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(F, S) Students will research and select international projects within their selected discipline or area of interest. The project will encompass a current or future problem of an international scope. The student will work with multiple agencies and resources to develop a proposal to address the identified opportunity. Students will work directly with the instructor to customize the project to meet a student's area of interest. Prerequisites: Senior status and 12 upper-level hours in international business major or minor.

Hours
3

(F, S) A 2 semester sequence. A systematic study of the fundamentals and applications of the experimental and theoretical laws of chemistry. Major topics include nomenclature, stoichiometry, chemical thermodynamics, equilibrium, acid-base reactions, atomic and molecular theory and structure, chemical kinetics and nuclear chemistry. Examples and problems are drawn from all areas of chemistry. Laboratory experiments in general chemistry illustrate basic principles and develop laboratory skills. Expreiments are coordinated with the General Chemistry topics. Inorganic qualitative analysis is included in CHEM 122. Three hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: A working knowledge of algebra such as is acquired in two years of high school algebra, or MATH 131 (which may be taken concurrently), or a composite ACT score of 21. CHEM 121 and 122 are prerequisites to all other chemistry courses.

Hours
4

(F, S) A 2 semester sequence. A systematic study of the fundamentals and applications of the experimental and theoretical laws of chemistry. Major topics include nomenclature, stoichiometry, chemical thermodynamics, equilibrium, acid-base reactions, atomic and molecular theory and structure, chemical kinetics and nuclear chemistry. Examples and problems are drawn from all areas of chemistry. Laboratory experiments in general chemistry illustrate basic principles and develop laboratory skills. Experiments are coordinated with the General Chemistry topics. Inorganic qualitative analysis is included in Chemistry 122. Three hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: A working knowledge of algebra such as acquired in two years of high school algebra, or Mathematics 131 (which may be taken concurrently), or a composite ACT score of 21. CHEM 121 and 122 are prerequisites to all other chemistry courses.

Hours
4

(F) A study of important volumetric and gravimetric analyses presented from a modern theoretical standpoint. Also an introduction to the study of advanced methods of analysis including some newer instrumentation techniques. Prerequisites: CHEM 121 & 122.

Prerequisites: CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
4

This is a foundation course designed in collaboration with nursing and health sciences. Students will be introduced to the basics of general, organic, and biochemistry to help them understand the role of chemistry in our lives and health. Both quantitative and qualitative descriptions of matter and the changes that matter undergoes will be studied. The interrelationships of chemistry with other areas/disciplines will be stressed. Chemistry boosts numerical, analytical, and problem solving skills which are valuable in the health professions and general education.

Hours
3

(F, S) A 2 semester sequence. A course in the chemistry of organic compounds. Unitized laboratory work is designed to illustrate the basic principles of organic chemistry. Prerequisites: CHEM 121 & 122.

Prerequisites: CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
5

(F, S) A 2 semester sequence. A course in the chemistry of organic compounds. Unitized laboratory work is designed to illustrate the basic principles of organic chemistry. Prerequisites: CHEM 121 and 122.

Prerequisites: CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
5

(on demand) A study of the fundamentals of thermodynamics, quantum theory, chemical kinetics, and statistical mechanics. Prerequisites: Chem 121 & 122 or PHYS 111 & 112 or Phys 211 & 212.

Hours
3

(on demand) A laboratory course designed to accompany CHEM 313, CHEM 332 and PHYS 331.

Prerequisites: CHEM332 and PHYS331 and CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
1

(on demand) A study of atomic structures and chemical bonding in terms of modern quantum theory. Topics include: quantum mechanics, molecular spectra, and chemical kinetics. Prerequisites: MATH 242 and PHYS 212. (Odd Years Only)

Prerequisites: MATH242 and PHYS212 and CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
3

(on demand, S) A systematic study of the structure, properties and reactions of non-carbon elements, with emphasis on the non-metals and the transition metals. Topics include atomic-molecular structure and bonding, physical methods of investigation, organometallic chemistry and bioinorganic chemistry. Prerequisites: CHEM 121 and 122.

Prerequisites: CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
4

(F) Organic spectroscopy is a one semester course that will provide the student with an in-depth understanding of the instrumentation and techniques of modern spectroscopic methods and their application to structural elucidation. Interpretation of spectral data obtained from techniques such as MS, UV-VIS, IR, H1-NMR, C13-NMR, COSY, and NOESY will be stressed during the semester. Prerequisite: Chem 311 & 312.

