331(2), M E T 405(2)[1], M E T 411(3), M E T 413(3)[1], M E T 434(4)(3), M E T 442(4)[1] (Sem: 5-8)
I E T 302(2) (Sem: 6-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (31-36 credits)
Select 2-3 credits from: EG T 101(1) and EG T 102(1) or ED&G 100(3) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3-4 credits from: PHYS 150 GN(3) or PHYS 211 GN(4) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3 credits from: E MCH 011(3) or MCH T 111(3) (Sem: 2-3)
Select 3 credits from: I E T 101(3) or I E T 311(3) (Sem: 2-4 3-5 2-5)
Select 3-4 credits from: PHYS 151GN(3) or PHYS 212 GN(4) (Sem: 2-4)
Select 3 credits from: E MCH 012(3), E T 321(3), or M E T 206(3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 1 credit from: E T 323(1) or MCH T 214 (1) (Sem: 3-4 3-5 3-6)
Select 3 credits from: E T 322(3), E MCH 013(3), or MCH T 213(3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3-4 credits from: I E T 215(2) and I E T 216(2) or I E T 321(3) (Sem: 3-4 2-5)
Select 3-4 credits from: M E T 210W(3) or M E T 305(4) (Sem: 3-5 3-6)
Select 4 credits from: EE T 101(3), EE T 109(1) or E E T 320(4) (Sem: 3-7 3-6 3-7)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (18-19 credits)
Select 9-10 credits from the department approved list. (Sem: 5-8)
Select 9 credits from 300-400 level I E T, M E T, M ENG or E MCH courses in consultation with an academic adviser and in support of the student's interests. (Sem: 5 - 8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-028 Change PSYC 410GI to 310GI, PSYC 450 to 350, PSYC 451W to 351W, PSYC 465GI to 365GI; remove PSY 015, 201W, STAT 200; move PSYC 300W from prescribed to additional courses. Change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Psychology (PSYC)

Capital College

PROFESSOR MICHAEL A. BECKER, Program Coordinator, School of Behavioral Sciences and Education, Capital College

The Psychology major emphasizes the scientific study of human behavior in areas such as cognition, development, learning, physiology, personality, and social processes. The curriculum is designed to provide students with the analytical and critical thinking skills necessary to be good consumers of scientific information. Experiential and applied courses allow students to develop their research and counseling skills.

The Psychology Program prepares students for careers in local, state, and federal government, and human service, applied behavior, human resources, and related fields. The Psychology Program also provides the background for graduate education at both the master's and the doctoral level.

The Psychology major offers two options. The option in Experimental Psychology is a traditional psychology program and provides a strong background for students who intend to pursue graduate study in any area of psychology. This option is strongly recommended for students who plan to undertake doctoral work. Students who want a traditional education in psychology but who do not plan on graduate study might also choose this option, in which case applied experience can be obtained by using elective credits to take internship and other applied courses. Assisting faculty members with their research is strongly encouraged for students who choose the Experimental Psychology option.

The option in Psychological Services provides training and experience in entry-level psychological services in order to facilitate the transition into the workforce following graduation. This option is recommended for students who do not intend to pursue doctoral work and who plan to work directly with people in the areas noted above. Students who choose the Psychological Services option can enhance their scientific and research expertise by using elective credits to take experimental psychology courses and by assisting faculty members with their research.

Both options are available to daytime students at the Harrisburg campus. Due to limited opportunities for evening internships, only the Experimental Psychology option is available to evening students at the Harrisburg campus. 'I'he Psychological Services option is available to students at the Schuylkill campus in a primarily daytime program.

For a B.S. degree in Psychology, a minimum of 122 credits is required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Psychology major requires a 2.00 cumulative grade point average and an average of C (2.00) or better in any courses already taken in the major.

Change of Assignment Recommendation:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg or to Penn State Schuylkill during their fourth semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(12 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education Course Requirements in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES, GENERAL EDUCATION course selection, or REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 15-21 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 68-74 credits
(This includes 12 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GWS courses; 3 credtis of GN courses; 6 credits of GQ courses)

COMMON REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR (ALL OPTIONS): 41 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (17 credits)[1]
BI SC 004 GN(3), ENGL 202A GWS(3), PSY 002 GS(3) (Sem: 1-4)
PSYC 350(4), PSYC 351W(4) (Sem: 5-8)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (24 credits)
Select 3 credits[1] from any GQ mathematics numbered MATH 021 or higher, except for MATH 035 (Sem: 1- 4)
Select 3 credits from any GQ mathematics, computer science, or philosophy (Sem: 1-4)
Select 6 credits of foreign language or courses from: AMSTD, C ART, C HIS, C MUS, ENLSH, HCOMM, HUM, LIT, THTRE, or PHILOS (Sem: 1-8)
Select 6 credits in social science: AFRAS, BESC, SCLSC, or SOCIO (Sem: 5-8)
Select 6 credits from CRIMJ or PUBPL (Sem: 5-8)

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE OPTION: 27-33 credits

EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY OPTION: 27 credits)[1]

ADDITIONAL COURSES (27 credits)
Select 12 credits from: PSYC 300W(4), PSYC 310 GI(3), PSYC 365 GI(3), PSYC 395(1-18), PSYC 400(3), PSYC 402(3), PSYC 403(3), PSYC 405(3), PSYC 406(3), PSYC 409(3), PSYC 412(3), PSYC 415(3), PSYC 421(3), PSYC 424(3), PSYC 425(3), PSYC 427(3), PSYC 444 DF(3), PSYC 482(3), PSYC 492(3), PSYC 494(1-12), PSYC 496(1-18), 497(1-9) (Sem: 5-8)
Select 9 credits from: PSYC 402(3), PSYC 405(3), PSYC 415(3), PSYC 482(3) (Sem: 5-8)
Select 6 credits from: PSYC 424(3), PSYC 425(3), PSYC 427(3) (Sem: 5-8)

PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES OPTION: 33 credits[1]

PRESCRIBED COURSES (15 credits)
BE SC 459(3) (Sem: 5-7)
PSYC 415(3) (Sem: 5-8)
BE SC 461(3), PSYC 395(6) (Sem: 6-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (18 credits)
At least 6 credits must be at the 400 level.
Select 6 credits of individual difference courses from: PSY 213 GS(3); PSY 217 GS(3) or PSYC 402(3); PSY 238 GS(3) or PSYC 482(2) (Sem: 3-8)
Select 12 credits from: PSY 243(3), PSYC 300W(4), PSYC 310 GI(3), PSYC 365 GI(3), PSYC 403(3), PSYC 405(3), PSYC 406(3), PSYC 409(3), PSYC 421(3), PSYC 494(3), PSYC 497(3) (Sem: 3-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

31-07-029 Change. Add SSET 295 and 495; change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Summer Session 2003

Structural Design and Construction Engineering Technology (SDCET)

Capital College

PROFESSOR JOSEPH J. CECERE, Program Chair

The Structural Design and Construction Engineering Technology (SDCET) program provides the student with a well-rounded basic education in structural and construction principles. General engineering concepts, the use of construction methods, techniques in estimating and scheduling, aspects of construction management, design principles in steel and concrete relating to structural as well as foundation systems, applied computer methods, and awareness of integrated application of the project are included in the curriculum.

For a B.S. degree in Structural Design and Construction Engineering Technology a minimum of 125 credits are required.

Entry to Major Requirements:
Entry to the Structural Design and Construction Engineering Technology major requires a 2.00 or higher cumulative grade-point average.

Change of Assignment/Re-enrollment:
Students should request a change-of-assignment to Penn State Harrisburg during their final semester, to be effective for the next semester of enrollment.

Associate degree students should file a re-enrollment form during the final semester of their associate degree. Students re-enrolling from an associate's degree into the bachelor's degree should run a degree audit from eLion, using the SDCET major code, to determine their curriculum requirements.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(13-21 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 0-1 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 100-114 credits
(This includes 13-21 credits of General Education courses: 7-9 credits of GN courses; 0-6 credits of GQ courses; 3 credits of GS courses; 3 credits of GWS courses)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (48 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1) (Sem: 2-4)
ENGL 202C GWS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
SSET 295(1) (Sem: 3)
C E T 242(2), C E T 243(2) (Sem: 5-6)
C E T 332(3)[1], C E T 430(3)[1], C E T 431(3)[1], C E T 432(3)[1], C E T 434(3), C E T 435(3)[1], C E T 438(3), C E T 452(3)[1], C E T 454(3), C E T 458(4) (Sem: 5-8)
C ENG 454(3) (Sem: 7-8)
C E 448W(3) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (52-66 credits)
Select 2-3 credits from: EG T 101(1) and EG T 102(1) or ED&G 100(3) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3-4 credits from: PHYS 150 GN(3), PHYS 211 GN(4), PHYS 250 GN(4) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3-4 credits from: PHYS 151(3), PHYS 212 GN(4), PHYS 251 GN(4), CPHYS 251(4) (Sem: 1-2)
Select 3-6 credits from: C E T 308(3) or AE T 101(3) and AE T 102(3) (Sem: 1-6)
Select 2-3 credits from: SUR 111(3), C E 209(2), C E T 201(3), C ENG 201(3) (Sem: 2-4)
Select 3-5 credits from: E T 200(3) or AE T 206(2) and AE T 207(3) (Sem: 2-5)
Select 3 credits from: E T 322(3), E MCH 013(3), MCH T 213(3) (Sem: 2-5)
Select 1 credit from: E T 323(1) or MCH T 214(1) (Sem: 2-5)
Select 2-3 credits from: E T 302(2) or E MCH 012(3) (Sem: 2-6)
Select 3-4 credits from: CMPSC 101 GQ(3), CMPSC 110(3), CMPSC 201C GQ(3), CMPSC 201F GQ(3), CSE 103 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 3 credits from: ECON 002 GS(3), ECON 004 GS(3), ECON 014 GS(3) (Sem: 3-4)
Select 4 credits from: MATH 140 GQ(4) or CMATH 220(4) (Sem: 3-6)
Select 3-4 credits from: MATH 141 GQ(4), CMATH 221(4), STAT 200 GQ(4), MA SC 422(3) (Sem: 3-6)
Select 3-4 credits from: B LAW 243(3), B A 243(4), MNGMT 310(3), MNGMT 463(3), ACCTG 151(3), ACCTG 211(4), MRKT 370(3), MGMT 321(3), MGMT 100W(3) (Sem: 3-8)
Select 6 credits from: C E T 436(3), C E T 437(3), ENVE 451(3), E T 495(3), M E T 311(3), M E T 402(3), M E T 433(3), EE T 101(3) or E E T 320(4), B LAW 243(3), B A 243(4), MNGMT 310(3), MNGMT 463(3), ACCTG 151(3), ACCTG 211(4), MRKT 370(3), MGMT 321(3), MGMT 100W(3), SSET 495(1) (Sem: 3-8)
Select 3 credits from: E MCH 011(3), MCH T 111(3)[1] (Sem: 4-6)
Select 3 credits from: CE T 261(3), C E T 361(3), C ENG 361(3) (Sem: 4-7)
Select 2-3 credits from: I E T 302(2) or C ENG 302(3) (Sem: 5-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.

