All Courses

All Courses at Mission College

The following are courses that are available at Mission College. Some courses may not be offered each semester.

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ACC - Accounting

ACC-001A: Financial Accounting (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory MAT 903. This is the study of accounting as an information system, examining why it is important and how it is used by investors, creditors, and others to make decisions. The course covers recording and reporting of business transactions, generally accepted accounting principles, financial statements, and statement analysis.

ACC-001B: Managerial Accounting (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory MAT 903 Prerequisite ACC 001A This is the study of how managers use accounting information in decision-making, planning, directing operations and controlling. The course covers cost behavior, cost-volume-profit analysis, profit planning, and performance analysis in manufacturing and service environments.

ACC-021A: Basic Accounting I (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This is a first course designed to provide a "user-friendly" yet comprehensive introduction to the most basic accounting concepts and procedures. It is recommended for individuals who want an introduction to basic accounting or have had difficulty in introductory accounting. Accounting 021A includes entity concepts, transaction analysis, record-keeping with a single (general) journal and single ledger, basic financial statements, and the accounting cycle through the trial balance. A supplementary basic math review for accounting is also included. Prerequisite NONE Pass/No Pass Option.

ACC-022: Basic Accounting Principles and Procedures (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a step-by-step yet comprehensive introduction to accounting concepts, principles, and procedures. The course is recommended for individuals who are new to accounting, need a review, or who have had difficulty in other accounting courses. This course consists of a foundation module and a completion module that together cover both the theory and procedure elements of the full accounting cycle, for both service and merchandising operations, including financial statement preparation. Cash internal control procedures are included. A supplementary basic math review is also available.

ACC-031: Practical Accounting Procedures (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory ACC 001A, Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054. This is the study of practical accounting procedures used in accounting departments. Students work with procedures and documents such as sales, purchases and cash journals, subsidiary ledgers, adjusting entries using two methods, reversing entries, and cash control procedures. Pass/No Pass Option.

ACC-033: Forecasting Financial Statements Using Excel (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Prerequisite: ACC 001A This course combines the theory and procedure of cash budgeting and financial statement projection with the spreadsheet program Excel. Students build Excel spreadsheet models to project an income statement, balance sheet, and cash flow budget.

ACC-034: Business Financial Planning Using Excel (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Prerequisite ACC 001A This course combines the theory and procedure of financial planning and analysis with the use of the spreadsheet program Excel. Students build Excel spreadsheet models to do loan amortization, capital budgeting, lease vs. buy analysis, and breakeven analysis. ACC 033 is not a prerequisite.

ACC-040: Introduction to Personal Financial Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces the major areas of personal financial planning (insurance, investment, tax, retirement, and estate). Income statements, balance sheets and budgets are introduced, and students prepare their own personal budgets and statements of net worth.

ACC-041: Insurance Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces fundamental insurance concepts, then uses these concepts to determine the amount and type of insurance needed. Life insurance (term and cash value), health, disability, property (homeowners' and automobile) and liability insurance will be studied, then students will prepare their own personal insurance plans.

ACC-042: Investment Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces fundamental investment concepts such as risk, return, diversification, and how financial markets work. The course covers common stock, fixed-income securities, mutual funds and other investments. Students prepare their own personal statement of net worth and use asset allocation to design an investment portfolio.

ACC-043: Tax Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course covers calculation of the federal income tax and strategies to help save federal income taxes or defer them to later years. Students will calculate their own federal income tax liability, then use at least one method to plan a reduction in taxes for the next year. Use of tax software is optional.

ACC-044: Retirement Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course covers company pension and retirement plans, individual retirement plans and social security benefits. Students use a retirement savings worksheet to estimate their own savings needs for retirement.

ACC-045: Estate Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course covers estate planning techniques and terminology such as wills, probate, joint tenancy with right of survivorship, trusts, contractual transfers, the federal gift tax and estate tax, federal income taxes on the estate, and inheritance taxes. Students will determine the best way to hold title to property, and they will calculate the federal gift and estate tax.

ACC-051A: Taxation of Individuals (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course covers Federal and California tax laws and preparation for individuals and small businesses. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory ACC 001A Advisory MAT 903

ACC-051B: Taxation of Business Entities (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: MAT 903 Advisory: ACC 001A The course, through problems and case studies, develops a basic understanding of the taxation principles applied to partnerships, corporations, estates and trusts with an emphasis on tax research and written communication skills.

ACC-052: Payroll and Business Tax Accounting (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ACC 001A Advisory MAT 903 This course offers a thorough study of payroll preparation, payroll taxes, sales taxes, and personal property taxes.

ACC-053A: Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) I (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course allows students to receive training in the preparation of tax returns. Following this course students can enroll in ACC 053B where they may assist low-income individuals in the preparation of their tax returns.

ACC-053B: Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) II (0.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite ACC 053A Advisory ACC 051A Advisory MAT 903 This course allows students who have successfully passed ACC 053A to apply their tax knowledge by assisting low-income individuals and families with their tax preparation through the VITA program for the current year.

ACC-053C: Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) III (0.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite ACC 053B Advisory MAT 903 Advisory ACC 051A This course allows students who have successfully passed ACC 053B to work on advanced tax situations, focus on quality control procedures, and develop the additional leadership skills needed to run a tax center.

ACC-057A: Cost Accounting (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite ACC 001B Advisory MAT 903 This course covers cost accounting terminology, techniques and systems for managerial decision making. Topics include various costing systems, activity-based costing, budgeting and variance analysis, cost volume profit analysis, pricing decisions, the balanced scorecard, capital budgeting, and ethics.

ACC-058A: Intermediate Accounting I (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: MATH 903 Prerequisite: ACCTG 001A. This course is a review of financial accounting with in-depth analysis of balance sheet accounts, time value of money, and accounting theory.

ACC-058B: Intermediate Accounting II (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: ACC 058A Advisory: MAT 903 Prerequisite: ACC 001A This course covers principles, control and theory of accounting for liabilities and equities, preparation and analysis of cash flow statements, and financial statement analysis.

ACC-059A: Financial Auditing (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite: ACC 001A Advisory: ACC 058A Advisory: ACC 058B The course covers auditing and its environment including ethics, legal issues, fraud, auditing procedures, work paper preparation and report writing.

ACC-060: Computerized Accounting: QuickBooks (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ACC 001A It is recommended that students have completed, or be concurrently enrolled in, ACC 001A or have previous accounting experience. Students use QuickBooks software to set up, enter transactions, and produce reports.

ACC-065: Computerized Accounting: Sage 50 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ACC 001A; It is recommended that students have completed, or be concurrently enrolled in, ACC 001A or have previous accounting experience, Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054. Students use Sage 50 software to set up, enter transactions, and produce reports. It is recommended that students have completed, or are concurrently enrolled in, ACC 001A or have previous accounting experience.

ACC-070: Ethics in Accounting (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ACC 001A This course involves the study of ethical problems which arise within accounting and corporate management. The focus is on ethical issues in corporate case studies such as Enron, Worldcom, Sunbeam, and Madoff.

ACC-071: Advanced Accounting (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite: ACCTG 058B or equivalent. This course covers the following advanced accounting topics: preparation of consolidated financial statements using the equity method of accounting and accounting for foreign transactions and operations. In addition, the following topics may be covered: accounting for state and local governmental entities and accounting for not for profit non governmental entities. The course requires access to the Internet and knowledge of how to use spreadsheets. Grade Only.

ACC-073: Accounting Information Systems (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite ACC 001A Using SAP, an enterprise resource system (ERP) adopted by the majority of Fortune 1000 companies, students will gain valuable and practical skills in Accounting Information Systems, common business processes, basic database designs, and systems controls. The skills built will be useful for individuals planning to take additional higher level business, accounting, and/or information systems classes; seeking careers in the accounting / finance department of organizations; or interested in becoming an auditor, analyst, or consultant.

AHL - Allied Health

AHL-001A: Health Occupations Bootcamp (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed to prepare the potential Health Occupations student for entry into and success in a Health Occupations program. The course content focuses on competencies expected upon entry, study skills, test-taking strategies, stress management, mathematics for dosage calculation, critical thinking, critical reasoning, and introduction to the nursing process.

AHL-003: Medical Terminology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides techniques for medical word building and interpretation using basic word elements (root words, prefixes and suffixes.) Students learn anatomical, physiological, and pathological medical terminology, as well as therapeutic and diagnostic words with the overview of each body system.

AHL-011: Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (Min Credits: 0.5)

The course is designed to prepare the student to provide mouth-to-mouth rescue breathing and closed chest heart compression (Basic Life Support) to a victim of sudden death. This course is taught according to guidelines of the American Heart Association. AHA CPR/AED course completion cards will be issued to students who successfully meet course objectives. The student is required to read the textbook "BLS for Healthcare Providers" prior to attending class.

AHL-012: Emergency/Disaster Preparedness for Allied Health Professionals (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course is designed to assist health workers in assessing and developing plans for emergency and disaster situations. Pass/No Pass Option.

AHL-020D: Nurse Assistant Fundamentals (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

This beginning course in nursing fundamentals will give the student a foundation in the basic scientific principles required to provide health care in a skilled nursing facility. Students who successfully complete this course, along with AH 020E, are eligible to apply for the California Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) examination.

AHL-020E: Nursing Assistant Clinical (Min Credits: 2.0)

This clinical practicum provides the student with experience in the application of basic patient care skills in a skilled nursing facility. Students who successfully complete this course, along with AH 020D, are eligible to apply for the California Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) examination.

AHL-020F: Home Health Aide Fundamentals (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course introduces the Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) to the basic concepts of home care nursing. Students learn entry-level skills for employment as a home health aide. Successful completion of this course, along with AH 020G, provides eligibility for a California Home Health Aide (HHA) certificate.

AHL-020G: Home Health Aide Clinical (Min Credits: 0.5)

This clinical practicum provides the student with experience in basic nursing skills in a home setting. Students who successfully complete this course along with AH 020F are eligible to apply for the California Home Health Aide Certificate.

AHL-914: Math for Health Occupations (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is an introduction to math calculations for health occupations students. It provides the learner with the opportunity to explore the math functions within the health field.

ANT - Anthropology

ANT-001: Physical Anthropology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

The study of human origins, including evolution, genetics, variability, fossil evidence for human evolution, comparative primate anatomy and behavior. Transfers as a Biological Science.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

ANT-001L: Physical Anthropology Lab (Min Credits: 1.0)

Corequisite: ANTHR 001. This is an introductory laboratory course that includes methods and techniques of Physical Anthropology, including scientific method, anthropometry, determination and identification of skeletal materials, comparative osteology, and forensic anthropology. Pass/No Pass Option.

ANT-003: Introduction to Cultural Anthropology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is the study of cultural and social behavior as developed through the anthropological study of contemporary peoples. It includes a comparative study of the range of cultures of the world with emphasis on social organization, economics, religion, kinship systems, cultural patterns, values and ethics, and ecology.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

ANT-055: Magic, Witchcraft and Religion (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

A cross-cultural study of beliefs and practices dealing with the supernatural pantheism. Practices that invite or demand individual experiences, such as altered states of consciousness, development of a "belief" system, and revitalization are explored.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

ARB - Arabic

ARB-001: First Semester Arab And Culture (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course is an introduction to Modern Standard Arabic. All four basic language skills (listening, speaking , reading, and writing) are introduced within a cultural context.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ARB-002: Second Semester Arabic (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite ARB 001 This course is a continuation of the introduction to Modern Standard Arabic. All four basic language skills (listening, speaking , reading, and writing) are reinforced and further built upon within a cultural context.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ART - Art

ART-001A: Survey of Western Art I (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Survey of painting, sculpture, and architecture in Western world from Prehistoric times through Medieval period.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-001B: Survey of Western Art II (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

A survey of painting, sculpture and architecture in Western world from Renaissance to the 20th century.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-001D: Art of the 20th Century (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

A general survey of painting, sculpture, and architecture in the Western world from the Impressionists to the present day.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-004: Art Appreciation (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

A study of the themes and purposes and media and techniques of the visual arts. Works of art from many different periods and cultures will be discussed.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-007: Survey of Asian Art (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a general survey of painting, sculpture, architecture and the minor arts from prehistoric times to the present day in India, China, Korea, Japan, Indonesia and Southeast Asia, emphasizing aesthetic, cultural and historical values.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-011: The History of Modern Design (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory survey course focuses on the history, perception and development of design as an art form during the Twentieth Century. The students will also learn about the evaluation criteria of two-dimensional and three dimensional design objects, while examining examples of architecture, industrial design, graphic design and interior design.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-020A: Museum/Gallery Internship (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students will participate actively in the operation of a local museum/gallery as an intern under the direction of museum/gallery professionals.

ART-020B: Museum/Gallery Internship (Min Credits: 2.0)

Students will participate actively in the operation of a local museum/gallery as an intern under the direction of museum/gallery professionals.

ART-020C: Museum/Gallery Internship (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students will participate actively in the operation of a local museum/gallery as an intern under the direction of museum/gallery professionals. Interview required. Limited enrollment. Pass/No Pass Option.