Prerequisites: CHEM311 and CHEM312 and CHEM121 and CHEM122
Hours
3

(F) (formerly ENCO 211) Examines the principles and process of speech communication through applied oral presentations in a small group public speaking setting. Discussion and application of basic theories of human communication and role of audience in the communication process. The course does not count toward the English or Mass Communication major or minor. (Odd Years Only).

Hours
3

(F, formerly ENCO 221) Examines the history of mass communication with an emphasis on the evolution of media. This course enhances media literacy by addressing the history of media through the societal, economic, technological, and political spectrums through which the media is influenced and influences.

Hours
3

(S) Students learn the basics of print purlication layout and design using desktop publishing software including content, balance and harmony, shapes, topography, and graphics. This course focuses on the production of products such as print ads, posters, simple brochures, and other single page products.

Hours
3

(F) Students are introduced to fundamental concepts and processes of visual communication. Visual semiotics in both theory and application are explored. Students gain visual literacy and application skills through work with digital still photography and/or videography and appropriate software. Prerequisites: COMM 221 and ENCO 222.

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

(S, formerly ENCO 322) Examines classical and contemporary theories of rhetoric, persuasion, propaganda, and the processes involved in attidunal change. Texts from a variety of media (novels, newspapers, television, film, etc.) addressing a variety of topics (politics, religion, social causes, etc.) will be explored. Prerequisite: COMM 221 and ENCO 222 or instructor's permission.

Prerequisites: ENCO221 and ENCO222, or COMM221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

(F, formerly ENCO 331) This course will emphasize studio and field production for broadcast TV; however, information is applicable to a variety of audio- and video-based media. Specific topics covered include pre- production planning, writing, and strategy, production skills involving camera, lenses, lighting, and directing, and related post production activities including editing. Prerequisites: COMM 221 and ENCO 261. (Odd Years Only).

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO261, or ENCO221 and ENCO261
Hours
3

(F) Students build upon Layout and Design I lessons - looking more in depth at the software, theory and practice of layout and design within print, online, and magazine. This course focuses on more complex products such as packaging, those with multiple pages and single page pieces which are part of a larger campaign. Prerequisites: COMM 221, ENCO 222, and COMM 232.

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO222 and COMM232, or ENCO221 and ENCO222 and COMM232
Hours
3

(S) Building upon the journalistic writing and speaking skills from Writing and Speaking for the Media I, students continue to hone their skills in writing and speaking for print, broadcast, internet and emerging media, focusing on writing and speaking to inform and persuade. The editing process is more fully highlighted and explored in this course. Prerequisite: ENCO 261.

Prerequisites: ENCO261
Hours
3

(F) This course examines creative and expressive behavior in the context of traditional ways of knowing: whether through conventional folk communication - face-to-face interaction - or through the mass media. Students conduct field interviews and observations, as well as practice journalism genres through research and reporting. Prerequisite: COMM 221, ENCO 222, and Junior or Senior standing or instructor's permission. (Odd Years Only).

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO222, or ENCO221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

(F) We examine the growing field of environmental communication including the conversations and controversies surrounding ecological issues ranging from Appalachia to distant parts of the planet. Study focuses on the discourse surrounding nature, and humans' relationship with it. Students intensively use and sharpen their reporting, writing and analytica skills. Prerequisite: COMM 221, ENCO 222 and Junior or Senior standing or instructor's permission. (Even Years Only).

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

Emphasis on the diffusion of innovations theories and their application to the media (r)evolution. This course will study newer media, in particular digital media, and their functions and applications within the communication field. While this course will have applications with particular new media, the course will focus on helping students to learn to adapt to any new media which might present itself during their lifetimes by having a thorough theoretical understanding of media adoption and adaptation. Even years only.

Hours
3

(F) Encourages students to value their own as well as other cultures. Explores perceptions among a range of peoples, groups, and societies. Through study, role plays, and research, students acquire intercultural skills needed to interpret complex communicative events that permeate daily life. Students learn and apply conflict resolution, reporting, and analytical skills. Prerequisite: COMM 221 and ENCO 222 or instructor's permission.

Prerequisites: COMM221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

(S)( formerly ENCO 362) Instructs students in developing interpersonal skills and multicultural understanding in order to enhance professional, educational, and personal relationships. Through readings, research, and group processes, we explore the various ways in which humans perceive, experience, and communicate in different cultures. Prerequisites: COMM 221 and ENCO 222 or permission of instructor.(Even Years Only).

Prerequisites: ENCO222 and ENCO221, or COMM221 and ENCO222
Hours
3

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