COURSE ADDS

31-07-030 ENVE 430
Sustainable Engineering
SUSTAINABLE ENG (3)
A course on engineering which uses ecological principles to minimize waste and maximally use input materials.
PREREQUISITE: Permission of program
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-031 ENVE 460
Environmental Law
ENVIRONMENTAL LAW (3)
This course provides a survey of Federal and State environmental laws, including statutory, common and administrative law.
PREREQUISITE: senior standing, graduate standing or permission. May not be taken for graduate credit by Dickinson School of Law students in the concurrent J.D./EPC programs.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-032 HLHED 401
Issues Related to Drinking and Driving
DRINKING & DRIVING (1)
Explore the incidence of driving under the influence of controlled substances, prevention efforts, and the varied costs associated with this problem.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-033 HLHED 402
Chemical Addiction and Its Effect on the Non-Addicted Person
CHEMICAL ADDICTION (1)
Define chemical addiction and how it impacts individuals, groups, and society.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-034 HLHED 405
Creating a Tobacco Free Generation
TOBACCO FREE (1)
The purpose of this course is to examine the health implications, current trends and economic impact of tobacco use.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-035 HLHED 463
Get Fit: Reducing Health Risks Through Lifestyle Education
GET FIT (1)
This course will present current information about lifestyle factors affecting participants health; in particular, physical activity, exercise, and fitness.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-036 HLHED 464
Health Related Media Issues
HEALTH AND MEDIA (1)
Examination of the extensive coverage of health issues in the media, including the impact of intentional and unintentional health "education".
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-037 HLHED 468
Health Promotion and the Older Adult
HEALTH & OLD ADULT (1)
Review of health issues and older adults. Special consideration on planning and developing health education programs for the senior population.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-038 HLHED 471
Understanding Eating Disorders
DISORDERED EATHING (1)
Disordered eating takes on many faces; including critical disorders anorexia and bulimia. Suggestions on recognition and intervention will be discussed.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-039 HLHED 475
Suicide Intervention and Prevention
SUICIDE PREVENTION (1)
Explore mood disorders, suicide, and suicide prevention and intervention.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-040 HLHED 479
Performance Enhancing Substances and Techniques in Sports
SPORT PERFORM ENH (1)
This workshop explores the issues surrounding the use of drugs and performance enhancing techniques in sports.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-041 HLHED 482
Enhancing Self Esteem
SELF ESTEEM (1)
Review of theory and practice of self esteem development. Strategies for enhancing level of self esteem in others included.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-042 HLHED 483
Health Education and the Dietary Guidelines
DIETARY GUIDELINES (1)
This course is designed to provide an overview of important dietary concepts essential for health education.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-043 HLHED 485
Strategies for Wellness and Disease Prevention
WELLNESS STRATEGIE (1)
The course will provide information and strategies to help participants promote wellness and disease prevention through examining lifestyle habits.
PREREQUISITE: seventh semester or higher standing
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-044 I ENG 302
Engineering Economy
ENG ECONOMY (2)
Economic analysis of engineering alternatives.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-045 SSET 295
Internship
INTERNSHIP (1-18)
Supervised off-campus, non-group instruction including field experiences, practica, or internships. Written and oral critique of activity required.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-046 SSET 395
Internship
INTERNSHIP (1-18)
Supervised off-campus, non-group instruction including field experiences, practica, or internships. Written and oral critique of activity required.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-047 SSET 495
Internship
INTERNSHIP (1-18)
Supervised off-campus, non-group instruction including field experiences, practica, or internships. Written and oral critique of activity required.
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-048 AFRAS 310 (DF)
Black History to the Twentieth Century
BLACK HIST TO 20C (3)
An examination of black political, economic, social, and cultural life in America from the era of colonization to 1905.
APPROVED START: FA1994

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-049 AFRAS 412 (DF)
Race and Ethnicity
RACE/ETHNICITY (3)
An examination of race and ethnic relations, with an emphasis on interactions between blacks and various racial and ethnic groups in America.
PREREQUISITE: general sociology
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-050 BE SC 464 (DF)
Feminine/Masculine
FEM/MASC (3)
Study of sex role learning; investigating feminine/masculine labeling; implications for contemporary society.
PREREQUISITE: general psychology or general sociology
CROSS LIST: WOMST 464
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-051 CAP 160S
First-Year Seminar for Capital College, The School of Science, Engineering and Technology
F Y S/CAP/SET (1)
Introduction to the discipline including: ethics, research methods, communications, career opportunities/issues and applied technology.
PREREQUISITE: or concurrent: CAP 100S
APPROVED START: S11999

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Introduction to Penn State culture, information literacy and collaboration skills, and introduction to majors and careers relevant to the discipline.
REMOVE PREREQUISITE OR CONCURRENT
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-052 CRIMJ 301 (DF)
American Legal System
AM LEGAL SYS (3)
Historical introduction to Anglo-American law, systematic analysis of the court systems and trial procedures, and investigation of legal reasoning.
PREREQUISITE: CRIMJ 200
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-053 CRIMJ 403 (DF)
Juvenile Law and Justice
JUV LAW & JUST (3)
An examination of the organization, operations, and goals of the juvenile justice system.
APPROVED START: FA1994

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
ADD PREREQUISITE: CRIMJ 200 or permission of the program
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-054 CRIMJ 436 (DF)
Women in the Criminal Justice System
WMN IN CRIM J SYS (3)
This culturally diverse course will analyze the status of women in all aspects of the criminal justice system.
CROSS LIST: WOMST 436
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
ADD PREREQUISITE: fifth semester standing
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-055 E E T 311
Alternating Current Circuits
ALT CUR CKTS (4)
Circuit analysis including controlled sources, op amps, and ideal transformers; one and two port network modeling; frequency response and filters.
CONCURRENT: MATH 140

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Circuit analysis including controlled sources, op-amps, ideal transformers, and calculus relationships; one/two port network models; three-phase and industrial loads.
ADD PREREQUISITE: MATH 140
CHANGE CONCURRENT: MATH 141

OLD
31-07-056 E E T 330
Electronic Design
ELECTRONIC DESIGN (4)
Physical descriptions and models of modern devices with emphasis on SPICE modeling, and linear and nonlinear applications of devices.
PREREQUISITE: E E T 311 or E ENG 354; E E T 231
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Analog/Digital and Digital/Analog Converters; advanced and nonlinear Op-Amp circuit design; noise analysis; Active Filters and Waveform Generators.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: E E T 311or E ENG 354 and E ENG 355; EE T 205 and EE T 210 or E ENG 368 concurrently ADD CONCURRENT: E E T 312
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-057 E E T 403
Switching Circuit Design
SWITCHING CIR DES (4)
Design of combinational and sequential circuits using IC logic devices and PLD's while promoting the use of software development tools.
PREREQUISITE: junior standing in Electrical Engineering Technology
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Analysis and design of advanced combinational and sequential circuits using IC logic devices and PLD's while promoting the use of software development tools.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: CSE 271 or EE T 117; CSE 275 or EE T 120
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-058 E E T 412
Microcomputers
MICROCOMPUTERS (4)
Principles of microcomputers, microprocessors, hardware architecture, programming instruction sets, software programming, interfacing peripheral devices, and microcomputer applications will be studied.
PREREQUISITE: E E T 403
APPROVED START: SP1996

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Design, architecture, programming, and interfacing of microprocessors, enhanced by lab experiments.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: CSE 271 or EE T 117; CSE 275 or EE T 120
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-059 ENVE 301
Environmental Microbiology
ENV MICROBIOLOGY (3)
Fundamentals of microbial ecology and environmental microbiology with an emphasis on aspects of these fields important to environmental engineers.
PREREQUISITE: introductory chemistry, high school biology
APPROVED START: FA1997

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 301W
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-060 M E T 435
Building Energy Systems
BLDG ENERGY SYSTM (4)
Analysis and design of components and systems for building heating and cooling; emphasis on applying the thermal sciences. PREREQUISITE: M E T 312, M E T 361
CONCURRENT: M E T 411
APPROVED START: S11991

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 3
REMOVE CONCURRENT
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-061 PSYC 450
Statistics and Research Design I
STAT AND DESIGN I (4)
Introduction to statistical analysis and research design in psychology, including sampling, measurement, hypothesis development and testing, and interpretation of results.
PREREQUISITE: psychology major and a grade of "C" or higher in a GQ math course (numbered MATH 021 or higher except MATH 035)
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 350
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-062 PSYC 451W
Statistics and Research Design II
STAT AND DESIGN II (4)
Applications of statistics and research design in psychology. A research project will be completed and a full APA report submitted.
PREREQUISITE: psychology major and grades of "C" or higher in both PSYC 300W and PSYC 450
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 351W
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: psychology major and grades of "C" or higher in PSYC 350
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-063 PUBPL 304
Public Policy Analysis
PUB PL ANYL (3)
The use of analytic models for describing and explaining the forces shaping policy and the consequence of policy decisions.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 304W
PROPOSED START: SP2004


OLD
31-07-064 WOMST 436 (DF)
Women in the Criminal Justice System
WMN IN CRIM J SYS (3)
This culturally diverse course will analyze the status of women in all aspects of the criminal justice system.
CROSS LIST: CRIMJ 436
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
ADD PREREQUISITE: fifth semester standing
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-065 WOMST 464 (DF)
Feminine/Masculine
FEM/MASC (3)
Study of sex role learning; investigating feminine/masculine labeling; implications for contemporary society.
PREREQUISITE: general psychology or general sociology
CROSS LIST: BE SC 464
APPROVED START: S11997

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

Commonwealth College

31-07-066 Change. Reduce minimum number of credits required for major from 131 credits to 127 credits. Add AM ST 104GH;GI, ART 010GA, ART H 112GA, BIOL 110GN, 129GN, 141GN, 220WGN, 230WGN, 240WGN, EARTH 101GN, GEOG 040GN, 103GN, 124GN, HIST 020GH, METEO 101GN, MUSIC 005GA, 007GA;GI, 009GA;GI, PSY 002GS, 213GS, THEA 105GA(3); move MATSC 101GN from selection (b) (c) to selection (c) (b) under additional courses; remove CMPSC 101GQ, CHEM 011, 017GN. Change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Fall Semester 2003

Urban Early and Middle Childhood Education (URBCC)

PROFESSOR GRACE C. STANFORD, Program Head, Delaware County Campus

This major offers extensive teacher preparation for the urban settings of large metropolitan areas. It helps prepare teachers for Early and Middle Childhood levels, and as such spans infant education through grade six education.