ART-031A: Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Beginning drawing course for students with no former drawing experience. Drawing of natural and man-made forms from observation, directed toward realistic rendering of objects; introduction to pictorial composition and perspective; introduction to drawing media; pencil, charcoal, conte, pen and ink, pastels and chalk. Studio practice emphasizes basic shading techniques.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-031B: Intermediate Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 031A This intermediate course is for students with previous college-level drawing experience and focuses on drawing from natural and human-made forms from observation. It is directed toward realistic rendering of objects and is an introduction to color drawing media; colored pencil, pen and ink, watercolor, pastels and chalk.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-033A: Basic Design: Two-Dimensional (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Basic introductory course to principles & elements of 2-dimensional design.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-033B: Basic Design: Three-Dimensional (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course introduces students to the elements and principles of design of three-dimensional forms.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-033C: Basic Design: Color (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 033A This course is an introduction to the principles and elements of color.

ART-034A: Introduction to Digital Art (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introductory computer art course. The course introduces students to microcomputers(Macintosh and PCs), their operating systems and graphic software(Adobe Photoshop) for creating and manipulating images. This course will introduce the student to basic Design Elements and Principles. Specific projects will be executed relating to visual awareness, line, shape, form, space, and color. Students will learn drawing skills on a computer and how to work with peripheral devices.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-034B: Advanced Digital Art (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 034A This is an advanced design course combining computer graphics and fine arts image processing.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-035A: Life Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 031A This course is a fundamental study of the human figure as the main subject matter of drawings.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

ART-035B: Life Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 035A This course is a low intermediate study of the human form and structure rendered in realistic terms.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-035C: Life Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 035B This course is a high intermediate study of the human form and structure. It emphasizes creative interpretation and use of the human form for artistic expression. It focuses on drawing the live model in a variety of styles and media.

ART-035D: Life Drawing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 035C This course is an advanced study of the human form and structure. It emphasizes creative interpretation and use of the human form for artistic expression. It focuses on drawing the live model in a variety of styles and media.

ART-039A: Survey of Printmaking (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

A beginning course in printmaking media and techniques with an emphasis on monotype and the intaglio press.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-047A: Watercolor (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to painting using various water base media with a focus on color mixing, composition, and content.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-047B: Watercolor (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 047A This course provides continuing instruction in watercolor techniques, exploration of watercolor styles, and personal development of the student's artistic direction.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-047C: Watercolor (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 047B This is a high intermediate level painting course with various water base media.

ART-047D: Watercolor (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 047C This course is advanced level painting with various water base media.

ART-048A: Airbrush Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 031A or Prerequisite ART 033C This course is an introduction to the airbrush as a painting tool. Students explore water-based media, principles of color, transparency, masking techniques, and composition.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-048B: Airbrush Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 048A This course is low intermediate studio practice which focuses on strengthening the basic skills learned in ART 048A.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-048C: Airbrush Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 048B This course is high intermediate studio practice which focuses on a continued progression of intermediate techniques and portfolio development. Pass/No Pass Option.

ART-048D: Airbrush Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 048C This course is advanced studio practice which focuses on advanced techniques and portfolio development. Pass/No Pass Option.

ART-049A: Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Basic introduction to traditional & current painting techniques & media.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-049B: Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 049A This course is low intermediate studio practice which focuses on strengthening the basic skills learned in ART 049A. Emphasis is placed upon self-expression, composition, and color theory.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-049C: Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 049B This course is high intermediate studio practice which focuses on mixed media, self-expression, composition, and content.

ART-049D: Painting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 049C This course is advanced studio practice which focuses on developing individual style and direction in painting.

ART-065A: Ceramics-Handbuilding (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Introductory course in ceramics emphasizing hand-building techniques.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-065B: Ceramics-Handbuilding (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 065A ART 065B is an advanced course in ceramics/hand-building techniques, firing kilns, clay body construction, and the creation of projects directed toward individualized self-expression.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-065C: Ceramics-Handbuilding (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 065B ART 065C focuses on different aspects of ceramics providing students with supervised participatory experience in which artistic skills are enhanced by repetition and practice.

ART-065D: Ceramics-Handbuilding (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 065C ART 065D focuses on different aspects of ceramics, providing students with supervised participatory experience in which artistic skills are enhanced by repetition and practice.

ART-067A: Ceramics-Potter's Wheel (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Covers basic skills & techniques using potter's wheel. Pass/No Pass Option.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-067B: Ceramics-Potter's Wheel (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 067A This is an advanced course on the potter's wheel directed toward refinement of throwing skills and ceramic design.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-067C: Ceramics-Potter's Wheel (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 067B This course focuses on advanced aspects of working with the potter's wheel.

ART-067D: Ceramics-Potter's Wheel (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Focus on advanced aspects of working with potter's wheel. Pass/No Pass Option.

ART-075A: Metalsmithing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory ART 033A and/or Advisory ART 033B This course is an introduction to the elements of design and metalsmith techniques.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-075B: Metalsmithing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 075A This course continues to apply the elements of design to metal and introduces new metalsmith techniques.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-075C: Metalsmithing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 075B This is an advanced course in metalsmithing that provides students with an opportunity to build on skills learned in previous course levels and explore new techniques. Topics may include advanced techniques in jewelry casting, metal sculpture construction, and color on metal.

ART-075D: Metalsmithing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 075C This is an advanced course in metalsmithing which focuses on different aspects of course content from previous levels. Students are provided withsupervised participatory experience.

ART-078A: Furniture Design and Woodworking (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory ART 033B This course covers basic skills in furniture design, construction and finishing.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-078B: Furniture Design and Woodworking (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 078A This course introduces more advanced techniques for design and furniture construction. Students build on skills learned in ART 078A.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-078C: Furniture Design and Woodworking (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 078B ART 078C is an advanced woodworking class which involves furniture construction techniques and equipment not covered in previous levels. Topics include advanced cabinetry techniques and complex joinery.

ART-078D: Furniture Design and Woodworking (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 078C This is an advanced course in woodworking and furniture design that allows students to work independently to continue to refine previously mastered design and technical skills, and to prepare for careers in the industry.

ART-085A: Sculpture (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory ART 031A or Advisory ART 033B This is an introductory course in sculpture emphasizing personal expression. A variety of materials and techniques will be explored.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-085B: Sculpture (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 085A ART 085B builds on skills and concepts learned in ART 085A, and introduces new techniques. Students explore the development of a personal style of sculpture design.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-085C: Sculpture (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 085B This is an advanced sculpture course which provides students with an opportunity to build on previous experience and explore new techniques. It focuses on different aspects of course content with supervised participatory experience.

ART-085D: Sculpture (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 085C This is an advanced course which focuses on different aspects of sculpture with supervised participatory experience.

ART-088A: Metal Sculpture Casting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a basic course in metal sculpture casting.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-088B: Metal Sculpture Casting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 088A This course is a study of the metal casting process which introduces new techniques and skill-building assignments, as well as development of a personal form.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

ART-088C: Metal Sculpture Casting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 088B This course covers different aspects of metal sculpture casting along with supervised participatory experience.

ART-088D: Metal Sculpture Casting (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ART 088C This course focuses on different aspects of metal sculpture casting along with supervised participatory experience.

ART-091: Directed Studies (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite: An interview to determine objectives & a written contract must be made by the instructor.

AST - Astronomy

AST-001: Astronomy (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the entire panorama of the universe including early human observations, the solar system, stars, galaxies and cosmology. Grade Only.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences

AST-002: Astronomy Laboratory (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053 Prerequisite/Corequisite ASTRO 001 This course covers astronomical projects using lab equipment and computers, reinforcing the concepts introduced in ASTRO 001. Grade Only.

AST-003: Astronomy With Lab (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course covers the entire panorama of the universe including the observations of the night sky, the solar system, stars, galaxies and cosmology. Grade Only.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

AST-003H: Astronomy With Lab - Honors (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course covers the entire panorama of the universe including the observations of the night sky, the solar system, stars, galaxies and cosmology. Students cannot get credit for both ASTRO 003 and ASTRO 003H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

AST-004: Astrobiology - Life in the Universe (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course examines the astronomical influences on life on Earth and the possibility of life other places in the Universe. We study the chemical basis for life, the origin, evolution, and constraints of life on Earth, and the markers of life that may be seen in the Universe.

BIO - Biological Sciences

BIO-001A: General Biology: Cells (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite CHM 001A ; Prerequisite MAT 000C or any higher math ; and Prerequisite BIO 010 or Prerequisite BIO 011 ; Advisory CHM 001B This course is a comprehensive introduction to cell and molecular biology, and is designed for students intending to transfer to majors in the biological sciences as well as for those seeking to enter professional programs such as medicine or pharmacy. Grade Only.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-001AH: General Biology: Cells-Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This honors course is a comprehensive introduction to cell and molecular biology, and is designed for students intending to transfer to majors in the biological sciences as well as for those seeking to enter professional programs such as medicine or pharmacy. Students may not receive credit for both BIOSC 001A and BIOSC 001AH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

BIO-001B: General Biology: Organisms (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite BIO 001A This course examines the unity and diversity of multicellular life, ecological and evolutionary principles, and form/function relationships in plants and animals. The course is designed for students majoring in the biological sciences or seeking entry to professional programs such as Medicine, Pharmacy, and Dentistry.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-004: Microbiology (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite CHM 001A or Prerequisite CHM 060 or Prerequisite CHM 030A or Prerequisite CHM 030B ; and Prerequisite BIO 010 and Prerequisite BIO 010L , or Prerequisite BIO 011 or Prerequisite BIO 022 or Prerequisite BIO 041 or Prerequisite BIO 043 or Prerequisite BIO 048 This course is intended for nursing and other health-science majors. Lecture topics include the morphology and physiology of the major groups of microorganisms, microbial genetics, mechanisms of infection and disease, and the human immune response to infection. Laboratory activities focus on the culture and identification of bacteria of medical importance.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-010: Introduction to Biology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

BIO 010 is an introductory course in biology designed for the non-biological sciences major. Topics include cell structure and function, energy exchange and life processes, taxonomy, ecology, heredity, diversification and evolution. This lecture course may be taken with or without BIOSC 010L, Introduction to Biology Lab.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-010L: Introduction to Biology Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Corequisite BIO 010 or Prerequisite BIO 010 This is an introductory general biology laboratory course designed for non-science majors. All students who enroll in this lab course must also enroll in a BIO 010 lecture.

5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-011: Human Biology (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an introduction to biology concepts and principles, using humans as a model. BIOSC 011 satisfies the same general education requirement as BIOSC 010.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, B - AA-AS Natural Sciences - DNU, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-012: Emerging Infectious Diseases (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this introductory biology course, learn how infectious agents cause disease, and what factors are leading to the emergence of new diseases such as mad cow, SARS, and drug-resistant tuberculosis.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-014: Introductory Neuroscience (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to the organization and functions of the nervous system. The physiology of the brain and senses are discussed. Emotions, sleep, language, attention, memory, and a survey of nervous system disorders are explored.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-016: Marine Biology (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This four unit course introduces students of all disciplines to ocean ecology and marine life. Topics are explored through classroom learning and seven required field trips to local marine habitats and research facilities in the San Francisco and Monterey Bays. Some field trips may extend beyond regularly scheduled class meeting time. Students arrange their own transportation to the field sites.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-017: Genetics and Society (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a broad survey of genetics, with a focus on the societal impacts of topics in genetics such as human genetic disease, biotechnology, reproductive technologies, and evolution. This course is a broad survey of genetics, with a focus on the societal impacts of topics in genetics such as human genetic disease, biotechnology, reproductive technologies, and evolution. It is designed for the general education student.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-017H: Genetics and Society - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a broad survey of genetics, with a focus on the societal impacts of topics in genetics such as human genetic disease, biotechnology, reproductive technologies, and evolution. The honors component involves an in-depth analysis of specific topics, using current information from research journals. Students cannot get credit for both BIOSC 017 and BIOSC 017H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-019: Oceans: Life in the Sea (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This non-majors course surveys the biological principles of marine science. It provides an overview of the ocean environment, diversity of marine life, basic ecological principles and types of marine ecosystems. The relationship between humans and the ocean is emphasized, focusing on conservation biology and sustainability.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-022: Anatomy & Physiology for Allied Health Workers (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an overview of the normal structure and function of the human body and is designed to provide a foundation for the study of disease and dysfunction in the clinical setting. BIOSC 022 is designed to meet the state board requirements for VN and PT programs.

AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-025: Environmental Biology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed for student of all disciplines to introduce a wide range of contemporary biological topics that will affect their lives; e.g., population growth and control, environmental problems, genetic manipulation, nutrition, energy issues, etc.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

BIO-030: Tropical Ecology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

The amazing diversity of life in the tropics is the subject of this introductory level class. Students explore rainforest inhabitants and their relationships, and learn about their value and conservation. This lecture course may be taken with or without BIOSC 030L, Tropical Ecology Lab.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences

BIO-030L: Tropical Ecology Field Studies (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

In this introductory level class, students carry out research methods that ecologists use to observe and investigate tropical ecosystems. This lab course may be taken with or without BIOSC 030, Tropical Ecology.

AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-032: California Plants and Animals (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This field course explores the ecology of California flora and fauna through studies of plants and animals in terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems within the San Francisco Bay region.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-041: Principles of Evolution and Animal Biology (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite MAT 000C (or any higher level mathematics course) , Prerequisite CHM 002 (or any higher level chemistry course) ; and Prerequisite BIO 010 or Prerequisite Equivalent High School or College Biology course with lab. This course is intended for students majoring in biology and related fields. The course introduces the principles of animal biology and evolutionary theory to the biology major. Topics include animal phylogeny, diversity, principles of evolution, natural history, morphology, physiology, and development.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-042: Principles of Plant Biology (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite High School or College biology course and Prerequisite MAT 000C and Prerequisite CHM 001A This is a course for biology majors that examines principles of botany through comprehensive studies of the major plant, fungi and algal phyla, with emphasis on structure, function and evolution of vascular plants. Ecological principles are also discussed.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-043: Principles of Cell and Molecular Biology (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite BIO 010 and Prerequisite BIO 010L , or Prerequisite BIO 011 or Prerequisite BIO 041 or Prerequisite BIO 042 or Prerequisite equivalent course in College Biology ; and Prerequisite CHM 001A and Prerequisite MAT 000C Advisory CHM 001B This course is a comprehensive introduction to cell and molecular biology, and completes the general biology sequence required for transfer students in the biological sciences and for those seeking to enter Pharmacy and other professional programs.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-043H: Principles of Cell and Molecular Biology - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course is a comprehensive introduction to cell and molecular biology, and completes the general biology sequence required for transfer students in the biological sciences and for those seeking to enter Pharmacy and other professional programs. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-047: Human Anatomy (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite BIO 010 and Prerequisite BIO 010L ; or Prerequisite BIO 011 , or Prerequisite BIO 022 , or Prerequisite BIO 041 , or Prerequisite BIO 043 This course is a detailed lecture and laboratory study of the gross and microscopic structures of the human body in preparation for careers in nursing,physical therapy, occupational therapy, kinesiology, etc.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-048: Human Physiology (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite BIO 047 ; and Prerequisite CHM 001A or Prerequisite CHM 001AH or Prerequisite CHM 030A or Prerequisite CHM 060 ; Advisory MAT 000C or Advisory MAT 000CM This course provides students with a basic understanding of the physiological mechanisms underlying body function, including the chemical and cellular basis for the workings of the nervous, muscular, cardiovascular, respiratory, renal and digestive systems. The laboratory portion familiarizes students with scientific analysis and research techniques.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-048H: Human Physiology - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course provides students with a basic understanding of the physiological mechanisms underlying body function, including the chemical and cellular basis for the workings of the nervous, muscular, cardiovascular, respiratory, renal and digestive systems. The laboratory portion familiarizes students with scientific analysis and research techniques. The honors component involves an in-depth analysis of specific topics, using current information from research journals. Students cannot get credit for both BIOSC 48 and BIOSC 48H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B2 - CSU Life Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

BIO-081H: Honors Seminar in Biology Studies (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is an honors course involving discussion and analysis of current and significant research work in the field of biological science. Students develop an in-depth understanding of the application of the scientific method to research areas such as cell and molecular biology, genetics, cancer, neuroscience, ecology, sustainability, etc. The course includes presentations by students and invited guests. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

BIO-092E: Special Projects in Environmental Studies (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory:BIOSC 025. Under the guidance of a faculty member, student groups carry out research projects that address global problems by applying local solutions on topics such as vermiculture, sustainable aquaponics, habitat enhancement, or burrowing owl conservation. This course is also listed as GLOBL 092E. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS - Business

BUS-010: Global Business (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides a comprehensive overview of global business including international management, finance, law, global strategy and marketing.

BUS-021: Introduction to Business Computing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an overview of computer information systems and their use in business and society.

BUS-021L: Introduction to Business Computing Laboratory (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course provides hands-on training in business applications.

BUS-022: Principles of E-Business (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course introduces students to the basics of electronic business and commerce. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory BUS 051

BUS-023: Social Media Marketing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an overview of social media marketing tools. Students complete hand-on activities using and relating to social media marketing. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory BUS 056A

BUS-028A: Business Law I (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an introduction to the laws in the United States with an emphasis on matters relating to the conduct of business and commerce.

BUS-028B: Business Law II (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a continuation of BUS 028A, an introduction to law relating to the conduct of business, and covers laws governing sales and leases, debtor-creditor relations, negotiable instruments, international law and governmental regulation.

BUS-037: Fundamentals of Project Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on the fundamentals of project management.

BUS-038: Applied Project Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this course, students apply project management skills to real life project situations.

BUS-040: Professional Selling (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a study of sales principles and strategies. Topics include advanced sales techniques, high impact questioning methodologies, closing techniques and managing objections, account and territory planning and management, resource planning and management. The course explores in detail the "selling cycle". Students taking this course explore how to succeed in sales.

BUS-050: Administrative Office Procedures (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course explores procedures and skills required for today?s automated office. The latest trends in managing global or virtual offices are discussed. The course also includes planning and job preparation for office careers. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-051: Introduction to American Business (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this survey course, students are introduced to career opportunities available in business. This is a required first course for all business majors, and should be taken within their first year as a business major.

BUS-052: Fundamentals of Financial Investing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides students with the fundamentals to make sound financial investment decisions. Study involves learning about the investment environment and the risks and returns associated with different types of financial investments.

BUS-054: Small Business Start Up and Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course offers methods of research and planning to start a small business and is recommended for persons who want to explore the opportunities and requirements of creating and managing their own business enterprise.

BUS-054A: The Business Plan (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course offers an organized, step-by-step approach to preparing a business plan. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-055: Business Strategy for Success (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course is designed to provide an overview of business strategy and its impact on organization success. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-055A: Industry and Competitive Analysis (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: MATH 903, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053.This course is designed to provide an overview of industry and competitive analysis and the impact on organization success. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-056A: Marketing Principles (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course gives students an overall understanding of marketing functions and their society. The course covers the fundamentals of marketing, including: product planning and development; buyer behavior; pricing strategies; marketing channels; and methods of marketing research.

BUS-060: International Marketing (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053 AND BUS 056A. This course focuses on marketing management techniques, and strategies necessary to incorporate the marketing concept when doing business in international markets. Pass/No Pass Option

BUS-061: Business and Society (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a study of business and its impact on society and society’s influence on business. Ethics, business and government in a global society, managing environmental issues and societal challenges, and the benefits of business activity are covered.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

BUS-064A: Basic Business Arithmetic (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: MATH 903, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course focuses on the application of arithmetic skills to business problems and the principles of problem solving. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-064B: Business Math (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is designed for all business majors to review the fundamental math principles. It emphasizes methods of problem interpretation and the solving of common business calculation problems.

BUS-064D: Business Mathematics Prep (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course allows students to review basic business math skills in preparation for taking BUS 064B. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-074: Purchasing & Supply Chain Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to the basic principles of supply chain management.

BUS-077: Quality Customer Service (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an overview of the concepts and skills needed for success in delivering service to customers. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-077A: Customer Relationship Management (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course provides an overview of customer relationship management (CRM) including identifying the benefits of loyal customers. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-078B: Business Communications (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 001A This course develops writing skills to improve communication ability in the business environment.

BUS-078C: Business Report Writing (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: BUS 078B. This course covers the practical aspects of report writing for business. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-078D: Grant Writing (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course covers the practical aspects of grant writing. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-078E: Persuasive Business Writing (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course covers the practical aspects of persuasive business writing. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-078H: Writing Effective E-Mail for Business (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course covers the practical aspects of writing effective e-mails for business. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

BUS-079: Human Relations Applied in Business (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers patterns of behavior, motivation, perception, value clarification, coping with change, and leadership styles in business organizations.

BUS-081A: Advertising Principles (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053 AND BUS 056A. This course is an introduction to the basic principles and techniques of advertising as applied to business and to media. Topics include: targeting customers, understanding consumer needs and motivations, identifying key consumer insights and benefits, setting advertising objectives, developing relevant messages, creative development, media planning, managing budgets and timelines, and measuring the effectiveness of advertising campaigns. Pass/No Pass Option

BUS-084: Internet Marketing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course introduces students to Internet marketing.

BUS-086: Building Business Websites (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: BUS 021 and BUS 021L. This course is an introduction to creating and managing business Web sites. Students will develop their own Web page and present them to the class. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-086A: Building Business Web Sites: Basics (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is an introduction to creating and managing business Web sites. Pass/No Pass Option.

BUS-102: Leadership (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course guides students in developing life-long learning skills for leadership that apply to any organizational level in a wide variety of business environments. Both historical and cutting-edge leadership theory and practice are explored. Topics discussed include visioning, inspiring, motivating as well as the effective use of power. By taking an active leadership role in this course, students examine the issues,challenges, and practical skills of leadership in today’s workplace. Presentations, team activities, reflection, interviewing, and feedback are core developmental components of this course.

BUS-103: Functions of Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

BUS-104: Project Risk Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory MAT 903 This course focuses on the fundamentals of project risk management. This course will be of particular value to program managers, project managers, project engineers, software systems engineers, and those responsible for the development of policies and processes.

BUS-115: Operations Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to the field of operations management and addresses the design and management of the activities and resources that a firm uses to produce and deliver its products or services. Topics covered include applied forecasting and aggregate operation planning. Concepts are illustrated by using real world case studies.

BUS-118: Human Resources Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed as an overview of the Human Resource functions and the employment of human resources to achieve organizational strategic goals by working with and through people. Topics include HR legal environment, recruitment and selection, training and development, compensation and benefits, performance appraisals, workforce diversity, downsizing, outsourcing, and contracting.

BUS-204: Project Management Practicum (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course allows students to apply concepts learned in the project management certificate program to a real world project situation. Grade Only.

CAP - Computer Applications

CAP-010A: Learning the Keyboard (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054. This course is designed for anyone who wants to learn the "touch" system of keyboarding on the computer. Proper techniques of keyboarding are emphasized to develop speed and accuracy. This course may be repeated one time. Pass/No Pass Only.

CAP-010C: Computer Keyboarding Speed and Accuracy (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 010A This course provides students with practice on corrective drills to correct keyboarding technique and improve basic speed and accuracy.

CAP-011: Beginning Keyboarding With Word Processing (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed for anyone who wishes to learn the "touch" system of keyboarding on the computer and word processing.

CAP-013: Ten-Key Numeric Keypad (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course develops entry-level vocational proficiency in the use of 10-key numeric keypad.

CAP-023: Distance Learning - How to Succeed (Min Credits: 0.5)

Advisory: CA 010A and CA 070. Be a successful distance learner! In this course students will learn how to register and take a class online. Topics will include: using a browser, email, plug-ins, using a course management system, communicating online, taking a test, and sending work. Pass/No Pass Only.

CAP-033A: Word Processing - Course 1 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course teaches word processing applications using Microsoft Word. Students learn basic word processing features.

CAP-033B: Word Processing - Course 2 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory CAP 033A and Advisory CAP 010A This course covers advanced word processing features using MS Word.

CAP-036: Machine Transcription With Word Processing (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory CA 033A, CA 033B, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course teaches keyboarding mailable copy from transcription machines using word processing. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-037A: Skills for Success: Computers, Ms Office and the Internet (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course emphasizes word processing, spreadsheet, and database applications using an integrated software package. Hardware components, such as hard drives, CPU, and memory are also presented. Roles and duties of the IS department, and career opportunities in the information/ word processing field are provided.

CAP-045: Managing Projects with Microsoft Project (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a comprehensive course on Microsoft Project covering introductory and advanced topics on Project Management and MS Project features such as assigning, modifying, and fine-tuning tasks, resources, views, and reports within the overall project plan. Students will use Microsoft Project software to successfully design, develop, manage and complete a project.

CAP-045A: Introductory Microsoft Project (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students learn how to use Microsoft Project to manage the tasks, resources,scope, and time for a project.

CAP-045B: Intermediate Microsoft Project (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Students expand their knowledge of Microsoft Project to plan, manage, monitor and analyze the progress of a project.

CAP-046D: Introduction to Microsoft Powerpoint (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 010A. Students learn the basic features of PowerPoint. Students learn how to create presentations and how to format them.

CAP-046E: Intermediate Microsoft Powerpoint (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students learn the advanced features of PowerPoint. They integrate MS Word and Excel with PowerPoint. Students create a presentation for use as a Web Page and customize a slide show.

CAP-047: Visio for Visionaries (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Visualize your world more with Microsoft Visio. Students learn how to use MS Visio to create organization charts, flow charts, floor and landscaping plans, and network and data diagrams. Students also learn to enhance shapes, design graphics and create visual reports.

CAP-052: Computers Simplified for Beginning Learners (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Build confidence in using a computer and take the mystery away from how a computer works. The course covers: the operating system software and how it works with application software, how the CPU works, the difference between memory and storage, and how the computer records data on a disk.

CAP-062B: An Introduction to Microsoft Excel (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 070. This course is an introduction to Microsoft Excel. Topics covered include entering and editing worksheet information, formatting and printing worksheets, creating charts, and using functions. This course is designed for students who are computer literate.