Students successfully completing this major will have met all of the requirements for the Nursery to Grade 3, N-3 (i.e., Early Childhood Education) and Kindergarten to Grade 6, K-6 (i.e., Elementary Education) Instructional I certificates issued by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Students apply for entry into this major prior to the completion of their sophomore year of collegiate study. (See also Teacher Education Programs.)

For the B.S. degree in Urban Early and Middle Childhood Education, 127 credits are required.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(30-33 of these 45 credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 3-6 1-6 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 106-109 109-111 credits[21]
(This includes 30-33 credits of General Education courses: 3 credits of GQ courses, 9 credits of GN courses, 3 credits of GHA courses, 6 credits of GA courses, 3-6 credits of GH courses, 6 credits of GS courses.)

PRESCRIBED COURSES (79 credits)
A ED 303(3), C I 295(2), EDPSY 014(3), EDTHP 115(3), MATH 200 GQ(3) (Sem: 3-4)
EDTHP 411 DF(3), KINES 380(1), MUSIC 241(3) URBED 400(5) (Sem: 5)
URBED 395W(6) (Sem: 5-7)
SPLED 444(6), URBED 401(10) (Sem: 6)
EDTHP 416(3), URBED 402(7), URBED 403(6) (Sem: 7)
C I 495D(12), C I 495F(3) (Sem: 8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (25-29 27-29 credits)
A. Select 9-10 credits; 3-4 credits each from a, b, and c:
(a) ANTH 021 GN(3), BI SC 001 GN(3), BI SC 002 GN(3), BI SC 003 GN(3), BI SC 004 GN(3), BIOL 110 GN(4), BIOL 129 GN(4), BIOL 141 GN(3), BIOL 220W GN(4), BIOL 230W GN(4), BIOL 240W GN(4) (Sem: 1-4)
(b) CHEM 001 GN(3), CHEM 002 GN(3), CHEM 012 GN(3), MATSE 081 GN(3), MATSC 101 GN(3), PHYS 001 GN(3) (Sem: 1-4)
(c) EARTH 002 GN(3), EARTH 101 GN(3), EM SC(S T S) 150 GN(3), GEOG 010 GN(3), GEOG 040 GN(3), GEOG 103 GN(3), GEOG 124 GN(3), GEOSC 020 GN(3), GEOSC 021 GN(3), METEO 003 GN(3), METEO 101 GN(3) (Sem: 1-4)

B. Select 6 credits; 3 credits each from a and b:
(a) ART H 112 GA(3), ART H 120 GA;GI(3), ART H 130 GA;GI(3), ART H 320 GA;GI(3), INART 001 GA(3), INART 005 GA(3), INART 010 GA(3), MUSIC 005 GA(3), MUSIC 007 GA;GI(3), MUSIC 009 GA;GI(3) (Sem: 1-4)
(b) ART 010 GA(3), COMM 150 GA(3), ENGL 050 GA(3), THEA 100 GA(3), THEA 102 GA(3), THEA 105 GA(3) (Sem: 1-4)

C. Select 3 credits from AM ST 100 GH(3), AM ST 104 GH;GI(3), AM ST 105 GH;GI(3), ENGL 139 GH;GI(3), HIST 020 GH(3), HIST 021 GH(3), HIST 154 GI(3) (Sem: 1-4)

D. Select 6-7 credits from COMM 100 GS(3), HD FS 129 GS(3), HD FS 229 GS(3), PSY 002 GS(3), PSY 213 GS(3), SOC 005 GS(3), SOC 015 GS(3), SOC 119 GS;GI(4) (Sem: 1-4)

E. Select 3 credits from KINES 013 GHA(1), KINES 015 GHS(1), BB H 019 GHS(1), BB H 043 GHS(1), BB H 046 GHS(1), H P A 057 GHA(3), KINES 303 GHA(3) (Sem: 1-4)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (3 credits)
Select 3 credits of literature courses from department list [may double count for General Education GH] (Sem: 1-4)

[21] A grade of C or better per course is required for all Special Education prerequisites and teacher certification.

COURSE ADDS

31-07-067 ADM J 433
Computer Security
COM SEC (3)
Introduction to computer security for Administration of Justice majors, designed to create an educated user of computer security services.
PREREQUISITE: IST 110 or both M I S 103 and M I S 204
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-068 ENGL 405
Taking Shakespeare From Page to Stage
SHAKESPEARE PG/STG (3)
Students experience a Shakespeare play as a text to be explicated and as a script to be performed.
PREREQUISITE: permission of program
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-069 - Number not assigned.

31-07-070 NMT 210W
Introduction to Nanofabrication Manufacturing Technology
INTRO NANO MFG TEC (3:2:2)
The course will give the student an overview of atomic physics and the use of atoms to build devices and machines. Students will study the NMT industry and learn about applications in MEMS, bionanofab technology, and nanochemical applications.
PREREQUISITE: E E T 101
CONCURRENT OR PREREQUISITE: STAT 200, CHEM 012
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-071 THEA 407 (DF)
Women and Theatre
WOMEN & THEATRE (3:3:0)
A study of theatre practice and dramatic literature as informed by issues of gender, race, and ethnic background.
PREREQUISITE: THEA 100
CROSS LIST: WMNST 407
APPROVED START: SP1993

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Communications

COURSE ADDS

31-07-072 COMM 160
Basic News Writing Skills
NEWS WRITING SKILL (1)
Grammar, punctuation, spelling, and word usage skills required of journalists.
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-073 COMM 260W
News Writing and Reporting
NEWS WRITING (3:1:4)
News and news values; legal and ethical problems of reporting; writing and reporting news for the mass media.
PREREQUISITE: ENGL 015 or ENGL 030; third-semester standing and typing proficiency
APPROVED START: S11992

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: ENGL 015 or ENGL 030; COMM 160 ; third-semester standing and typing proficiency
PROPOSED START: SP2004

31-07-074 COMM 421W
Advertising Communications Problems
ADVTG COMM PROB (3)
Planning, designing, writing advertisements; introduction to graphics and production techniques and processes; layout and copywriting practice and critiques.
PREREQUISITE: COMM 320
APPROVED START: FA1986

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Advertising Creative Strategies (AD CREATIVE STRAT)
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-075 COMM 424
Advertising Campaigns
ADVTS CAMPAIGNS (3:2:2)
Advertising campaign problems from the viewpoint of the national advertiser and advertising agency; production of a complete advertising campaign.
PREREQUISITE: COMM 404, COMM 421W, COMM 422
APPROVED START: S12002

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: COMM 420 or COMM 404, COMM 421, COMM 422
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-076 COMM 473
Public Relations Problems
PUB RLTS PROBLEMS (3:3:0)
Case studies and problems in publicity and public relations in industry, government, and institutions.
PREREQUISITE: COMM 370, COMM 404, COMM 471
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE TITLE: Public Relations Campaigns
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: COMM 370, COMM 420 or COMM 404, and COMM 471
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-077 COMM 489
Media and Information Industries
MEDIA INDUSTRIES (3)
Theory and application of micro-economic principles to media and information goods and services.
PREREQUISITE: COMM 387
APPROVED START: FA2001

NEW
CHANGE NUMBER: 489W
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: The structure, conduct and performance of firms and industries in the electronic media and information sectors.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: COMM 387 or equivalent
PROPOSED START: SP2004

 

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

Dickinson School of Law

COURSE ADDS

31-07-078 LAWUN 380
Constitutional Law and Religion
CONLAW-RELIGION(2)
This course examines the Establishment Clause and the Free Exercise Clause of the First Amendment.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-079 LAWUN 381
Equal Rights
EQUAL RIGHTS (2)
This course examines cases interpreting the Equal Protection guarantees of the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-080 LAWUN 382W
Legal Writing
LEGAL WRITING (3)
Intensive writing, editing, and oral advocacy course focusing on drafting legal memoranda and briefs.
PROPOSED START: S12003

 

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Earth and Mineral Sciences

COURSE ADDS

31-07-081 METEO 484
Weather Communications Apprenticeship
WEATHER COMM APP (3)
Mentor-led course that focuses on a specific issue of problem in weather communications related to broadcasting, climate or industry.
PREREQUISITE: METEO 481, METEO 482 and METEO 483
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-082 METEO 485
National Weather Service Operations
NWS OPERATIONS (2-3)
Joint instruction with lead personnel from the State College National Weather Service Office on a variety of operational weather topics.
PREREQUISITE: prerequisite or concurrent: METEO 481, METEO 415
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-083 GEOG 102 (GH)
The American Scene
THE AMERICAN SCENE (3:3:0)
Historical perspectives on the social and cultural forces associated with the production of distinctive American landscapes.
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-084 GEOG 415W (DF)
Gender and Geography
GENDER & GEOGRAPHY (3:3:0)
Description and explanation of the links between gender relations and spatial structures.
PREREQUISITE: GEOG 020, GEOG 100, GEOG 120, WMNST 001, OR WMNST 187
CROSS LIST: WMNST 415W
APPROVED START: SP1995

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-085 I H S 440
Industrial Ventilation
INDUS VENTILATION (4)
Ventilation for removal and control of industrial contaminants; measurement, isolation, dilution, and exhaust strategies; laboratory work included.
PREREQUISITE: MATH 141, PHYS 212
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 3
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-086 I H S 447
Industrial Hygiene Measurements
IND HYG MEASUREMNT (3)
Introduction to industrial hygiene measurement techniques for evaluating occupational exposure to chemical, physical, and biological hazards.
PREREQUISITE: I H S 445
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 4
PROPOSED START: FA2003

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Education

COURSE ADDS

31-07-087 C I 280
Introduction to Teaching English to English Language Learners
TCHG ENG TO ELLS (3)
Introductory English language teaching, and pedagogical strategies with English Language Learners.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-088 C I 281
Basic Instructional and Other Teaching Resources/Strategies in English as Second Language
BAS INSTR RES ESL (3)
Basic instructional materials, resources, activities and strategies that develop language learning with English Language Learners.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-089 C I 282
Introduction to Evaluating Culturally and Linguistically Diverse ESL Students and Programs
INTR EVAL ESL (3)
Introductory multiple techniques for evaluating ESL students and programs.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-090 C I 283
Essentials of Cultural and Linguistic Understandings in ESL Classrooms
ESS CULT LING ESL (3)
Essentials of culturally and linguistically diverse to facilitate collaboration in schools and communities for English Language Learners.
PROPOSED START: S12003

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Engineering

31-07-091 - Number not assigned

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-092 E E 367
Communications Systems
COMMUN SYSTEMS (3)
Generic communication system; signal transmission; digital communication systems; amplitude modulation; angle modulation.
PREREQUISITE: E E 350
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Communications Systems I (COMM SYS I)
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-093 E E 459
Communication Systems Performance Analysis
COMM SYS PERFRMNCE (3:3:0)
Probability fundamentals, digital/analog modulation/demodulation, system noise analysis, SNR and BER calculations, optimal receiver design concepts, introductory information theory.
PREREQUISITE: E E 367 . Prerequisite or concurrent: STAT 414 or STAT 418
APPROVED START: FA2002

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Communication Systems II (COMM SYS II)
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: E E 367
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-094 S T S 105 (GHS)
Food Facts and Fads
FOOD FACTS & FADS (3:3:0)
Impact on society and the individual of modern food technology, food laws, additives, etc.; historical, current, and futuristic aspects.
CROSS LIST: FD SC 105
APPROVED START: SP1991

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-095 S T S 430 (DF)
Global Food Strategies: Probelms and Prospects for Reducing World Hunger
GLOBAL FOOD STRAT (3:3:0)
Technological, social, and political solutions to providing basic food needs; food resources, population, and the environment; current issues.
CROSS LIST: NUTR 430
APPROVED START: S11991

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Health and Human Development

31-07-096 Change. Reduce minimum number of credits required for the major: Athletic Training Option from 125 credits to 123 credits; Movement Science Option from 130 credits to 128 credits; Teacher Preparation Option from 130 credits to 128 credits; and Wellness Development Specialization Option from 131 credits to 129 credits. Add KINES 180 (new), 336, 446GI; change KINES 438 to 438W and KINES 202 from 3 credits to 4 credits; remove KINES 150, 165, 171. Change credits as indicated with underlining.

Proposed effective date: Fall Semester 2003

Kinesiology (KINES)

Berks-Lehigh Valley College
University Park, College of Health and Human Development

PROFESSOR R. SCOTT KRETCHMAR, Interim Head PHILIP E. MARTIN, Head

Kinesiology offers a comprehensive program of study in the science of human movement and is designed for students who want to prepare for professions involving physical activity and for graduate study in related areas. Four options are offered: (1) Athletic Training; (2) Movement Science; (3) Teacher Preparation; and (4) Wellness Development Specilization.

All options require a culminating practicum or research experience. First Aid, CPR, and Water Safety Instructor (WSI) certification are highly recommended for the Teacher Preparation Option. (See additional requirements for student teaching under General Information, Special Academic Programs.) Relocation away from the University Park Campus is generally necessary for student teaching and may be necessary for practicums in other options. First Aid and CPR are also recommended for the Applied Fitness Emphasis in the Movement Science Option.

Students who have completed a minimum of 28 credits and have a 2.00 cumulative grade-point average are eligible for entrance into the major after completing an Entrance to Major form and meet the following requirements: Complete, with a grade of C or higher, two of the following three two courses: KINES 141(3) and KINES 180(3).

For the B.S. degree in Kinesiology with an option in Athletic Training, a minimum of 123 credits is required; with an option in Movement Science, a minimum of 128 credits is required; with an option in Teacher Preparation, a minimum of 128 credits is required; with an option in Wellness Development Specialization, a minimum of 129 credits is required.

ATHLETIC TRAINING OPTION: This option provides a concentrated program of courses designed to prepare students for a career in the profession of athletic training. The option has been designed to meet the standards for certification by the National Athletic Trainers Association - Board of Certification and legal certification by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.

Students are admitted into the program on a competitive basis following completion of prerequisite courses (see requirements for admission). Students must also meet the "Technical Standards for the Undergraduate Athletic Training Program at Penn State University" related to the physical and psycho-emotional demands placed upon students in the option. The Technical Standards can be found at www.psu.edu/dept/kinesiology or obtained through the The Pennsylvania State University, Department of Kinesiology, 276 Recreation Building, University Park, PA 16802. Upon admission, students complete a 5-semester sequence of course work and supervised clinical rotations. Students typically commit 200 to 300 hours to clinical practical experiences in each of the last 4 semesters of the program. The course sequencing and prerequisite courses can be found at www.psu.edu/dept/kinesiology or obtained through the Department of Kinesiology. Full course descriptions are found in the University Bulletin (available online at www.psu.edu/bulletins/bluebook/).

Students seeking to transfer from other colleges or universities will have their transcripts evaluated after acceptance to Penn State to identify those courses and credits that will be applied to completion of degree requirements. Course work specific to athletic training will not be considered for transfer unless completed in a Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs accredited athletic training education program.

Minimum Requirements for Admission to the Athletic Training Option: (Admission is competitive--meeting minimum requirements does not assure admission into the option.)

  1. Submission of written application (www.psu.edu/dept/kinesiology/content/undergraduate/athletic_training.htm or the Department of Kinesiology Advising Office, 276 Recreation Building, University Park, PA 16802).
  2. Cumulative grade-point average of 2.5.
  3. 3.0 grade point average in BIOL 129 GN(4), KINES 135(3), KINES 231(2), KINES 233(3).
  4. Completion of entrance interview with Athletic Training Program Director or designee.
  5. Evidence of ability to meet the physical and psycho-emotional standards as outlined in the "Technical Standards for the Undergraduate Athletic Training Program at Penn State (http://www.psu.edu/dept/kinesiology/content/undergraduate/athletic_training.htm, or the Department of Kinesiology Advising Office, 276 Recreation Building, University Park, PA 16802).

MOVEMENT SCIENCE OPTION: This option consists of three areas that provide an opportunity for the concentrated study of physical activity in relation to science and medical emphasis; human behavior and humanities emphasis; and applied fitness emphasis. Upon graduation, students enter a variety of careers in relation to physical activity, be they professional, business-oriented, or private agencies, and also may enter graduate school.

TEACHER PREPARATION OPTION: This option helps prepare teachers for K-12 Health and Physical Education. It includes all the academic requirements for the Instructional I Certificate in these fields issued by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. There are entrance requirements for all University teacher preparation programs:

  1. A minimum cumulative grade-point average of 3.00.
  2. An assessment of reading, writing, and mathematics.
  3. ENGL 015 or ENGL 030.
  4. 6 credits of quantification.
  5. 3 credits of literature.
  6. 48 credits minimum.
  7. Completion of an Education Core: EDPSY 014(3) and EDTHP 115A GS(3).
  8. An early field experience, preferably in a diverse setting (one with at least 25 percent minority students): for KINES majors, KINES 295A(1).
  9. 6 credits of required coursework in the teaching field: for KINES majors, KINES 141(3) and KINES 180(3).
  10. Documented evidence showing completion of at least 80 hours of paid or volunteer work in a setting with an age-appropriate population, including a minimum of 40 hours of work in each of two settings, one of which should involve students from an underrepresented group, or who are from rural or urban areas, but different from the candidate's own background.
  11. Approval by the Teacher Preparation option coordinator.

WELLNESS DEVELOPMENT SPECIALIZATION OPTION: (offered only at the Berks-Lehigh Valley College) This option is a program of study in the science of human movement. This program offers Kinesiology background and applied experience in health assessment, exercise physiology, motor skill development, stress management, nutrition and healthy living skills. The program also has an emphasis in basic business skills of accounting, marketing, management, and entrepreneurship.

This program will prepare students with a knowledge base, practical experience, and entrepreneurial business skills for careers in human wellness. This combination will enable graduates in this field to compete for employment in the corporate fitness arena, private fitness clubs, community-based fitness organizations, hospital and university settings or possibly to operate their own wellness consulting company.

Graduates will be able to scientifically assess fitness levels of people. Analyzing those assessments, graduates will then be capable of designing and implementing appropriate exercise programs. The program is designed to prepare graduates for advanced study in related fields, if they so choose.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem:1-2)

GENERAL EDUCATION: 45 credits
(7-17 of these credits are included in the REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)
(See description of General Education in front of Bulletin.)

FIRST-YEAR SEMINAR:
(Included in ELECTIVES or GENERAL EDUCATION course selection)

INTERCULTURAL AND INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCE:
(Included in ELECTIVES, GENERAL EDUCATION course selection, or REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

WRITING ACROSS THE CURRICULUM:
(Included in REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR)

ELECTIVES: 0-14 credits

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR: 79-100 credits
(This includes 7-17 credits of General Education courses: Athletic Training Option--4 credits of GQ courses; 7 credits of GN courses; 3 credits of GS courses; 3 credits of GHA courses. Movement Science Option--3 credits of GN courses; 4 credits of GQ courses. Teacher Preparation Option--3 credits of GN courses; 3 credits of GQ courses; 6 credits of GS courses; 3 credits of GHA courses. Wellness Development Specialization Option--8 credits of GN courses; 4 credits of GQ courses.

COMMON REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MAJOR (ALL OPTIONS): 28 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (28 credits)[1]
BIOL 141 GN(3), KINES 141(3), KINES 180(3) (Sem: 1-4)
KINES 202(4) (Sem: 3-4)
KINES 321(3), KINES 345(3), KINES 350(3), KINES 360(3), KINES 384(3) (Sem: 3-6)

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE OPTION: 48-70 credits

ATHLETIC TRAINING OPTION: 67 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (66 credits)
BIOL 129 GN(4)[1], KINES 135(3), PSY 002 GS(3) (Sem: 1-2)
PHYS 215 GN(4), NUTR 251 GHA(3), STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-4)
KINES 231(2)[1], KINES 233(3) (Sem: 3)
KINES 232(3), KINES 334(3) (Sem: 4)
KINES 395F(3)[1], KINES 335(3), KINES 436(3), KINES 437(2) (Sem: 5)
KINES 395G(3)[1], KINES 336(3), KINES 434(3), KINES 435(2) (Sem: 6)
KINES 395I(3)[1], KINES 438W(3) (Sem: 7)
KINES 495F(3[1], KINES 431(3) (Sem: 8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (1 credit)
Select 1 credit of First Year Seminar (Sem: 1-2)