CAP-063B: Intermediate Microsoft Excel (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: CAP 062B. This course is the second in a series of Excel courses designed to help students learn Excel features that are used in business decisions. They apply What-IF Analysis such as scenario tables, goal seek, and solver. Students also use advanced functions such as VLOOKUP, NestedIF's, Pivot tables and Pivot charts, macros and more. This course is designed for students who are computer literate and have a previous working knowledge of Excel formulas, functions, and charts.

CAP-070: Using MS Windows (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Microsoft Windows provides a "graphical environment" for access to application programs and system functions through the use of a mouse and icon-oriented commands. The student is introduced to the use of Windows, its application programs and utilities.

CAP-071E: Microsoft Outlook (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 070. Students learn how to manage email with rules and folders, enter appointments and events, create and manage a schedule, track tasks, and manage contacts and contact groups. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-081B: Introduction to Microsoft Access (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 010A and CAP 070. Learn to create database tables and enter data, organize, and retrieve data from the tables. Create simple forms to enter data into a database and format reports from the data in the database. This course is for students who are computer literate and who would like to start working with a database.

CAP-082B: Intermediate Microsoft Access (Min Credits: 2.0)

Go to the next professional and personal step using Access. Learn Access features to enhance database table design, customize forms and reports, create more complex queries, and manage and secure a database. Create macros to automate database tasks. Learn to use Access with other applications. This course is designed for students who are computer literate and have some knowledge of Access. This course may be repeated 2 times.

CAP-084: Oracle: Check It Out! (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CA 010A, CA 070, CA 120, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. Students receive an introduction to Oracle, a powerful relational database. They learn how to use Oracle to create a table, enter and modify data, retrieve and present information from a database file. May be repeated 2 times. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-084A: Introduction to Database and SQL (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory:CA 010A, CA 070, CA 120, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. Students learn how to use Oracle Developer, a graphical user interface, to build, test and maintain forms, which work with Oracle database files. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-086: Web Development With PHP and MySQL (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: CA 097A, Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. Learn to create dynamic web applications! This course includes basic PHP programming elements, mySQL database basics and how to create a database driven web application using PHP and mySQL. This course is cross listed as CIS 086. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-088A: Introduction to Javascript for the Web (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This is an introductory course on Javascript programming for the web. Students learn to program interactive web pages using Javascript. This course covers Javascript basics, arrays, objects and web forms. This course is cross-listed with GDES*088A.

CAP-088B: Intermediate Javascript for the Web (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Students learn to create interactive web pages using Javascript. This course builds upon the introductory course to cover Web forms, events, dynamic content, cookies and AJAX. This course is cross-listed with GDES*088B.

CAP-092A: Fundamentals of Web 2.0 & Cloud Technologies (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Want to learn more about Web 2.0 and cloud technologies? This course provides an introduction to Web 2.0 applications, such as social networking sites (SNS), video-sharing sites, wikis, blogs and mashups.

CAP-092B: Google Apps for Personal Productivity (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course introduces students to Google Drive and Google applications. Students learn to use GMail, Google Calendar, Document, Spreadsheet, Chrome and Presenter to achieve personal and professional productivity goals. Students also identify opportunities to utilize Google apps to communicate and collaborate within a virtual-social network.

CAP-096A: Internet Use: Personal and Business 1 (Min Credits: 1.0)

Ever get frustrated using the Internet? This class will make the Internet work for you. Is there a difference between the Internet and the World Wide Web? This class will cover how the Internet works, some history, and then hands-on "magic carpet rides" through a few of the billions of meaningful web pages. Learn more about e-mail, Internet fraud, transferring files, protecting your computer from hackers, and more. Leave knowing the "basics" of using the Internet, basics that the casual user does not know at all. This course may be repeated one time. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-096B: Internet Use: Personal and Business 2 (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CA 096A. Travel at warp speed through databases, stock markets, research sites, and government sites. View satellites in orbit as they circle earth live. Experience different web browsers live (Firefox and Opera) and then choose which one you like best. Learn to keep your personal data secure when ordering products over the net. Do in-depth research for business, real estate, or to find a lost relative. Learn to use some basic HTML. This course may be repeated one time. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-097A: Creating Web Pages - Course 1 (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 010A. Take the first step in creating a web page for personal and business use. Students acquire basic HTML formatting commands and learn to add color, graphics, lists, and tables to their website. The final project is the creation and publication of a personal or business web page using HTML and/or content management systems.

CAP-098A: Creating Web Pages using XML - Course 1 (Min Credits: 1.0)

CA 010A, CA 070, CA 097A, CA 120, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. Students learn how to use XML to create Web pages whose content can be easily customized. Pass/No Pass Option.

CAP-098B: Web Pages Using XML - Course 2 (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CA 010A, CA 070, CA 098A, CA 120, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. Expand knowledge of using XML in Web pages! XML is used with the most popular applications 150 Microsoft Office and Oracle. In this course, create Web pages and learn more advanced XML features in a hands-on lab. Topics include: working with cascading and computational style sheets, element groups and the document object model. Pass/No Pass Option.

CHD - Child Development

CHD-001: Child Growth and Development (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a study of typical and atypical child growth and development in all domains from conception through adolescence. There is an emphasis on interactions between maturational processes and environmental factors within the family cultural context. Students observe children using investigative research methods, evaluate differences and analyze characteristics of development at various stages.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

CHD-002: Child, Family, and Community (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course examines the effect of family and community on a child's development. Families, their functions, and changing family structure are examined. The factors and resources for early interventions and inclusions for families with children with differing abilities are explored. Interactions among the child, family, school, peers, media and community are discussed.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

CHD-003: Language and Literacy for the Young Child (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course gives students an in-depth study of language development and the relationship to the reading process. Students develop a series of resource files which can be used as teaching aides in designing language activities and experiences.

CHD-004: Cognitive Experiences for Children (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Will examine theories of cognitive development through research review and observation. Students will use information to plan curriculum.

CHD-005: Music and Movement (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a study of music and movement activities and how these activities affect the child's growth and development. Observation of children is required. Students develop a resource file of songs and music which they can use for curriculum design and lesson plans. Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054

CHD-006: Supervision and Administration (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite:CHD 001, CHD 002, and CHD 010. This course gives students skills and information about the effective application of supervision and administration procedures in early care and education programs. This course fulfills the State of California licensing requirements and partially fulfills the requirement for Site Supervisor or Program Director Child Development Permits.

CHD-007: Management Issues in Child Development Programs (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite CHD 006 This course is a continuation of CHD 006. The course covers effective strategies for personnel management and leadership in early care and education settings. This course partially fulfills the requirements for the Site Supervisor or Program Director Child Development Permit.

CHD-008A: Practicum A (1.5 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Prerequisite CHD 001 and Prerequisite CHD 002 and Prerequisite CHD 010 and Prerequisite CHD 015 and Prerequisite CHD 026 This course gives students the opportunity to interact with children and demonstrate developmentally appropriate early childhood teaching competencies. Students work under the supervision of a practicum supervisor at the Mission College Child Development Center.

CHD-008B: Practicum B (1.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite CHD 008A Prerequisite CHD 008AL Students continue developing child centered curriculum. Classroom mangagement techniques are discussed as well as the effective use of environment. Students work under the supervision of a practicum supervisor at Mission College or may be placed at an approved Mentor Teacher Site. This course is required for an AS degree in Child Development.

CHD-010: Principles and Practices in Education (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introductory survey of the field of education. Students explore problems and potentials of education in today's world. This course is designed for those who are considering a professional career in education.

CHD-013: Teaching in a Diverse Society (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite CHD 001 This course is an examination of the development of social identities and the processes involved. Students explore how these processes impact work with young children and their families while exploring classroom strategies to support all children.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

CHD-014: Art and Creative Development of Young Children (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students examine theories of artistic development and learn how creativity effects the child's overall development. Students will design developmentally appropriate lesson plans focusing on creative expression. Observation of children will be required.

CHD-015: Observation and Assessment of Children (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on the appropriate use of assessment and observation strategies to document development, growth, play and learning in order to join with families and professionals in promoting children’s success.Weekly observations are required. Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054 Prerequisite CHD 001 Prerequisite CHD 002

CHD-016: Infant and Toddler Development (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory CHD 001 This course provides students with an in-depth study of the child from years 0-3. It meets the Infant/Toddler State licensing requirement. Observation of children is required.

CHD-017: Child Health and Safety (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed to give students the skills needed to be able to identify children's health problems. The course is designed for persons working with children in early childhood environments. Included in the course is the study of infectious diseases, preventative health practices, nutrition and health promotion. The course meets State AB 962 requirements.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

CHD-018: Parenting Issues for Teachers (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to give the student the skills needed as teachers to effectively work with parents and diverse families of the children in their care.

CHD-020: The Child with Special Needs in the Community (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed for students who are considering a career or certificate in special education or who desire to work with children with special needs and their families. The course introduces atypical development, disabilities, laws and policies and the impact a child with disabilities has on families. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory CHD 001 , Advisory CHD 002

CHD-021: Children and Play (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students examine the history and theories of play and explore how developmental stages of play affect the child’s overall growth. Students gain skills to analyze the child’s development and to design lesson plans that include developmentally appropriate play experiences that further the child’s growth. Observations of children’s play are required. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and REA 054 Advisory CHD 001

CHD-022: Adult Supervision in Early Childhood Programs (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course gives students the skills necessary to assess program and staff performanceand supervise adults in early childhood settings. Students have opportunities to reviewprogram assessment models such as the National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC) Accreditation self-study and to conduct self-assessments on leadership and communication styles. Career development strategies are also examined. This class partially fulfills the Site Supervisor or Program Director Permit requirements.

CHD-024: Positive Guidance in Early Childhood Programs: Managing Challenging Behaviors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course assists students in learning positive guidance techniques to support children who are having challenging behaviors in early childhood programs. The course includes genetic, environmental, and cultural factors that impact the behavior of young children and practical strategies for intervention and prevention.

CHD-025: Inclusion Stategies and Curriculum in Early Childhood Education (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on the theories, research, and practical applications from the fields of both early childhood education and special education. This course assists students in designing effective curriculum and intervention strategies for children with disabilities who are being served in inclusive and natural environments. Advisory: CHD 001, CHD 002

CHD-026: Introduction to Curriculum (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite CHD 001 Advisory CHD 002 This course presents an overview of knowledge and skills related to providing appropriate curriculum and environments for young children from birth to age 8.

CHD-053: Contemporary Education in a Changing Society (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed for students who are considering a professional career in education. The course focuses on the history, theories, and approaches to education in a culturally and linguistically diverse student population. Students will participate in a Community Service Learning project at a school. Grade Only.

CHI - Chinese

CHI-001: First Semester Chinese (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course is an introduction to the pronunciation and basic grammatical structures of the Mandarin Chinese language. Emphasis is on listening and speaking skills; however, reading and writing are introduced and practiced. Chinese culture is incorporated in the course content.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

CHI-002: Second Semester Chinese (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite CHI 001 Chinese 002 is a continuation of Chinese 001 and is an elementary level course.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

CHI-050A: Conversational Chinese/Mandarin (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Course emphasizes conversation and vocabulary building and includes the study of the culture and traditions of the Chinese-speaking world.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

CHI-050B: Conversational Chinese/Mandarin (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a continuation of CHIN 050A. Students will add to their knowledge of language, culture, & traditions.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

CHL - Community Health

CHL-010: Community Health Problems (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: MAT 900. Introductory course giving overview of the field of community health with a focus on community health problems and issues facing consumers today. Grade Only.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

CHM - Chemistry

CHM-001A: General Chemistry (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: CHM 002 or High School Chemistry with a "B" or better ; and MAT 000C or MAT 000CM. This course is pre-professional chemistry for students planning a career in science related fields. High school Chemistry with a B or better is required.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-001AH: General Chemistry I - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Chemistry 001A is the first of a two-semester of general college-level inorganic chemistry series designed for students majoring in biology, chemistry, engineering, pre-med, and other fields demanding rigorous scientific preparation. Not recommended for nursing. Students cannot get credit for both CHM 001A and CHM 001AH. High school Chemistry with a B is also required. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-001B: General Chemistry (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: CHM 001A or CHM 001AH. This course is a continuation of CHM 001A (General Chemistry I) and is intended for majors in chemistry, biological sciences, engineering, and professional programs in medicine and pharmacy. Topics include chemical kinetics, chemical equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, chemistry of the transition elements, and selected topics in nuclear chemistry.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-001BH: General Chemistry II - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course is a continuation of CHEM 001A (General Chemistry I) and is intended for majors in chemistry, biological sciences, engineering, and professional programs in medicine and pharmacy. Topics include chemical kinetics, chemical equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, chemistry of the transition elements, and selected topics in nuclear chemistry. Students cannot get credit for both CHEM 001B and CHEM 001BH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-002: Introductory Chemistry (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite MAT 000C or any MAT course higher than MAT 000C. This is a preprofessional chemistry course designed for students planning a career in science-related fields and to prepare students for CHM 001A.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences

CHM-002L: Introductory Chemistry Laboratory (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Corequisite CHM 002 or Prerequisite CHM 002 This course is a laboratory component to accompany CHM 002: Introductory Chemistry.