MOVEMENT SCIENCE OPTION: 48-55 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (12-18 credits)[39]
KINES 295B(1) (Sem: 1-4)
STAT 200 GQ(4) (Sem: 3-6)
KINES 395B(1) (Sem: 5-8)
KINES 495B(6-12) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (30-31 credits)
Select one course from categories a, b, and c; select 6-7 credits from category d (Sem: 5-8)
a. KINES 400(3), KINES 456(4), KINES 481W(3), KINES 484(3)
b. KINES 420(3), KINES 463(3), KINES 483(3)
c. KINES 439W(3), KINES 440(3), KINES 441(3), KINES 442(3), KINES 443(3), KINES 444(3), KINES 446 GI(3)
d. KINES 400(3), KINES 420(3), KINES 439W(3), KINES 440(3), KINES 441(3), KINES 442(3), KINES 443(3), KINES 444(3), KINES 446 GI(3), KINES 456(4), KINES 457(3), KINES 481W(3), KINES 483(3), KINES 484(3), KINES 492W(3)

Select 15 credits--choose one of the following emphasis area groups and select 15 credits from that
emphasis of which at least 6 credits must be at the 400 level:

a. Physical Activity/Science and Medical Emphasis (15 credits)
CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 013 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1), CHEM 015 GN(1) (Sem: 1-4)
B M B 211(3), B M B 221(2), BB H 101 GHS(3), BIOL 110 GN(4), BIOL 129 GN(4), BIOL 142(1), BIOL 240W GN(4), CHEM 034(3), CHEM 035(3), CHEM 038(3), CHEM 039 GN(3), MATH 140 GQ(4), MATH 141 GQ(4), NUTR 251 GHS(3), PHYS 201 GN(4), PHYS 202GN(4), PHYS 250 GN(4), PHYS 251 GN(4) (Sem: 3-6)
BB H 310W(3), BB H 315 DF(3), BB H 411(3), BB H 432(3), BIOL 409(3), BIOL 421(4), BIOL 472(3), BIOL 473(2), KINES 310(3), KINES 409(3), KINES 456(4), KINES 457(3), KINES 481W(3), KINES 484(3), KINES 485(3), KINES 492W(3), PHIL 432(3) (Sem: 5-8)

b. Physical Activity/Human Behavior and Humanities Emphasis (15 credits)
HIST 020 GH(3), HIST 021 GH(3), HIST 100 GH(3), HIST 107 GH(3), PHIL 100 GH(3), PHIL 103GH(3) (Sem: 1-4)
EDPSY 010(3), EDTHP 115(3) (Sem: 3-4)
PSY 202 GS(3), PSY 203(3) (Sem: 3-6)
EDTHP 440(3), KINES 310(3), KINES 420(3), KINES 439W(3), KINES 440(3), KINES 441(3), KINES 442(3), KINES 443(3), KINES 444(3), KINES 446 GI(3), PHIL 425(3), PHIL 427(3), PHIL 432(3), PSY 402(3) (Sem: 5-8)

c. Physical Activity/Applied Fitness Emphasis (15 credits)
KINES 060 GHS(3), SOC 023 GS(3) (Sem: 1-4)
KINES/ESACT activity GHA (2) (Sem: 1-6)
BB H 101 GHA(3), BIOL 055 GN(3), HD FS 129 GS(3), HD FS 249 GS(3), NUTR 251 GHA(3), NUTR 358(1), PSY 174(3), PSY 213 GS(3), PSY 231 GS(3), PSY 243 GS(3), R P M 277 DF(3) (Sem: 3-6)
BB H 315 DF(3), BB H 415(3), BB H 420(3), BB H 432(3), BIOL 409(3), CN ED 415(3), H P A 457(3), HD FS 411(3), HD FS 413(3), HD FS 434(3), HD FS 445(3), HD FS 446(3), HD FS 447(3), KINES 445(3), KINES 456(4), KINES 457(3), KINES 481W(3), KINES 492W(3), PSY 445(3), R P M 462(3), SOC 423(3), SOC 435(3) (Sem: 5-8)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (6 credits)
Select 6 credits from courses in the college that are not in the student's major (Sem: 3-8)

TEACHER PREPARATION OPTION: 70 credits[18]

PRESCRIBED COURSES (69 credits)
EDPSY 010 GS(3), EDPSY 014(3), EDPSY 101 GQ(3), EDTHP 115A GS(3), KINES 109(1.5), KINES 101(1.5), KINES 103(1.5), KINES 126(3), KINES 165(3), KINES 215(3), KINES 295A(1), NUTR 251 GHS(3) (Sem: 1-4)
KINES 111(1.5), KINES 105(1.5), KINES 107(1.5) (Sem: 3-6)
BB H 446(3), KINES 382(4), KINES 390(4), KINES 395A(1), KINES 445(3), KINES 490W(3), SPLED 400(3) (Sem: 5-8)
KINES 495A(14) (Sem: 8-9)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (1 credit)
Select 1 credit of First Year Seminar (Sem: 1-2)

WELLNESS DEVELOPMENT SPECIALIZATION OPTION: 68 credits

PRESCRIBED COURSES (62 credits)
BIOL 129 GN(4), CHEM 012 GN(3), CHEM 014 GN(1), STAT 200 GQ(4), PHYS 215 GN(4) (Sem: 1-2)
ACCT 211(4), KINES 200(3), KINES 295B(1), MIS 103(3), NUTR 251(3) (Sem: 3-4)
BA 243(4), KINES 356(3), KINES 358(l)(Sem: 5-6)
KINES 420(3), KINES 456(4), KINES 457(3), KINES 461W(2), KINES 462W(2), KINES 495C(10) (Sem: 7-8)

ADDITIONAL COURSES (6 credits)
Select 6 credits from BA 321(3), BA 322(3), MKTG 301(3), MGMT 301(3) (Sem: 7-8)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS (6 credits)
Select 6 credits from courses in the college that are not in the student's major (Sem: 5-8)

[1] A student enrolled in this major must receive a grade of C or better, as specified in Senate Policy 82-44.
[18] A grade of C or better per course is required for teacher certification.
[39] Students interested in research/writing should consult with adviser relative to possible substitutions in this area.

31-07-096A Change. Add KINES 180 (new), 202; remove KINES 150, 171.

Proposed effective date: Fall Semester 2003

Movement Science Minor (MOVSC)

Berks-Lehigh Valley College
University Park, College of Health and Human Development

PROFESSOR PHILIP E. MARTIN, Head

A grade of C or better is required for all courses in the minor.

Scheduling Recommendation by Semester Standing given like (Sem: 1-2)

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MINOR: 18-19 credits

ADDITIONAL COURSES: (6-7 credits)
Select 6-7 credits from KINES 141(3), KINES 180(3), and KINES 202(4) (Sem: 1-4)

SUPPORTING COURSES AND RELATED AREAS: (12 credits)
Select 6 credits of Kinesiology courses (Sem: 3-6)
Select 6 credits of 400-level Kinesiology courses (Sem: 7-8)

TO VIEW THE Kinesiology Major (KINES)

COURSE ADDS

31-07-097 KINES 006 (GHA)
Cycling
CYCLING (1.5)
A course designed to give students an understanding of and the ability to establish an exercise program involving riding.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-098 KINES 010 (GHA)
Indoor Rock Climbing
ROCK CLIMBING (1.5)
A course designed to provide students with the basic skills, safety, and knowledge of rock climbing.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-099 KINES 010A (GHA)
Lead Rock Climbing
LEAD ROCK CLIMBING (1.5)
A course designed to provide students with skills, safety, and knowledge of lead rock climbing in a top rope environment.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 010 or with permission of program
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-100 KINES 017 (GHA)
Ballroom Dance
BALLROOM DANCE (1.5)
A course designed to provide students with basic dance skills and an understanding and appreciation of ballroom dance.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-101 KINES 019 (GHA)
Jazz Dance
JAZZ DANCE (1.5)
A course designed to teach the basic skills of jazz dance and develop a further appreciation of jazz dance.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-102 KINES 026 (GHA)
Archery/Indoor & Outdoor
ARCHERY/BOWHUNTING (1.5)
Course designed to introduce students to Archery/Bowhunting.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-103 KINES 054 (GHA)
Aikido
AIKIDO (1.5)
Students will gain a comprehensive understanding and basic level of proficiency in the Japanese Traditional martial art of Aikido.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-104 KINES 058 (GHA)
Judo I
JUDO I (1.5)
Kinesiology 058 will help students develop stamina, confidence and discipline, and promote general fitness through the introduction to basic Judo.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-105 KINES 059 (GHA)
Introduction to Karate
INTRO TO KARATE (1.5)
A course designed to give students an understanding of and a proficiency in Karate.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-106 KINES 065 (GHA)
Jogging
JOGGING (1.5)
A course designed to give students an understanding of and the ability to establish an exercise program involving jogging.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-107 KINES 071 (GHA)
Triathlete Training
TRIATHLETE TRAININ (1.5)
A course designed to give students a foundation for skills in cross-training: swimming, cycling, and running.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-108 KINES 077A (GHA)
Advanced Yoga
ADV. YOGA (1.5)
A course designed to expand on a student's fundamental understanding of and proficieny in yoga.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 077
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-109 KINES 089 (GHA)
Student Wilderness Experience
WILDERNESS EXPER (3)
Incoming student wilderness experience. Backpacking and one additional adventure: rock climbing, high ropes course/canoeing. One-day of community service.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-110 KINES 092 (GHA)
Adaptive Physical Education
ADAPTIVE PH ED (1.5)
A course designed to give students with medically defined disabilities an opportunity to maximize their physical potential through individualized programs.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-111 KINES 180
Introduction to Kinesiology
INTRO TO KINES (3)
The foundation course of the Kinesiology degree, providing an interdisciplinary approach to the study of movement through problem based learning.
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-112 BB H 048 (GHS)
Values and Health Behavior
VALUES AND HEALTH (1)
An exploration of options, beliefs, attitudes, and personal values as they relate to decision making and health behavior.
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
CHANGE CREDITS: 1.5
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-113 H P A 057 (GHS)
Consumer Choices in Health Care
CONS CHCE HLTH CRE (3:3:0)
Introduction to consumers' role in health care decisions, including health benefits, physician and hospital choice, and end-of-life choices.
APPROVED START: SP1999

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-114 HD FS 250 (DF)
Sexual Identity over the Life Span
SEXUAL IDENTITY (3:3:0)
Concepts of affectional and sexual orientation over life span, with emphasis on Lesbian and gay male personal, family, and community adaptation.
PREREQUISITE: 3 credits in HD FS or 3 credits in social or behavioral sciences
CROSS LIST: WMNST 250
APPROVED START: S11993

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-115 HD FS 287W (GS;DF)
Intercultural Community-Building
INTERCUL COM-BLDG (3)
An experiential introduction to negotiating differences in small-groups, families, institutions, and communities.
APPROVED START: S12000

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-116 KINES 202
Applied Human Anatomy
APP HUMAN ANATOMY (3)
Examination of basic anatomical structures and how they relate to human movement.
PREREQUISITE: BIOL 141
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Functional Human Anatomy (FUNC. ANATOMY)
CHANGE CREDITS: 4
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: In-depth examination of the, musculoskeletal, nervous, cardiovascular, and respiratory systems, and their relationship to human movement.
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-117 KINES 310
Physical Growth and Motor Development
GROWTH & DEVELOP (3)
Study of biologically programmed growth processes and environmental influences leading to attained adult form and biomechanical function.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150 OR KINES 171
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-118 KINES 321
Psychology of Movement Behavior
PSY MOVEMENT BEHAV (3)
Basic concepts and application of psychological knowledge for organized sport, physical activity, and athletic training.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150 OR KINES 171
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-119 KINES 350
Exercise Physiology
EXERCISE PHYS (3)
Structures and functionings of the human body as applied to health, wellness, exercise, and sports.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150, KINES 202
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Structure and function of the human body as applied to health, wellness, exercise, and sports.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180, KINES 202,and BIOL 141 ; or permission of program for non-kinesiology majors
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-120 KINES 360
Movement Skills
MOVEMENT SKILLS (3)
Examination of the basic mechanisms and variables that govern the coordination and control of movement and the acquisition of skill.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150 OR KINES 171
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-121 KINES 384
Biomechanics
BIOMECHANICS (3)
Basic mechanical knowledge required to understand human movement.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150 OR KINES 171; KINES 202
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180 and KINES 202
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-122 KINES 461W
Planning and Preparation for Practicum Research
PLAN&PREP PRAC RSC (2)
Planning and preparation for research project to be conducted at internship site.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150, KINES 324; or KINES 350 or KINES 360 or KINES 384
APPROVED START: SP2000

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180, KINES 321; or KINES 350 or KINES 360 or KINES 384
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-123 KINES 493
Principles and Ethics of Coaching
COACHING PRIN/ETH (3)
Integration of the practical and theoretical knowledge necessary for effective coaching through classroom and field experiences.
PREREQUISITE: KINES 150 or KINES 390
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: KINES 180 or KINES 390
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-124 NURS 415 (DF)
Community and Family Health Nursing--Concepts and Applications
COMM/FAM HLTH NURS (4)
Health promotion concepts to meet the health care needs of multicultural families and groups in community health nursing practice.
PREREQUISITE: NURS 205, NURS 225, NURS 310, NURS 301, NURS 320, NURS 406, NURS 351
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-125 NUTR 100 (GHS)
Contemporary Nutrition Concerns
CONTEMP NUTR CONC (1:1:0)
Interpretation of nutrition principles in relation to contemporary problems in selecting food for growth, development, and health. Students who have received credit for NUTR 151 or 251 may not schedule this course.
APPROVED START: SP1992

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
CHANGE CREDITS: 1.5
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Interpretation of nutrition principles in relation to contemporary problems in selecting a diet to promote a healthy lifestyle. Students who have received credit for NUTR 151 or NUTR 251 may not schedule this course.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-126 NUTR 251 (GHS)
Introductory Principles of Nutrition
INTRO PRIN NUTR (3:3:0)
The nutrients: food sources and physiological functions as related to human growth and well-being throughout life; current nutrition issues. Students who have passed NUTR 151 may not schedule this course.
APPROVED START: SP1992

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GHA
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-127 NUTR 430 (DF)
Global Food Strategies: Problems and Prospects for Reducing World Hunger
GLOBAL FOOD STRAT (3:3:0)
Technological, social, and political solutions to providing basic food needs; food resources, population, and the environment; current issues.
CROSS LIST: S T S 430
APPROVED START: SP1992

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-128 R P M 277 (DF)
Recreation for Persons with Disabilities
REC PERSONS DISAB (3:3:0)
Encouragement of appreciation for human diversity and impact of differences on recreation involvement.
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Encouragement of appreciation for cultural experiences, disability-related characteristics, and recreation pursuits among persons with disabilities.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

COURSE DROPS

31-07-129 KINES 150
Movement Bioscience
MVMT BIOSCIENCE (3)
Introduction to the fundamental biophysical principles of human movement and their relationship to fitness.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-130 KINES 171
Movement Forms
MOVEMENT FORMS (3)
Examination of movement forms in the context of physical activities and their relation to the meaning and values of action.
PROPOSED START: S12003

APPENDIX A
UNDERGRADUATE

College of Liberal Arts

COURSE ADDS

31-07-131 APLNG 412
Teaching Second Language Writing
TCH 2ND LANG WRTNG (3)
This course provides opportunities for exploring various perspectives on theory, research, and pedagogial applications in second language writing.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-132 CAMS 134 (GH;GI)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel
ARCH BIBL ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel from 1200 B.C.E. to c. 640 C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: J ST 134, RL ST 134
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-133 J ST 134 (GH;GI)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel
ARCH BIBL ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel from 1200 B.C.E. to c. 640 C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 134, RL ST 134
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-134 RL ST 134 (GH;GI)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel
ARCH BIBL ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of Biblical Israel from 1200 B.C.E. to c. 640 C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 134, J ST 134
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-135 AAA S 102 (GH;DF)
Women of Color: Cross-Cultural Perspective
WMN CL:CR CUL PERS (3:3:0)
Global examination of value systems of women of color; attention to minority ethnic groups in the United States and developing countries.
CROSS LIST: WMNST 102
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-136 AAA S 145 (GH;DF)
Afro-American Religion
AFRO-AM RELIGION (3:3:0)
History and significance of the religious dimension from enslavement to the civil rights movement and contemporary churches and sects.
CROSS LIST: RL ST 145
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLE: African American Religion
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: History and significance of the religious dimension of the Black American struggle for equality from enslavement to the contemporary period.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-137 AAA S 146 (GH;DF)
The Life and Thought of Martin Luther King, Jr.
LIFE OF M L KING (3:3:0)
A survey of the civil rights leader including his religious beliefs, intellectual development, and philosophy for social change.
CROSS LIST: RL ST 146
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-138 AAA S 147 (DF)
The Life and Thought of Malcolm X
MALCOLM X (3)
The life of Malcolm X/El Hajj Malik El Shabazz (1925-1965) and his social, political, economic, and moral thought.
CROSS LIST: RL ST 147
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-139 AAA S 191 (GH;DF)
Early African History
EARLY AF HIST (3)
Explores important economic and cultural transformations in the making of early African empires from 1 MBC to 1750.
CROSS LIST: HIST 191
APPROVED START: SP1997

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-140 AAA S 192 (GH;DF)
Modern African History
MODERN AF HIST (3)
Impact of the slave trade, expansion of Islam, colonial conquest, social and cultural transformations, resistance, nationalism, independence.
CROSS LIST: HIST 192
APPROVED START: SP1997

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-141 CAMS 110 (GH;DF)
Hebrew Bible: Old Testament
HEBREW BIBLE (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of ancient Israel.
CROSS LIST: J ST 110 RL ST 110
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-142 CAMS 111 (GH;DF)
Early Judaism
EARLY JUDAISM (3:3:0)
Religious thought, practices, and parties in the Second Temple period; the emergence of rabbinic Judaism.
CROSS LIST: J ST 111, RL ST 111
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-143 CAMS 120 (GH)
New Testament
NEW TESTAMENT (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of early Christianity in the Jewish-Hellenistic setting.
CROSS LIST: J ST 120 RL ST 120
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-144 CAMS 133
Archaeology of Ancient Israel
ARCH ANCT ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of the Southern Levant, c.1500-500 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: ANTH 133 J ST 133 RL ST 133
APPROVED START: SP1999

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
CHANGE TITLES: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel (ARCH LEV ISRAEL)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel to c. 1000 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CHANGE CROSS LISTING: J ST 133, RL ST 133
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-145 CMLIT 004 (GH;DF)
Masterpieces of Literature from Asia
LIT FROM ASIA (3:3:0)
Major writings from China, Japan, and other Asian countries, studied in translation and viewed as world literature.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLES: Introduction to Asian Literatures (INTRO ASIAN LIT)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Comparative intepretations of narrative, drama, lyric, and other writings from East Asia and other regions, viewed as world literature.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-146 CMLIT 006 (GH)
Philosophy and Literature in Western Culture
PHIL LIT WEST (3)
Explores fundamental issues of human existence through the traditions of western literature and philosophy.
CROSS LIST: PHIL 006
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-147 CMLIT 011 (GH)
Heroism in World Literature
HEROISM IN LIT (3:3:0)
Cultural values and personal heroism in literary masterworks from a variety of countries and eras.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLES: The Hero in World Literature (HERO IN WORLD LIT)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: The figure of the hero/heroine examined in world literature as a vehicle for expressing social and cultural values.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-148 CMLIT 100 (GH)
Introduction to Comparative Literature
INTRO TO COMP LIT (3:3:0)
Comparative approaches (studying international literary periods, themes, genres, etc.) and principles of literary interpretation introduced through readings representing various cultures.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-149 CMLIT 105 (GH)
The Development of Literary Humor
LITERARY HUMOR (3:3:0)
Literary humor expressed as satire, comedy, and farce--from ancient times to the present--in an international and multicultural context.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-150 CMLIT 106 (GH)
The Arthurian Legend
ARTHURIAN LEGEND (3:3:0)
The legend of King Arthur from medieval Europe to modern Japan: The diverse ideals it has represented in different contexts.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: The growth and development of the legend of King Arthur, from medieval Europe to modern Japan.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-151 CMLIT 107 (GH)
The Literature of Exploration: Incredible Voyages from Antiquity into the Future
INCREDIBLE VOYAGES (3:3:0)
Wanderings amid wonder, from Homer and Lucian and medieval travel legends to Renaissance exploration journals and modern interstellar imaginings.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLES: The Literature of Exploration: Extraordinary Voyages from Antiquity to the Future (TRAVEL/JOURNEY LIT)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: An international selection of journey narratives, from the real to the imaginary; travel narratives as critiques of self and society.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-152 CMLIT 110 (GH;DF)
Jewish Literature: An International Perspective
JEWISH LIT (3:3:0)
Literature of the Jewish tradition in various cultures and contexts, such as Europe, Israel, Islamic countries, and the Americas.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-153 CMLIT 111 (GH)
Literatures of Modern India
LIT MOD INDIA (3:3:0)
Sources, achievements, and principal themes of modern Indian poetry and prose; readings in translated or English works of representative authors.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLES: Introduction to Literatures of India (INTO LIT INDIA)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Narrative, lyric, religious, oral, and dramatic literature, as well as film, from India studied in translation from a global perspective.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-154 CMLIT 120
The Literature of the Occult
OCCULT LIT (3:3:0)
Reading and discussion of important literary works dealing with witchcraft, demonology, vanpirism, ghosts, from biblical times to present; films, slides.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Important literary works dealing with witchcraft, demonology, vampirism, ghosts, and related concepts, from biblical times to present.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-155 FR 142 (GH)
French and Francophone Literatures in Translation
FR&FRANCO LIT TRAN (3)
An introduction to the literature of France and French-speaking countries.
APPROVED START: S11997