5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-007: Biochemistry: An Introduction to Structure, Enzymes, and Metabolism (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite CHM 012B or Prerequisite CHM 012BH ; or Corequisite CHM 012B or Corequisite CHM 012BH Biological chemistry is the study of the molecular nature of life. This course survesy biological structures (proteins, nucleic acids, carbohydrates, and lipids), enzyme function, and the chemical processes of metabolism.

CHM-012A: Organic Chemistry I (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: CHM 001B or CHM 001BH. This course is a study of the fundamentals of organic chemistry with emphasis on underlying concepts. It is recommended for chemistry majors, chemical engineering majors, and most biology majors, pre-pharmacy, pre-medical and pre-dental students.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-012AH: Organic Chemistry I - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course is a study of the fundamentals of organic chemistry with emphasis on underlying concepts. It is recommended for chemistry majors, chemical engineering majors, and most biology majors, pre-pharmacy, pre-medical and pre-dental students. Students cannot get credit for both CHEM 012A and CHEM 012AH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-012B: Organic Chemistry II (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: CHM 012A or CHM 012AH. This course is the continuing study of the fundamentals of organic chemistry with emphasis on underlying concepts. It is recommended for chemistry majors, chemical engineering majors, and most biology majors, pre-pharmacy, pre-medical and pre-dental students.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-012BH: Organic Chemistry II - Honors (3.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This honors course is the continuing study of the fundamentals of organic chemistry with emphasis on underlying concepts. It is recommended for chemistry majors, chemical engineering majors, and most biology majors, pre-pharmacy, pre-medical and pre-dental students. Students cannot get credit for both CHM 012B and CHM 012BH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5B - IGETC Biological Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-030A: Fundamentals of Chemistry (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite MAT 903 or Prerequisite MAT 903M or higher CHM 030A is an introductory chemistry course designed for nursing and allied-health majors. Topics include dimensional analysis, inorganic nomenclature, atomic and molecular structure, bonding, chemical reactions, gas laws, solutions, acids-bases, oxidation-reduction, equilibrium and electrolyte systems. This course is not recommended for students majoring in biology or chemistry or for those seeking entry to professional programs in medicine or pharmacy.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-030B: Fundamentals of Chemistry (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite CHM 030A This course is a continuation of CHM 030A. It is intended for pre-nursing students and is not recommended for science majors or those seeking entry to professional programs in medicine or pharmacy. This course is a survey of the major classes of biological macromolecules and their role in the chemistry of life processes. This course satisfies the general education requirements for non-science majors.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, 5C - IGETC Laboratory Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CHM-060: Survey of General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite MAT 903 or Prerequisite MAT 903M or any higher math Chemistry 060 is a one-semester survey of General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry designed for students majoring in health sciences such as nursing or physical therapy.

AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences, B3 - CSU Laboratory Activity

CIS - Computer Information Systems

CIS-007: Python Programming (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This is an introductory course in programming using Python. No prior programming experience required. Students learn to design, code, and execute programs using the Python programming language. This class covers basic programming concepts, object-oriented programming and GUI programming concepts and topics.

CIS-008: Advanced Python Programming (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This is an advanced course in Python programming that covers features of the language and its libraries. Students learn about parallel programming using threads and processes, network programming (client-side and server-side), database programming and persistence, text processing and regular expressions, and HTML and XML parsing.

CIS-033: Robotics and Embedded System (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: CIS 037A and CIS 039 This course is an introduction to microcontrollers and interfacing. It covers the basic hardware components such as LEDs, switches, motors and sensors needed to build a robot and introudces the components needed for the drone hardware. In addition it includes programming of the microcontroller.

CIS-037A: Introduction to C Programming (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an introduction to the concepts and methods of computer programming using C language. The course covers data types, expressions, control structures, functions, sequential files, arrays, pointers, strings, string library and ADTs. It also covers low level programming elements such as memory manipulations, pass-by reference pointers, structs and bit level manipulation.

CIS-039: Introduction to Computer Systems (2.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides a solid introduction to computer systems and machine language programming. Students learn the inner working of computer systems, instruction sets, assembly language programming, and data representation. Students also learn how to understand the code that a compiler generates, the memory layout and hierarchy, and the details of linking and loading.

CIS-040: C++ Programming (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: CIS 037A This is an introductory course in programming using C++. Students learn to design, code, and execute programs using the C++ programming language. This class includes control structures, functions, object-oriented programming concepts and topics.

CIS-043: Software Development With Java Programming (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an introduction to the concepts and methods of computer programming with an emphasis on OOP (Object-Oriented Programming), using Java programming language. This course also includes applets, GUI (graphical user interface), arrays lists, arrays, streams and exception handling.

CIS-044: Intro to Data Structures Using Java (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an advanced course in Java Programming Language. It covers basic data structures such as stacks, lists, dynamic arrays, trees, and the algorithms of their implementation.

CIS-044A: Perl Programming (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: MATH 903 or MATH 903M, Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This is an introductory course in Perl programming. This course includes instruction on the basic features of Perl scripting/programming. It covers regular expressions, operators, arrays, functions, file handlers, system interface and exception handling. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIS-045: Linux Essentials I (2.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is an introductory course in the Linux operating system. Students learn the basic Linux commands and utilities, including files, editors and shell scripting.

CIS-046: Linux Essentials II (Shell Programming) (2.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course builds upon CIS 045, Linux Essentials I, to cover shell and scripting in depth. Students learn to program in Bourne Again Shell, including variables, expressions, control structure, files and subroutines. This course also includes networking, internet and Perl scripting.

CIS-047: Linux System Administration I (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This is an introductory course in Linux system administration. Students learn hands-on skills for Linux administration, including system initialization, file system management, user and services administration and network configuration.

CIS-048: Advanced Linux System Administration (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is an advanced course in the Linux system administration series. Students learn to set-up and configure Linux based servers and networks. The course covers file systems, file sharing, mail server, LDAP, DNS, fire wall, web server and network security.

CIS-055: Introduction to Database and SQL (2.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the concepts of relational databases and SQL query language. Students learn to create tables, insert data, update data and retrieve records in a database. This course introduces students to widely used database systems such as Oracle, Microsoft SQL server, and MySQL.

CIS-056: Database Essentials - PL/SQL (2.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: CIS 055 This course is an introduction to database programming and management. It builds upon the basic database and SQL course to cover stored procedures, functions, packages, and database triggers.

CIS-060: Mobile Apps Programming - Iphone (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory CIS 043 or Advisory CIS 040 This course is an introduction to programming iPhone and iPad applications using an object-oriented paradigm. Students learn to develop simple to more advanced applications using Swift including Model-View-Control framework, graphical-user interface, classes, methods, and messages.

CIS-063: Mobile Apps Programming - Android (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an introduction to programming applications for the Android operating system. Students learn to develop simple to more advanced applications using the latest Java technologies and the Android SDK.

CIS-064: Advanced Android Apps Development (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory CIS 063 This is an advanced course on Android application development that builds upon CIS 063, Mobile Apps Programming-Android. Topics include broadcast, services, custom views, widgets, SMS, and device hardware features.

CIS-065: C# .Net Programming (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course builds upon CIS 65, C#.NET programming, to cover web-based programming including graphical user interfaces with Web forms, ASP.NET and database access. Students learn to design, code, and execute programs using Visual C# programming language in a Microsoft Visual Studio development environment

CIS-082: Ruby and Ruby on Rails (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This is web programming course on agile web development using Ruby on Rails. It covers Ruby on Rails framework, Ruby programming language, Model-View-Controller (MVC) framework, site layouts, data models, authentication, validations, updates, user management and application deployment.

CIS-086: Web Development with PHP and MySQL (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory CA 097A and Advisory CIS 007 This is an introductory course on web server side programming using PHP and MySQL. This course includes basic PHP programming elements, mySQL database basics and how to create a database driven web application using PHP and mySQL.

CIS-088: Advanced Javascript for Web Developers (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This is an advanced course on JavaScript. It covers the following advanced topics: IIFEs, Regular expressions, JSON, XML, REST, HTML5 Canvas, jQuery, MVC, single page applications, Angular, client-server interaction, Node.js and Ajax.

CIT - Computer Information Technology

CIT-011: Introduction to Computer Hardware and Software ( A+) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: MAT 903. This course covers the fundamentals of computer hardware and software and advanced concepts such as security, networking, mobile devices such as tablets and smartphones, client side virtualization, and the responsibilities of an IT professional. It helps students prepare for entry-level career opportunities in ICT and for the CompTIA A+ certification. It also provides a learning pathway to Cisco CCNA.

CIT-012: Introduction to Networking (Network+) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course introduces the fundamental building blocks that form the modern network, such as protocols, media, topologies and hardware. It then provides in-depth coverage of the most important concepts in contemporary networking, such as TCP/IP, Ethernet, wireless transmission, virtual networks, security and troubleshooting. This course helps students prepare for entry-level career opportunities in ICT and the CompTIA Network+ certification. It also provides a learning pathway to Cisco CCNA.

CIT-016: CyberSecurity and Ethical Hacking (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is an introduction to IT security and ethical hacking using the latest operating systems, security techniques, and wireless standards. It also covers the fundamentals of system security, network infrastructure, access control, assessments and audits, cryptography, and organizational security. Students gain hands-on experience with various ethical hacking methods and techniques.

CIT-021: Cisco Network Fundamentals (CISCO-1) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is the first of four courses leading to the CCNA designation. This course introduces the architecture, structure, functions, components, and models of the Internet and other computer networks.

CIT-022: Routing and Switching Essentia (CISCO-2) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite CIT 021 This course describes the architecture, components, and operations of routers and switches in a small network. Students learn how to configure a router and a switch for basic functionality.

CIT-023: Scaling Networks (CISCO-3) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite CIT 022 This course is the third of four courses leading to the Cisco Certified Network Associate Routing and Switching (CCNA Routing and Switching) designation. It describes the architecture,components, and operations of routers and switches in a larger and more complex network. Students learn how to configure routers and switches for advanced functionality.

CIT-024: Connecting Networks (CISCO-4) (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite CIT 023 This course is the fourth of four courses leading to the CCNA designation. This course discusses the WAN technologies and network services required in Enterprise networks.

CIT-025: Cisco 5-IMPLEMENTING Cisco Ip Routing (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite: CIT 024. Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course teaches students how to implement, monitor, and maintain routing services in an enterprise network. Students will learn how to plan, configure, and verify the implementation of complex enterprise LAN and WAN routing solutions, using a range of routing protocols in IPv4 and IPv6 environments. The course also covers the configuration of secure routing solutions to support branch offices and mobile workers. Comprehensive labs emphasize hands-on learning and practice to reinforce configuration skills. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIT-026: Cisco 6-IMPLEMENTING Cisco Ip Switched N (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite: CIT 024. Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course teaches students how to implement, monitor, and maintain switching in converged enterprise campus networks. Students learn how to plan, configure, and verify the implementation of complex enterprise switching solutions. The course also covers the secure integration of VLANs, WLANs, voice, and video into campus networks. Comprehensive labs emphasize hands-on learning and practice to reinforce configuration skills. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIT-027: Cisco 7 Troubleshooting Cisco Ip Switche (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite: CIT 024, Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course teaches students how to monitor and maintain complex, enterprise routed and switched IP networks. Skills learned include the planning and execution of regular network maintenance, as well as support and troubleshooting using technology-based processes and best practices, in a systematic and ITIL-compliant approach. Extensive labs emphasize hands-on learning and practice to reinforce troubleshooting techniques. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIT-046: Designing a Secure Windows 2000 Network (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: CIT 044. Advisory: CIS 054B. Students will learn how to provide secure access to local network users, remote users and remote offices, between private and public networks and to partners. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIT-060: NetWare Administration (Min Credits: 3.0)

Corequisite: CIT 160. Advisory: CIS 054B, This is the day to day administration of a NetWare 5 server, clients, printer, etc. Pass/No Pass Option.

CIT-078: Microsoft Server Essentials 1 (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: CIT 011 This course focuses primarily on the installation, storage, “compute features and functionality” and the “networking features and functionality” available in Windows Server 2016. It covers general installation tasks and considerations and the installation and configuration of Nano Server, in addition to the creation and management of images for deployment. It also covers DFS and BranchCache solutions, high performance network features and functionality, and implementation of software-defined networking (SDN) solutions, such as Hyper-V Network Virtualization (HNV) and Network Controller.

CIT-079: Microsoft Server Essentials 2 (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: CIT 078 and ENGL 001A. This course is the second of three courses leading to the Microsoft Server Certificate program. This course provides the basic knowledge necessary to understand and identify the tasks involved in designing, building, administering, managing and supporting Network Operating Systems based networks.Pass/No Pass Option

COM - Communication Studies

COM-001: Public Speaking (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: LIB 010 or LIB 010H. Prerequisite: ENG 908 or higher. This is a basic course in speech communication that emphasizes the fundamentals of informative and persuasive speaking presented extemporaneously. The theory and techniques that are stressed include: research, critical evaluation, reasoning, organization, style, and delivery; the role of the listener in oral communication; and understanding the audience-speaker relationship.