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-156 HIST 152 (GH)
The Afro-American Experience
AFRO-AM EXPERIENCE (3:3:0)
African roots; colonial and revolutionary experiences; slavery and abolitionism; civil war and reconstruction; accommodation and protest; the new militancy.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLES: African American History (AFRICAN AMER HIST)
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-157 HIST 176 (GH;DF)
Survey of Indian History
SRVY INDIAN HISTRY (3)
Survey of cultural, institutional, and political history from ancient times to the present.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-158 HIST 178 (GH)
Latin-American History to 1820
LAT-AM TO 1820 (3:3:0)
Conquest of the New World, development of colonial institutions, impact on native cultures, and origins of independence movements.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-159 HIST 179 (GH)
Latin-American History Since 1820
LAT-AM SINCE 1820 (3:3:0)
Origin, political growth, international relations, and economic status of the Latin-American republics, with emphasis upon present-day conditions.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-160 HIST 181 (GH;DF)
Introduction to the Middle East
INTRO MIDDLE EAST (3:2:2)
Origins of Islamic civilization; expansion of Islam; the Ottoman Empire; the Middle East since 1918.
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-161 HIST 191 (GH;DF)
Early African History
EARLY AF HIST (3)
Explores important economic and cultural transformations in the making of early African empires from 1 MBC to 1750.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 191
APPROVED START: S11997

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-162 HIST 192 (GH;DF)
Modern African History
MODERN AF HIST (3)
Impact of the slave trade, expansion of Islam, colonial conquest, social and cultural transformations, resistance, nationalism, independence.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 192
APPROVED START: SP1997

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-163 J ST 110 (GH;DF)
Hebrew Bible: Old Testament
HEBREW BIBLE (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of ancient Israel.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 110 RL ST 110
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-164 J ST 111 (GH;DF)
Early Judaism
EARLY JUDAISM (3:3:0)
Religious thought, practices, and parties in the Second Temple period; the emergence of rabbinic Judaism.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 111 RL ST 111
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-165 J ST 114 (GH)
Modern Judaism
MODERN JUDAISM (3:3:0)
Trends in Jewish life and thought since the French revolution; Judaism's responses to the challenge of modernity.
CROSS LIST: RL ST 114
APPROVED START: SP1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-166 J ST 120 (GH)
New Testament
NEW TESTAMENT (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of early Christianity in the Jewish-Hellenistic setting.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 120 RL ST 120
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-167 J ST 133
Archaeology of Ancient Israel
ARCH ANCT ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of the Southern Levant, c.1500-500 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: ANTH 133 CAMS 133 RL ST 133
APPROVED START: SP1999

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
CHANGE TITLES: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel (ARCH LEV ISRAEL)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel to c. 1000 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CHANGE CROSS LIST: CAMS 133, RL ST 133
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-168 PHIL 006 (GH)
Philosophy and Literature in Western Culture
PHIL LIT WEST (3)
Explores fundamental issues of human existence through the traditions of western literature and philosophy.
CROSS LIST: CMLIT 006
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-169 RL ST 110 (GH;DF)
Hebrew Bible: Old Testament
HEBREW BIBLE (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of ancient Israel.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 110 J ST 110
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-170 RL ST 111 (GH;DF)
Early Judaism
EARLY JUDAISM (3:3:0)
Religious thought, practices, and parties in the Second Temple period; the emergence of rabbinic Judaism.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 111 J ST 111
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-171 RL ST 114 (GH)
Modern Judaism
MODERN JUDAISM (3:3:0)
Trends in Jewish life and thought since the French revolution; Judaism's responses to the challenge of modernity.
CROSS LIST: J ST 114
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
ADD INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-172 RL ST 120 (GH)
New Testament
NEW TESTAMENT (3:3:0)
Introduction to the history, literature, and religion of early Christianity in its Jewish-Hellenistic setting.
CROSS LIST: CAMS 120 J ST 120
APPROVED START: S11998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-173 RL ST 133
Archaeology of Ancient Israel
ARCH ANCT ISRAEL (3)
Archaeology of the Southern Levant, c.1500-500 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CROSS LIST: ANTH 133 CAMS 133 J ST 133
APPROVED START: SP1999

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
CHANGE TITLES: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel (ARCH LEV ISRAEL)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Archaeology of the Levant and Ancient Israel to c. 1000 B.C.E.; relationship between archaeological and textual evidence.
CHANGE CROSS LIST: CAMS 133, J ST 133
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-174 RL ST 145 (GH;DF)
Afro-American Religion
AFRO-AM RELIGION (3:3:0)
History and significance of the religious dimension from enslavement to the civil rights movement and contemporary churches and sects.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 145
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
CHANGE TITLE: African American Religion
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: History and significance of the religious dimension of the Black American struggle for equality from enslavement to the contemporary period.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-175 RL ST 146 (GH;DF)
The Life and Thought of Martin Luther King, Jr.
LIFE OF M L KING (3:3:0)
A survey of the civil rights leader including his religious beliefs, intellectual development, and philosophy for social change.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 146
APPROVED START: S11995

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-176 RL ST 147 (DF)
The Life and Thought of Malcolm X
MALCOLM X (3)
The life of Malcolm X/El Hajj Malik El Shabazz (1925-1965) and his social, political, economic, and moral thought.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 147
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
ADD GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-177 WMNST 102 (GH;DF)
Women of Color: Cross-Cultural Perspective
WMN CL:CR CUL PERS (3:3:0)
Global examination of value systems of women of color; attention to minority ethnic groups in the United States and developing countries.
CROSS LIST: AAA S 102
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
RECERTIFY GENERAL EDUCATION CODE: GH
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-178 WMNST 250 (DF)
Sexual Identity Over the Lifespan
SEXUAL IDENTITY (3:3:0)
Concepts of affectional and sexual orientation over lifespan, with emphasis on lesbian and gay male personal, family, and community adaptation.
PREREQUISITE: 3 credits in Hd FS or 3 credits in behavioral sicences
CROSS LIST: HD FS 250
APPROVED START: S11993

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-179 WMNST 407 (DF)
Women and Theatre
WOMEN & THEATRE (3:3:0)
A study of theatre practice and dramatic literature as informed by issues of gender, race, and ethnic background.
PREREQUISITE: THEA 100
CROSS LIST: THEA 407
APPROVED START: SP1993

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-180 WMNST 415W (DF)
Gender and Geography
GENDER & GEOGRAPHY (3)
Description and explanation of the links between gender relations and spatial structures; gender and work, social services, and neighborhood activism.
PREREQUISITE: GEOG 020, GEOG 100, GEOG 120, WMNST 001, OR WMNST 187
CROSS LIST: GEOG 415W
APPROVED START: SP1995

NEW
RECERTIFY INTERCULTURAL/INTERNATIONAL COMPETENCY CODE: GI
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX B
Graduate

COURSE ADDS

31-07-181 ABA 500
Experimental Analysis of Behavior
EXP ANALYSIS BEH (3)
This course covers the scientific, conceptual, theoretical, and philosophical roots of the experimental analysis of behavior.
PREREQUISITE: enrollment in the Applied Behavior Analysis program, permission of program
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-182 E MCH 533
Scanned Image Microscopy
SCAN IMAGE MICRO (3)
Imaging principles, quantitative data acquisition techniques, and applications for scanned image microscopy are discussed.
PREREQUISITE: E MCH 440
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-183 EM SC 602
Supervised Experience in College Teaching
SUPV EXP/COLL TCHG (1)
Students enrolled will lead discussion sections, grade papers and examinations, give an occasional lecture, and assist instructors in planning survey level courses.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-184 MATH 581
Introduction to Applied Mathematics II
APPLIED MATH II (3:3:0)
A graduate course of fundamental techniques including Ordinary, Partial, and Stochastic Differential Equations, Wavelet Analysis, and Perturbation Theory.
PREREQUISITE: MATH 580, or consent of instructor
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-185 PPATH 533
Molecular Genetics of Plant-Pathogen Interactions
MOL PLANT PATH INT (3)
In depth discussion/review of the primary literature on the mechanisms of plant-pathogen interactions at the molecular and cellular levels.
PREREQUISITE: PPATH 405 or equivalent and B M B 400 or equivalent
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-186 SPCOM 530
Political Communication and Media
POL COMM & MEDIA (3)
Study of rhetorical and communicative dimensions of contemporary political communication with particular attention to electronic media.
APPROVED START: SP1987

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-187 SPCOM 581
Discourse Analysis
DISCOURSE ANALYSIS (3)
Overview of theories and approaches to the analysis of spoken and/or written discourse.
PREREQUISITE: APLNG 482W
CROSS LIST: APLNG 581
APPROVED START: SP2002

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-188 SPCOM 590
Colloquium
COLLOQUIUM (1-3)
Continuing seminars which consist of a series of individual lectures by faculty, students, or outside speakers.
APPROVED START: SP1987

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-189 SPCOM 594
Research Topics
RESEARCH TOPICS (1-12)
Supervised student activities on research projects identified on an individual or small group basis.
PREREQUISITE: prior approval of proposed assignment by instructor
APPROVED START: SP1987

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-190 SPCOM 595
Internship
INTERNSHIP (1-9)
Supervised off-campus, nongroup instruction.
PREREQUISITE: prior approval of proposed assignment by instructor
APPROVED START: SP1987

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-191 SPCOM 596
Individual Studies
INDIVIDUAL STUDIES (1-9)
Creative projects, including nonthesis research, which are supervised on an individual basis and which fall outside the scope of formal courses.
APPROVED START: FA2000

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-192 SPCOM 600
Thesis Research
THESIS RESEARCH (1-15)
No description.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-193 SPCOM 601
Ph.D. Dissertation Full-Time
PH D DIS FULL-TIME (0)
No description.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-194 SPCOM 602
Supervised Experience in College Teaching
SUPV EXP/COLL TCHG (1-3 per semester/maximum of 6)
Students enrolled will, under supervision, teach SPCOM 100--introduction to speech communication: formal speaking, group discussion, analysis and evaluation of messages.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-195 SPCOM 603
Foreign Academic Experience
FOREIGN ACAD EXP (1-12)
Foreign study and/or research constituting progress toward the degree at a foreign university.
APPROVED START: SP2000

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-196 SPCOM 610
Thesis Research Off Campus
THES RES OFF CMPUS (1-15)
No description.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-197 SPCOM 611
Ph.D. Dissertation Part-Time
PH D DIS PART-TIME (0)
No description.
APPROVED START: FA1983

NEW
CHANGE DESIGNATION: CAS
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-198 CEDEV 500
Principles of Community Economic Development and Leadership
COMM & ECON DEV (3)
Understanding principles and strategies of community and economic development in relation to general systems theory, community decision making, and leadership strategies and roles in group and community settings.
PREREQUISITE: graduate standing
APPROVED START: FA2000

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Community & Economic Development and Leadership (CEDEV & LEADERSHIP)
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-199 HES 516
Statistical Genetics
STAT GENETICS (4)
Probabilistic and statistical methods in analyzing genetic data arising from human and animal studies, gene mapping, molecular genetics, and DNA sequencing.
PREREQUISITE: HES 515, one semester of calculus, linear algebra, and probability theory
APPROVED START: FA2000

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 3
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX C
College of Medicine

COURSE ADDS

31-07-200 PCMED 742
Primary Care Longitudinal AI
PC LONG AI (5)
Longitudinal outpatient experience caring for patients over time (once/week over six months) emphasizing continuity of care. PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-201 PCMED 743
Primary Care in PA
PC IN PA (5)
Four-week clinical experience with selected primary care physicians in PA.
PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-202 PCMED 744
Primary Care, Continental U.S. Sites
PC, CONTINENTAL US (5)
Four-week Primary Care related experience in an outpatient clinic within the continental U.S. that meets the student's individual needs.
PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-203 PCMED 745
Primary Care, Indian Health Service
PC, IHS (5)
Four-week clinical experience with primary care physicians located at Indian Health Service sites.
PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: S12003

31-07-204 PCMED 746
Primary Care, International
PC, INTERNATIONAL (5)
Four-week clinical experience with primary care physicians located at International sites.
PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: S12003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-205 MED 741
Neurology Subinternship
NEURO SUBINTERNSHP(5-10)
Designed to provide fourth year medical students an intensive experience in clinical neurology. Experience on inpatient, rehabilitation and consultation services is provided.
PREREQUISITE: Successful completion of the third year core medicine clerkship.
APPROVED START: S12002

NEW
CHANGE ABBREVIATION: NEURO
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-206 MED 744
Special Topics in Neurology
SPEC TOPICS-NEUR(5-15)
Provides students with an intensive, in-depth experience in the diagnosis, treatment, and management of neurological patients.
PREREQUISITE: Third-year core clerkships
APPROVED START: F21979

NEW
CHANGE ABBREVIATION: NEURO
PROPOSED START: SP2004

OLD
31-07-207 PCMED 741
Primary Care Selective
PC-SELECT (5)
This course provides an opportunity for students to learn the principles of primary health care in a variety of clinical and educational settings.
PREREQUISITE: fourth year standing
APPROVED START: S11996

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Primary Care Special Topic Modules (PC MODULES)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Four-week specially designed modules at PSU/COM sites in Women's Health, Medical Director/Practice Management, and Leadership in Community Medicine.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: Limited to students enrolled in Penn State College of Medicine who have successfully completed the third year.
PROPOSED START: SP2004

APPENDIX D
Dickinson School of Law

COURSE ADDS

31-07-208 CL&CR 957
The Constitutiona Law of Religion
CONST LAW/RELIGION (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
This course introduces the doctrinal law of the Establishment and Free Exercise Clause of the First Amendment.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

31-07-209 INTER 964
Commercial Law of the European Union
COMM LAW/EUROP UNI (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
This course introduces the core substantive law of the European Union.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

31-07-210 INTER 967
International Commercial Arbitration
INTERN'L ARBITRATE (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
The course addresses the necessity and function of arbitration in global commerce, focusing principally upon enforcement of arbitral agreements and awards.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

31-07-211 PERSP 968
Gender, Culture and International Human Rights Seminar
CULTURE/HUMAN RTS (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: N
This Seminar examines issues in international human rights law raised by gender and cultural difference.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

31-07-212 RP&EL 980
Construction and Surety Law
CONSTRUCTION LAW (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
The course covers law relating to construction contracts, construction surety bonds, and the construction process.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

31-07-213 SKILS 959
Mediation
MEDIATION (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: N
This course examines the legal and ethical issues involved in mediation and develops students' skills as mediators and as attorneys representing clients in the process.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

COURSE CHANGES

OLD
31-07-214 CCLAW 978
Payment Systems
PAYMENT SYSTEMS (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
In the modern economy commercial parties use a variety of payment mechanisms. This course provides an overview of different payment systems (including checks, credit cards, wire transfers, and letters of credits), the credit system and the devices that enhance creditworthiness (including notes, guaranties, and standby letters of credit), and different mechanisms for increasing the liquidity of payment mechanism (including negotiablity) and securitization). Classroom discussion is devoted almost exclusively to developing analyses of written problems distributed in advance of the class. Because this course is focused on learning about different payment systems for interpreting code provisions, students should take another Uniform Commercial Code course prior to or concurrently with this course.
APPROVED START: FA2001

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 3
ADD PREREQUISITE: CCLAW 984
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-215 FMEST 964
Federal Wealth Transfer Taxation
FED WLTH TRANS TAX (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the basic principles of the Federal Estate and Gift Tax laws that must be considered in advising clients in estate planning matters and in settling estates when such laws are applicable.
PREREQUISITE: FMEST 960, TAX 950
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Estate Planning and Wealth Transfer Transactions I (ESTATE PLANNING I)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: An introduction to the estate planning process, including an overview of the various relevant federal and state taxes on donative transfers.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-216 FMEST 965
Estate Planning
ESTATE PLANNING (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
Estate planning involves, inter alia, a consideration of wills, inter vivos trusts, future interests, insurance, annuities, employee benefit programs, stock purchase agreements, gifts, and their interrelation and effectiveness in implementing a plan that will accomplish the client's wishes with minimal estate shrinkage caused by taxes and other expenses. Enrollment limited to Seniors.
PREREQUISITE: FMEST 960, FMEST 964
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Estate Planning and Wealth Transfer Transactions II (ESTATE PLANNING II)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: Sophisticated estate planning techniques for wealth preservation and intergenerational transfer.
CHANGE PREREQUISITE: FMEST 964
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-217 FPLSC 995
Field-Placement Clinic: Legal Services
LEGAL SRVC CLINIC (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Student Handbook.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: S11999

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-218 FPLSC 995A
Field Placement Clinic-Legal Services, Carlisle
LEG SERV/CARLISLE (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-219 FPLSC 995B
Field Placement Clinic- Legal Services, Central Pennsylvania
LEG SERV/CENTRAL PA (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-220 FPLSC 995C
Field Placement Clinic- Legal Services, Gettysburg
LEG SERV/ GETTYSBG (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-221 FPLSC 995D
Field Placement Clinic-Legal Services, Chambersburg
LEG SERV/ CHAMBRSBG (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-222 FPLSC 995E
Field Placement Clinic- Legal Services, York
LEG SERV/ YORK (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-223 FPLSC 995F
Field Placement Clinic- Miscellaneous Legal Services Clinics
MISC LEG SERV CLIN (2-3) CRDT ONLY: Y ANON GR: N
See Handbook for description.
PREREQUISITE: SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
REMOVE PREREQUISITE
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-224 IHDIS 995A
In-House Clinic Disability Law
DISABILITY CLINIC (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: N
Up to four students per semester represent indigent persons with disabilities who have legal concerns related to those disabilities. The bulk of the work consists of administrative hearings before the Social Security Administration and judicial review in federal court. Matters handled include Social Security and Supplemental Security Income, special education, disability discrimination, and Medicare claims. Students are obligated to work 12 hours per week in the Clinic, and there are weekly meetings with the supervisor, either individually or as a group. This course is graded.
PREREQUISITE: HLTHL 970
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 4

OLD
31-07-225 IHFAM 995A
In-House Clinic- Family Law
FAMILY LAW CLINIC (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: N
Up to 12 students per semester represent indigent clients, primarily before the Court of Common Pleas of Cumberland County, in domestic relations matters. Cases include divorce, child support, spousal support, custody and visitation, dependency (neglect), domestic violence, and related matters. Students are required to work a minimum of 12 hours a week at the Clinic, and there are weekly clinic meetings, either as a group or individually with supervisors. Only seniors are admitted for the Fall Semester. This course is graded.
PREREQUISITE OR CONCURRENT: FMEST 962, SKILS 957
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
CHANGE CREDITS: 4
CHANGE PREREQUISITE OR CONCURRENT: FMEST 962
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-226 SKILS 960
Negotiation and Mediation Skills
HEGOTATN&MEDATN SK (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: N
This course focuses on developing students' abilities to negotiate, represent their clients in the mediation process and serve as mediator. Although the focus is on developing and practicing skills, the course also will introduce students to relevant theories regarding conflict resolution and negotiation and ethical issues for attorney-negotiators and attorney-mediators. Instruction consists of assigned reading, problem-solving exercises, group discussion, and practice through simulations.
APPROVED START: SP2001

NEW
CHANGE TITLES: Negotiation (NEGOTIATION)
CHANGE DESCRIPTION: An introduction to conflict resolution theory and training in skills employed in negotiation, including contract drafting.
PROPOSED START: FA2003

OLD
31-07-227 TAX 991
Taxation of Corporations and Shareholders
CORPS & SHARES TAX (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
This course focuses primarily on income tax problems unique to corporations and the income tax problems arising from the shareholder-corporate relationship.
APPROVED START: FA1998

NEW
ADD PREREQUISITE: CCLAW 963
PROPOSED START: FA2003

COURSE DROPS

31-07-228 SKILS 955
Dispute Resolution
DISPUTE RESOLUTION (3) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
Dispute Resolution is a survey course designed to introduce students to the spectrum of dispute resolution processes that may be used to resolve legal disputes. The course emphasizes "alternative" processes such as mediation, arbitration, and summary jury trial. The course also addresses the theories of conflict resolution clauses and in counseling and representing clients in these, processes, and public policy issues. Instruction consists of assigned readings, problem-solving exercises, group discussions, and limited simulations that allow hands-on exposure to selected processes.
APPROVED START: S11999

31-07-229 TAX 968
Income Taxation of Estates and Trust
INC TAX EST/TRUST (2) CRDT ONLY: N ANON GR: Y
This course focuses primarily on the income tax problems unique to trusts and estates, including the tax ramifications applicable to decedents, grantors, and beneficiaries. The course also includes an introduction to tax procedure and administration.
APPROVED START: FA1998