1C - IGETC Oral Communication, A1 - CSU Oral Communication, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

COM-001H: Public Speaking - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course emphasizes the fundamentals of informative and persuasive speaking presented extemporaneously. The theory and techniques that are stressed include: research, critical evaluation, reasoning, organization, style, and delivery; the role of the listener in oral communication; and understanding the audience-speaker relationship. Students cannot receive credit for both COM 001 and COM 001H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

1C - IGETC Oral Communication, A1 - CSU Oral Communication, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

COM-004: Small Group Communication (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed to provide students with theoretical and practical experiences into the interaction, information-sharing, decision-making and problem-solving processes of small groups. In addition, students will demonstrate effective oral communication skills in a variety of situations.

AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COM-008: Interpersonal Communication (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students learn theory and skills to improve human communication in personal relationships and the workplace. Topics include effective listening, assertiveness,expressing feelings and ideas clearly, nonverbal communication, and conflict resolution.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COM-012: Introduction to Intercultural Communication (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is an introductory course examining the effects of culture on interpersonal communication. Emphasis is given to the influence of culture upon the interpretation of the communication act and to the skills that improve intercultural communication.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, C2 - CSU Humanities, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COM-015: Fundamentals of Communication (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed for students who want to improve their communication skills. Emphasis is on presentational skills, group communication skills, employment interviewing, and interpersonal/intercultural communication in career settings. Grade Only.

COM-019A: Communication Activities (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students can participate in a variety of speech communication activities such as leading conversation groups for ESL students, intercollegiate competition in individual speaking events and debate, judging high school competition, and designing individual communication projects. Pass/No Pass Option.

COM-019B: Communication Activities (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students can participate in a variety of speech communication activities such as leading conversation groups for ESL students, intercollegiate competition in individual speaking events and debate, judging high school competition, and designing individual communication projects. Pass/No Pass Option.

COM-019C: Communication Activities (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students can participate in a variety of speech communication activities such as leading conversation groups for ESL students, intercollegiate competition in individual speaking events and debate, judging high school competition, and designing individual communication projects. Pass/No Pass Option.

COM-019D: Communication Activities (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students can participate in a variety of speech communication activities such as leading conversation groups for ESL students, intercollegiate competition in individual speaking events and debate, judging high school competition, and designing individual communication projects. Pass/No Pass Option.

COM-020: Argumentation and Debate (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a basic course in rhetorical theory and practice. Students engage in argumentation and debate while learning the means of discovering and supporting intelligent decisions and adapting them to particular audiences. Attention is given to distinguishing fact from inference; presenting, analyzing and refuting propositions of fact, value, and policy; identifying and applying types and methods of reasoning; correct use and analysis of evidence, and the identification and analysis of fallacies.

1C - IGETC Oral Communication, A1 - CSU Oral Communication, A3 - CSU Critical Thinking, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

COM-020H: Argumentation and Debate - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course provides an introduction to rhetorical theory and practice. Students engage in argumentation and debate while learning the means of discovering and supporting intelligent decisions and adapting them to particular audiences. Attention is given to distinguishing fact from inference; presenting, analyzing and refuting propositions of fact, value, and policy; identifying and applying types and methods of reasoning; correct use and analysis of evidence, and the identification and analysis of fallacies. Students cannot receive credit for both COM 020 and COM 020H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

1C - IGETC Oral Communication, A1 - CSU Oral Communication, A3 - CSU Critical Thinking, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

COM-022: Voice & Articulation (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A. This course is designed for students who would benefit from skills improvement in voice and articulation, as needed in communication situations. This course may be repeated 1 time. Pass/No Pass Option.

COM-025: Mass Communication and Society (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a survey of the mass media, including the history of the development of each of the covered media and an examination of the impact of each on the institutions and individuals in our society. Theories of mass communications as they apply to each of the covered media are explored. Covered media include radio, television, magazines, newspapers, books, film, and the Internet.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

COU

COU-000A: Orientation to Mission College (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course provides new students with basic information needed to attend college. It includes an orientation to Mission College programs and services, assessment information, registration procedures, an overview of general education requirements, and educational planning.

COU-001: College Survival Skills (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course provides the opportunity to learn self-management and study skills essential for success in college. Pass/No Pass Option.

COU-003: Strategies for Personal and Professional Growth (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course will present students with practical and proven strategies for improving the skills necessary to be successful in college and in their personal lives. Students will explore and practice strategies to set clear goals, make wise choices, improve self management, enhance creative and critical thinking skills, and acquire skills for life-long learning. Credit/No Credit Option.

COU-005: Strategies For Success (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a comprehensive course that integrates critical and creative thinking proficiency, personal growth and values, and academic study strategies. Emphasis is on the attainment of life-long success in academic, professional and personal development.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COU-007: University Transfer Planning (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course provides in-depth information and assistance with the transfer process to 4-year colleges/universities.

COU-007H: University Transfer Planning - Honors (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This honors course provides in-depth information and assistance with the transfer process to 4-year colleges/universities. Students cannot get credit for both COUNS 007 and COUNS 007H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

COU-012: Careers and Life Styles (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course assists the student in examining the components of career choice. Students will explore personal interests, values, abilities and skills. Self assessment instruments will be used to help identify career options. Decision-making strategies, resume writing, interviewing skills and job search techniques will be reviewed.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COU-012A: Careers & Life Styles (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course assists the student in examining the components of career choice. Students will explore personal interests, values, abilities and skills. Self-assessment instruments will be used to help identify career options.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning

COU-012C: Careers and Life Styles (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Learn successful job search techniques. Learn to identify your skills and compare them to job requirements. Resume writing, interviewing and networking skills and job search marketing techniques are reviewed. Pass/No Pass Option.

COU-017: Transfer Success and Life Transitions (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Through the context of transferring from a community college to a university, this course introduces students to appropriate life skills that can help them achieve greater success in their educational, personal, and professional lives. The course is designed specifically for students interested in successfully navigating the process of transferring to a college or university.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COU-023: Becoming a Master Student-Athlete (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

In this course student-athletes learn tools for success to be applied in the classroom and in their sport.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning

COU-051A: Personal Growth-Increasing Self-Esteem And Reaching Goals (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course will assist students in increasing an awareness of themselves and others, identifying strengths and weaknesses in potential for personal growth, and enhancing self-esteem. Topics to be addressed are assessing self-esteem, making and reaching goals, identifying fears and learning how to overcome them, clarifying values, and improving communication skills. Pass/No Pass Option.

COU-055: Valuing Diversity (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a theoretically based course which examines and explores students' multicultural awareness, knowledge base and practices and which allows them to develop new skills. The course addresses the complexities of interpersonal relationships among and between several cultures and ethnic groups within our society. Students examine cultural perceptions, while exploring self-concepts, values, beliefs, communication styles, religion, gender, ageism, and lifestyles in order to promote respect for differences and develop a sense of community.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

COU-102: Skills for Success (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course provides workshops and activities for participants of special programs (ACCESS, EOPS, CalWORKs, and MESA) that meet the goals of these programs related to student success in college. NOTE: This section is open to students in the programs named above. If you would like to sign up for this section, please contact the prospective program directly. Pass/No Pass Option.

COU-145A: Beginning Study Skills (Min Credits: 0.5)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course is designed to improve students' study skills for college success. Pass/No Pass Option.

COU-145B: Beginning Study Skills (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to assist students to successfully transition to college by providing basic orientation to college and information about study skills and techniques for college success.

ECN - Economics

ECN-001A: Principles of Macroeconomics (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite MAT 903 Advisory MAT 000C This course is a general study of the U.S. economy, including national output, employment, price level, and fiscal and monetary policy. The course also includes an online lab component.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

ECN-001AL: Principles of MacRoeconomics Lab (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite MAT 903 or higher Advisory MAT 000C Corequisite ECN 001A This online lab course reinforces concepts learned in ECN 001A, Principles of Macroeconomics, and provides additional practice with solving problems in economics. Concurrent enrollment with ECN 001A is required.

ECN-001B: Principles of Microeconomics (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory MAT 000C Prerequisite MAT 903 This course is a study of decision making by households, firms, and government in a market-oriented economy. This course includes an online lab component.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

ECN-001BL: Principles of Microeconomics Lab (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite MAT 903 or higher Advisory MAT 000C Corequisite ECN 001B This is an online lab section that provides additional practice and enforced learning techniques of Econ 1B Principles of Microeconomics. This lab must be concurrently taken with ECN 001B.

ECN-006: The Global Economy (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an examination of the basic principles of international economics and the relationships between nations and their economic policies. Topics to be covered include the pros and cons of economic globalization, the WTO and IMF, debt relief, outsourcing of jobs, multinational corporations and sweat shops, capital flows, and free trade versus fair trade.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

EGR - Engineering

EGR-010: Introduction to Engineering (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory MAT 903 or Advisory MAT 903M Students explore the field of engineering and develop skills to succeed in engineering. Hands-on design projects introduce engineering design and evaluation as well as the problem-solving process. Tours and guest speakers are included.

EGR-010H: Introduction to Engineering - Honors (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course is the honors version of Introduction to Engineering. Students explore the field of engineering and develop skills to succeed in engineering. Hands-on design projects introduce engineering design and evaluation. Tours and guest speakers are included. Students may not receive credit for both ENGR 010 and ENGR 010H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

EGR-023: Mechanics - Statics (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite MAT 003B or any higher level math, and Prerequisite PHY 004A This course applies the principles of mechanics to evaluate the static equilibrium of two- and three- dimensional engineering structures.

EGR-024: Introduction to Circuit Analysis (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite MAT 003B , Prerequisite PHY 004B Advisory MAT 004A This is an introductory course in the analysis of DC and AC electric circuits using techniques based on Kirchoff's laws, Ohm's law, and Thevenin's and Norton's Theorems.

EGR-024L: Introduction to Circuit Analysis Lab Laboratory (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite MAT 003B Prerequisite PHY 004B Corequisite EGR 024 This course is an introduction to the construction and measurement of electrical circuits. Students use electrical test and measurement instruments including multimeters, oscilloscopes, power supplies, and function generators. Some labs require the use of circuit simulation software. This course is primarily for engineering transfer students.

EGR-025: Engineering Graphics and Design (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite MAT 000D ; or Prerequisite MAT 002 ; or Prerequisite MAT 003A ; or Prerequisite MAT 003AH Engineering graphics based on conceptual sketching and computer aided design (CAD) are used to develop visualization tools for design. Graphics principles are taught and integrated into the design projects.

EGR-026: Engineering Materials (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite CHM 001A Prerequisite PHY 004A This course presents the internal structures and resulting behaviors of materials used in engineering applications, including metals, ceramics, polymers, composites, and semiconductors. The emphasis is upon developing the ability both to select appropriate materials to meet engineering design criteria and to understand the effects of heat, stress, imperfections, and chemical environments upon material properties and performance. Laboratory work is included.

EGR-030: Introduction to Computing for Engineers (3.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory:Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054, CIS 002, MAT 003A. This course introduces students to engineering problem solving using computer programming. A high level language, such as C/C++, is used. Pass/No Pass Option.

AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

ENG - English

ENG-001A: English Composition (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 908 or qualifying score on the English Placement Assessment. (Prior completion of English 108A, an older version of English 908, with a minimum grade of CR may be substituted for this prerequisite course.) Advisory LIB 010 or LIB 010H This English Composition course emphasizes the writing of college level essays, research writing, argument, and analytical reading skills.

1A - IGETC English Composition, A2 - CSU English Composition, AA1 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - English Comp

ENG-001B: English Composition and Literature (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: ENG 001A. This course continues emphasis on English composition skills with an introduction to techniques of reading and writing about literature and acquiring skills in analysis and interpretation.

1B - IGETC Critical Thinking, A3 - CSU Critical Thinking, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-001C: Clear Thinking in Writing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 001A English 001C is an advanced composition course that emphasizes critical thinking, particularly in the reading and writing of arguments.

1B - IGETC Critical Thinking, A3 - CSU Critical Thinking, AA2 - AA-AS Lan & Rat - Com & Ana Th

ENG-005A: English Literature Through 18th Century (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 908 or Prerequisite Qualify for English 1A on the English Placement test. This course is a survey of English literature that begins with Anglo-Saxon writings and the epic "Beowulf" and extends through the works of the eighteenth century ending with the writings of Samuel Johnson.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-005B: English Literature From 19th Century to Present (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 908 or Prerequisite Placement at the English 1A level on the English Placement Test This course is a survey of the second half of English literature, from 1900 to the present.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-006B: Survey of World Literature (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 908 or ENG 905AC World Literature is the study of representative works of world literature from the seventeenth century to the present.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-007A: American Literature to 1865 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENG-001A and REA-054. Prerequisite ENG-908 or Qualifying score on the English placement test. This course covers major American writers from the Colonial period through 1865. It begins with William Bradford's works and ends with the works of Walt Whitman.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-007B: American Literature 1865 to Present (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ENG 908 or Prerequisite Qualifying score on the English placement test. This course covers major American writers from 1865 to the present.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-012: African American Literature (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course explores major themes/literary issues in the development of African American literature during the periods of slavery, reconstruction, and the Harlem Renaissance, as well as contemporary writing. Pass/No Pass Option.

ENG-013: Chicana/o-Latina/o Literature (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an introduction to authors, topics, and movements in Chicana/o and Latina/o literature from the late 19th century to the present.

ENG-014: Native American Literature (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course involves reading, analysis, and discussion of Native American Literature from the eighteenth through the twenty-first centuries. Issues include literary forms, race, gender, Native American culture, history and politics and their relationship to the formation of Native American literature.Pass/No Pass Option.

ENG-015: Introduction to Film Analysis (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Critical analysis of film as a literary art form is covered in this course.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-018: Asian American Literature (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. This course covers the reading, analysis and discussion of Asian American Literature from the eighteenth through the twenty-first centuries. Pass/No Pass Option.

ENG-043: Classical Mythology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENG-001a and REA-054. Prerequisite: ENG-908 or ENG 905AC. Classical Mythology is an examination of the major classical myths of Western heritage for an appreciation of their literary value and their influence on modern life and culture.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-048: Introduction to Shakespeare (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory ENG 900A/B is a recommended co-requisite for students needing extra help with the writing requirements of ENG 048. Prerequisite ENG 908 or eligibility for ENG 001A based on the English placement test score. This course is an analysis and discussion of a selection of Shakespeare's major plays and poems.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-070: Creative Writing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

. Students learn and practice various strategies associated with these genres, read and workshop each other's writing, and read/analyze the work of professional writers. Other activities may include attending literary events, hearing visiting writers, and making book presentations.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

ENG-900: Writing Skills Lab (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

English 900 is required for any student taking English 903 or 905. It is also advised for students wanting extra help in any English course. This course provides instruction designed to help students improve their writing by having them practice the steps of the writing process and apply writing strategies. Any student may enroll in the course. In order to receive credit, students must complete the required coursework. Pass/No Pass Only.

ENG-905: English Fundamentals (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the English Placement Test or Prerequisite ESL 970GW and Prerequisite ESL 970RV and Prerequisite ESL 970LS ; Corequisite REA 961 and Corequisite ENG 900 Concentration is on the writing of basic expository paragraphs and essays.

ENG-905AC: Accelerated Essay Writing (6.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 6.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the English Placement Test or Prerequisite ESL 970GW and Prerequisite ESL 970RV and Prerequisite ESL 970LS ; Concentration is on the writing and revision process, academic essays and introduction to research skills. The course qualifies students for English 001A.

ENG-908: Effective Writing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: ENG 905 or qualifying score on placement test. Concentration is on the writing process, academic essays, and introduction to research skills. This course prepares and qualifies students for English 001A.

ESL - ESL

ESL-910LC: Foundations in Listening and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

Independent study course providing guidance and practice in basic listening, reading and writing skills in the English language. Aspects of American life are also featured. Pass/No Pass Option.

ESL-920LC: Beginning Listening and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

Independent study course providing guidance in and development of listening, reading, and writing skills in the English language. Facets of American culture will be addressed. Pass/No Pass Option.

ESL-930CC: (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students develop and practice the oral and written skills in standard English necessary within the context of child care and parenting. Students practice listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills useful for communicating with and about children, including day-to-day care, health and safety. This course is intended for parents, grandparents, child care providers, preschool teachers, and students of Child Development who are non-native speakers of English.

ESL-930EC: ESL for Child Care Part I (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Qualifying score (at the ESL 930 level) on the ESL placement test. This high-beginning course develops oral and written communication skills in standard English within the context of child care and parenting. Students practice skills useful for communicating with and about children on topics including day-to-day care, health and safety.

ESL-930GW: High Beginning Grammar and Writing (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Develops basic writing and grammar skills of standard written English.

ESL-930LC: High Beginning Listening and Culture (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides guidance in and development of listening, reading, and writing skills for high-beginning students of the English language. Topics of American Culture are covered.

ESL-930LS: High Beginning Listening and Speaking (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 930GW and ESL 930RV. Prerequisite ESL 920 or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. In this course students receive guidance and extensive practice in listening and speaking at the word, phrase, and sentence level. Listening focuses on comprehension of verbal instructions, of vocabulary in context, and of ideas in sentences, monologs, and dialogs. Speaking focuses on the clear pronunciation of common words and phrases and the development of basic English pronunciation patterns of stress and intonation. This course includes one and a half hours of laboratory work weekly to facilitate skill development.

ESL-930PL: Basic Pronunciation and Listening (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This basic pronunciation course includes sound-spelling patterns, important vowel and consonant contrasts, syllables, word stress, and key intonation patterns.

ESL-930RV: High Beginning Reading and Vocabulary (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Advisory ESL 930GW Advisory ESL 930LS Prerequisite Qualifying score on ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 920 This course focuses on comprehension of simplified articles and stories in English. Students also increase their understanding of and ability to use high frequency vocabulary.

ESL-940EC: ESL for Child Care Part II (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ESL 930ECC, ESL 930GW, ESL 930LS and ESL 930RV This low-intermediate course develops oral and written English language skills useful for child care and parenting. Students practice skills to communicate with and about young children at different stages of development.

ESL-940GW: Low Intermediate Grammar and Writing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 940RV and ESL 940LS is recommended. Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 930GW In this course, students continue the development of basic grammar and writing skills using level appropriate structures of standard written English.

ESL-940LC: Low Intermediate Listening and Culture (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ESL 930LC and/or placement of 940 level on the ESL Placement Test. This distance learning course provides guidance in and development of listening and some writing skills for low-intermediate students of the English language. Topics of American culture are covered.

ESL-940LS: Low Intermediate Listening and Speaking (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 940GW and ESL 940RV Prerequisite ESL 930LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. In this course, students practice oral instructions and questions, high-frequency vocabulary, conversations and short lectures. The course continues the development of basic English pronunciation of common words and phrases.

ESL-940RV: Low Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 940GW and ESL 940LS is recommended. Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 930RV This course focuses on vocabulary development and comprehension of short readings.

ESL-950CD: English as a Second Language for Child Development Part I (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course develops English language skills necessary for communicating about and with children. The students practice those skills necessary for the listening, speaking, reading and writing tasks which are typically required in Child Development courses and in the child care workplace, including observation of children and reflecting on their development. This course is appropriate for non-native English speakers who are interested in working with and caring for children.

ESL-950EC: ESL for Child Development: Introduction (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Qualifying score (at the ESL 950 level) on the ESL placement test, or ESL 930ECC and ESL 940ECC. This intermediate course develops oral and written English language skills necessary to communicate about a child's development. Students practice skills to introduce, objectively describe, and reflect on children, their actions, and their interests.

ESL-950G: Intermediate Grammar (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 940GW Advisory ESL 940RV and Advisory ESL 940LS This course develops student writing fluency through study and practice of compound and complex sentence patterns used in standard written English. It increases student understanding and use of intermediate grammar structures and intermediate sentence patterns used in standard written and spoken English.

ESL-950GW: Intermediate Grammar and Writing (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test ; or Prerequisite ESL 940GW and Prerequisite ESL 940RV Advisory ESL 940LS This course increases student understanding and use of intermediate grammar structures and intermediate sentence patterns used in standard written and spoken English..

ESL-950LS: Intermediate Listening and Speaking (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ESL 940LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 950RW and ESL 950G In this intermediate level course, students receive guidance and extensive practice in effective oral communication in a variety of social and/or vocational situations.

ESL-950PL: Intermediate Pronunciation and Listening (3.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Prerequisite ESL 940LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. Advisory ESL 930PL Intermediate level students receive guidance and practice in the sound system of standard American English. This course emphasizes intelligible spoken communication. This course consists of two-thirds lecture and one-third lab work that facilitates skill development.

ESL-950RV: Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test ; or Prerequisite ESL 940RV and Prerequisite ESL 940GW Advisory ESL 940LS This intermediate level course develops students' reading skills through the study of a variety of fiction and nonfiction reading materials. The course focuses on reading skills such as comprehending main ideas and details in intermediate level readings, the acquisition and use of new vocabulary, and the strategies to understand and interpret content.

ESL-950RW: Intermediate Reading and Writing (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: Qualifying score on the ESL Placement Test, or ESL 940RV and ESL 940GW. Advisory: CA 010A, ESL 940LS and ESL 950G. This intermediate level course develops students' writing fluency and reading skills through the study of a variety of fiction and nonfiction reading materials. Students will increase their ability to write effective, grammatically correct sentences and short compositions. Writing skills focus on using a variety of phrases and clauses in complex sentences to express ideas related to reading content. Reading skills focus on the acquisition and use of new vocabulary, the strategies to understand and interpret content, reading a novel and completing a library project. This course may be repeated 3 times. Pass/No Pass Option.

ESL-960EC: ESL for Child Development: Domains (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory ESL 950EC , or qualifying score (at the ESL 960 level) on the ESL placement test. This high intermediate course develops oral and written English language skills necessary to describe and reflect on a child's socio-emotional, motor, and cognitive development.

ESL-960G: High Intermediate Grammar (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL Placement Test ; or Prerequisite ESL 950G or Prerequisite ESL 950GW ; Advisory ESL 950RW and Advisory ESL 950LS This course develops sentence variety and grammatical and mechanical accuracy in standard written and spoken English at a high-intermediate level. Pass/No Pass Option.

ESL-960GW: High Intermediate Grammar and Writing (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL Placement exam ; or Prerequisite ESL 950RW and Prerequisite ESL 950G ; or Prerequisite ESL 950RV and Prerequisite ESL 950GW Advisory ESL 950LS This course develops students' knowledge of grammar at a high-intermediate level. The course focuses on comprehensible simple, compound, and complex sentences and various rhetorical styles in cohesive, well-organized, and grammatically correct paragraphs.

ESL-960LS: High Intermediate Listening and Speaking (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 960G and ESL 960RW. Prerequisite ESL 950LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. This high intermediate course continues to develop students' oral communication skills in a variety of social, business and/or academic situations.

ESL-960RV: High Intermediate Reading and Vocabulary (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test ; or Prerequisite ESL 950RW and Prerequisite ESL 950G ; or Prerequisite ESL 950RV and Prerequisite ESL 950GW Advisory ESL 950LS Students learn to recognize main ideas and supporting details, distinguish between fact and opinion, infer meaning, and summarize texts. Academic vocabulary is developed.

ESL-960RW: High Intermediate Reading and Writing (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 950RW and Prerequisite ESL 950G Advisory ESL 950LS and Advisory ESL 960G In this high intermediate reading and writing course, students develop both fluency and accuracy in reading and in paragraph writing.

ESL-970AM: Accent Modification (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite ESL 960LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. Advisory ESL 950PL Advanced ESL speakers receive guidance and extensive practice in refining oral pronunciation and listening skills.

ESL-970G: Advanced Grammar Review and Editing (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite A qualifying score on the ESL placement test or Prerequisite ESL 960G , Prerequisite ESL 960RW and Prerequisite ESL 960LS Advisory CA 010A Students review English grammar and learn to edit grammatical, mechanical and word usage errors in their writing. This includes intensive review and editing of verb tenses; modals; conditionals; active and passive voice; articles and nouns; prepositional, adjectival and adverbial phrases; word forms; word usage; subject-verb-pronoun agreement; sentence parts; sentence patterns; sentence boundaries; and mechanics.

ESL-970GW: Advanced ESL Composition and Grammar (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test ; or Prerequisite ESL 960G and Prerequisite ESL 960RW ; or Prerequisite ESL 960GW and Prerequisite ESL 960RV This course continues to develop paragraph skills attained in ESL 960RW and introduces the structure of the academic essay in standard written English. Students practice a variety of rhetorical styles and increase competency in controlling grammatical structures relevant to the advanced ESL student.

ESL-970LS: Advanced Listening and Speaking (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory Concurrent enrollment in ESL 970GW and ESL 970RV. Prerequisite ESL 960LS or a qualifying score on the ESL placement test. Advanced level ESL students receive guidance and extensive practice in listening and speaking in academic, professional and social settings.

ESL-970RV: Advanced Reading and Vocabulary (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test ; or Prerequisite ESL 960RV and Prerequisite ESL 960GW , or Prerequisite ESL 960G and Prerequisite ESL 960RW Advisory ESL 960LS Students learn abstract inferencing, rhetorical styles, and summarizing and paraphrasing of various texts. Academic vocabulary is developed.

ESL-970RW: Advanced Reading and Writing (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: Qualifying score on the ESL Placement Test or ESL 960RW and ESL 960G. Advisory: CA 010A, ESL 960LS and ESL 970G. In this combined class students develop fluency in writing essays in standard written English through the study and practice of thesis statements that express rhetorical notion, essay organization, coherence, and verb sequencing. Students are introduced to abstract inferencing and to making summaries and paraphrases of various texts. Pass/No Pass Option.

ESL-980: Effective Writing for Advanced Esl Students (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Prerequisite ESL 970LS or Corequisite ESL 970LS ; Prerequisite ESL 970RV and Prerequisite ESL 970GW , or Prerequisite ESL 970RW ; or Prerequisite Qualifying score on the ESL placement test This course is for students whose native language is not English. Students write academic essays and a short research paper. Emphasis is on the writing process, academic essay writing, and introductory research skills. The course also provides intensive practice with the sentence patterns, grammatical structures, and academic vocabulary necessary to produce clear, accurate prose.

ESL-985: Writing for ESL Students in English 001A (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is for English 001A students whose native language is not English. This course provides intensive instruction and practice in writing coherent paragraphs and essays for specific audiences. This course includes the drafting, revision, and editing processes as well as instruction in grammar, mechanics, and usage. The course focuses on the sentence patterns, grammatical structures and academic vocabulary necessary to be successful in English 001A. Prerequisite: ENG 905AC or Prerequisite ENG 908 , Advisory: ESL 970GW

FDR - Hospitality Management

FDR-050A: Introduction to the Hospitality Industry (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an overview of the Hospitality and Tourism Industry designed to prepare students for careers in hospitality management. Tours and guest lectures highlight this course. Information about the Hospitality Management Program is explained. Advisory: MAT 900.

FDR-051: Basic Food Preparation (2.0 Lecture/3.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Corequisite: FDR 051S. Advisory: INF 050. It is highly recommended that INF 050 be taken simultaneously with FDR 051. This is a lecture and laboratory course dealing with the fundamentals of food preparation. Students practice the basic principles of food preparation and prepare small quantities from standard recipes, and international cuisines are introduced. Materials Fee $200.00

FDR-051S: Introductory Catering Operations Lab (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Corequisite: FDR 051. This supplemental instruction class gives students hands-on practice in catering operations. It is a required corequisite to FDR 051: Basic Food Preparation.

FDR-052: Quantity Foods Operation (1.0 Lecture/5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 6.0)

Prerequisite FDR 051 Prerequisite FDR 055 Prerequisite FDR 058 Prerequisite FDR 075 Prerequisite INF 050 Corequisite FDR 052S Advisory FDR 059 Students engage in and plan an actual cafeteria style lunch operation. Action station preparation and catering operations are emphasized. Menu planning, purchasing, commercial kitchen organization, sanitation and safety, and cost accounting are reinforced. A chef's uniform is required. Lab fee: $150.00. Registered students are responsible for logging on to Angel and retrieving the posted information prior to the first day of class. http://wvmccd.angellearning.com/frames.aspx

FDR-052S: Quantity Foods Lab (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course is a required supplement for students enrolled in FDR 052, Quantity Foods. Students must fulfill 24-30 hours working on department on-site and off-site banquet and catering events. Activities include, but are not limited to: client contact and communication, event planning, service and execution, breakdown and followup.

FDR-053: Restaurant Operations (1.0 Lecture/5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 6.0)

Prerequisite FDR 052 Prerequisite FDR 059 Corequisite FDR 053S Students engage in 'live' restaurant and catering operations. Every student rotates through all positions necessary to carry out service to the public. Front of the house and back of the house uniforms are required. $150 lab fee. Registered students are responsible for logging on to Angel and retrieving posted information prior to the first day of class. http://wvmccd.angellearning.com/frames.aspx

FDR-053S: Restaurant Operations Lab (0.5 Arranged Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Corequisite: FDR 053. Students enrolled in Restaurant Operation are required to spend at least 27.5 hours working on department banquet and catering events. The efforts of students who repeat the course are directed towards event supervision and management.

FDR-054: Hotel and Restaurant Accounting (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Study of the basic principles of Hotel and Restaurant accounting.

FDR-055: Food Purchasing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers two basic areas. Product information which is required for procurement in the food services industry and fundamental principles and purchasing techniques, receiving and storage of supplies.

FDR-058: Food, Beverage and Labor Cost Controls (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: FDR 051, MAT 900. This course covers the scope of food and beverage control systems used in small and large food and beverage operation. Pre-cost control, inventory systems, cost analysis, food and beverage cost percentages and profit and loss statement are covered. Also included is the cycle of product handling; federal, state and local laws and requirements and licensing as they apply to the Hospitality Industry.

FDR-059: Hospitality Supervision and Leadership (4.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 4.0)

Advisory: MAT 900, FDR 050A This course approaches hospitality supervision from the perspective of general management theory and the operational functions of supervision.

FDR-060A: Food Service Facilities Planning (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Course designed to familiarize student with complexities of planning, designing and equipping a food service operation.

FDR-072: Intermediate Cuisine (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: FDR 051 Advanced cooking techniques and international cuisines are explored in this class.

FDR-072S: Intermediate Cuisine Lab (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Corequisite FDR 072 This supplemental instruction class gives students hands-on practice in catering operations. It is a required corequisite for FDR 072: Intermediate Cuisine.

FDR-073: Fundamentals of Baking and Confectionery (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

An introduction to baking & pastry work. A uniform is required.

FDR-074: Intermediate Baking and Confectionery (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Prerequisite FDR 073 This course is a continuation of FDR 073 with an emphasis on advanced techniques and baking skills and confectionery design. A uniform is required. A $200.00 fee is required at the time of registration.

FDR-075: Menu Planning (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

The core competencies covered in menu planning include: marketing,nutritional needs, menu layout and design, calculating basic pricing methods, and evaluating both a sales performance analysis and a menu sales mix analysis.

FDR-076: Sales and Marketing in the Hospitality Industry (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: MAT 900 This course is designed to provide students with a solid understanding of hospitality sales and marketing, and how daily operations is influenced by marketing effort.

FDR-078: Advanced Baking and Pastry (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: FDR 073, FDR 074. This is class is the third in the series of hands on baking classes offered for the Baking and Pastry certificate or A.S. degree. It covers the most advanced baking and decorating techniques.

FDR-079: Introduction to Food and Wine Pairing (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: FDR 081, FDR 051 Valid proof of age must be provided at first class meeting. Food and wine pairing is explored. Students will produce a variety of ethnic cuisine to pair with wines from around the world. Traditional and non-traditional approaches will be learned. A uniform is required.

FDR-081: Intro to Wines and Spirits of the World (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This class is an introduction to wines and spirits of the world. The class includes lecture and tasting of wines, beers, and spirits of the world. Students taking this course must be over 21; ID showing proof of age is requested at the first class meeting. Materials Fee $100.00

FDR-082: Introduction to Chocolate and Confectionary (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This class introduces students to chocolate and sugar confectionary work.

FDR-085: Sustainable Operations for Hosp Industry (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Going green. Everyone talks about it, but what can hospitality operations do to actually reduce their impact on the earth? This class addresses this topic with practical tools for reducing waste and energy use.

FDR-086: Beginning Bread Making (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: FDR 073 Beginning Bread Making introduces baking students to artisan, loaf, flat and hearth breads, their ingredients, and how to utilize them to insure the best results.

FDR-096: Healthy Cuisine (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Light and healthy food preparation techniques is introduced, demonstrated and practiced in a hands on food laboratory environment. Emphasis is on the selection of healthier ingredients, and introducing cooking methods to produce lighter and satisfying gourmet cuisine.

FDR-105: Catering Management and Operations (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: MAT 900 Students engage in an in-depth study of managing catering operations. Students gain hands on experience at planning, preparing for and execution of, actual catering events. Uniform requirements are: a chef's uniform, black slacks/skirt, a white button blouse or shirt.

FDR-106A: Food Trucks: Starting a Mobile Food Business (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Food trucks are the single fastest growing sector of the restaurant industry. Discover how to develop your business, build your brand, and gain a loyal following.

FDR-106B: Food Trucks: Mobile Food Operations (1.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Corequisite INF 050 Prerequisite FDR 106A This is a continuation of Food Truck Course FDR 106A. Students engage in an in-depth study of managing food truck operations. Students gain hands-on experience at planning, preparing for, and execution of actual food truck concession events. Students must be concurrently enrolled in or have completed Sanitation and Safety course INF 050. Students must also have completed FDR 106A with a passing grade. A chef's uniform and a $100.00 fee is required.

FPT - Fire Tech

FPT-051: Fire Protection Organization (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory MAT 903 This course provides an introduction to the history and career opportunities of Fire Protection, the basic chemistry and physics of fire control techniques and fireground strategy and tactics.

FPT-052: Fire Behavior and Combustion (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on the theory and fundamentals of how and why fires start, fire spread and control methods; fire chemistry and physics; fire characteristics of materials; extinguishing agents and fire control techniques.

FPT-053: Fire Protection Equipment and Systems (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory FPT 052 This course focuses on: utilizing portable fire extinguishing equipment including inspection and maintenance procedures; fundamentals of design and operation of various types of sprinkler systems, special hazard protection systems and associated fire detection and signaling systems; water supply requirements.

FPT-054: Building Construction for Fire Protection (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory MAT 903 Advisory FPT 051 This course provides instruction regarding; theory and fundamentals of building construction; laws, regulations and standards; the Uniform Building Code requirements for fire safety in buildings; classification of buildings by occupancy; elements of building construction and design.

FPT-055: Fire Prevention Technology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides instruction on the following: the organization and function of fire prevention; fire and life safety inspections; utilization of the Uniform Fire Code and related standards; surveying and mapping procedures; recognition of fire and life hazards; enforcing the solution of a fire hazard; public education aspects of fire prevention; and firefighters' responsibility in determining the cause of fire.

FPT-056: Hazardous Materials Technology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory FPT 052 and Advisory MAT 903 This course provides an in-depth study of the materials presenting special problems in fire fighting operations, including the identification of hazardous materials and the handling procedures utilized for emergencies.

FPT-057: Rescue Practices (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This lecture and lab course focuses on rescue procedures; patient assessment; controlling bleeding; orthopedic, poison and environmental emergencies; multiple casualties and triage; manual lifts and carries; low angle and confined space rescue; hazardous materials awareness and decontamination procedures; transportation techniques; extrication procedures.

FPT-060: Wildland Fire Technology (1.5 Lecture/1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on the organizational skills necessary for wildland fire protection. The minimum safety equipment required for the field evolutions consists of an OSHA approved helmet with chin strap, impact goggles and leather gloves. Safety equipment and/or uniforms required.

FPT-061: Fundamentals of Fire Suppression (1.5 Lecture/1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides instruction in the identification and operation of the specific fire service tools and equipment including knots and hitches; portable fire extinguishers; protective breathing apparatus; basic hose evolutions and effective hose lines; fire service ladders and basic salvage and overhaul techniques.

FPT-065: Emergency Medical Technician I Theory (6.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 6.0)

Prerequisite AHL 011 or American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider or equivalent. Corequisite FPT 065L and Corequisite FPT 065C This EMT-I training program is designed to prepare individuals to render pre-hospital basic life support. This course meets all the theory requirements for certification as an Emergency Medical Technician –I as specified in the regulations approved by the State of California Emergency Medical Services Authority April, 2013. Students must also successfully complete FPT 065L and FPT 065C concurrently to be eligible for certification.

FPT-065C: Emergency Medical Technician 1 Clinical Experience (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course meets all the clinical requirements for certification as an Emergency Medical Technician–I as specified in the regulations approved by the State of California Emergency Medical Services Authority in April, 2013. The student needs to show proof of a current TB test.

FPT-065L: Emergency Medical Technician Laboratory (1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Prerequisite AHL 011 American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider or equivalent. Corequisite FPT 065 and Corequisite FPT 065C Advisory MAT 903 This course meets all the skills laboratory requirements for certification as an Emergency Medical Technician –I as specified in the regulations approved by the State of California Emergency Medical Services Authority in April, 2013. Students must successfully complete concurrently FPT 065 and FPT 065C to be eligible for certification.

FPT-110: Emergency Medical Technician (3.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.5)

Prerequisite: Students must be registered through the South Bay Regional Public Safety Training Consortium ; Prerequisite: Current First Aid or Medic First Aid card and Prerequisite: AHL 011 or current CPR card (either American Heart Association/BLS Healthcare Provider level, or American Red Cross/Professional Rescuer level) or Prerequisite: Current Emergency Medical Responder card (preferred) Advisory AHL 003 or a solid understanding of medical terminology Advisory BIO 022 or a solid understanding of human anatomy and physiology. This course provides instruction to the level of Emergency Medical Technician (previously called EMT-I or EMT Basic). Students acquire the knowledge and skills necessary to provide emergency medical care at a basic life support level with a fire, ambulance, or other specialized service.

FPT-111: Fire Fighter I Academy (2.5 Lecture/7.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 9.5)

Prerequisite: Students must be part of the South Bay Regional Public Safety Training Consortium ; Prerequisite: AHL 011 or Current CPR card (either American Heart Association/BLS Healthcare Provider level or American Red Cross/Professional Rescuer medical Clearance Form or Current Medical Responder card (preferred) and Prerequisite: HED 004 or current First Aid or Medic First Aid card This academy includes instruction on basic firefighting skills, laws and regulations affecting the fire service. The course provides the student with knowledge and skills to safely perform, under minimal supervision, essential and advanced fire ground tasks, basic rescue, basic fire prevention and fire investigation task and to use, inspect, and maintain firefighting and rescue equipment.

FPT-112: Fire Continued Professional Training (2.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.5)

Prerequisite: Students must be part of the South Bay Regional Public Safety Training Consortium , and Prerequisite: FPT 110 or Proof of graduation from a California State Fire Academy This course provides training recommended by the California State Fire Marshall to keep students current with new equipment, policies, laws and skills needed to be prepared in the line of duty. It also provides the student with command awareness and the control techniques required to effectively manage a fire fighter emergency event should the situation occur.

FPT-180: Emergency Medical Technician-I Refresher Course (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Prerequisite AHL 011 American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider or equivalent. Advisory MAT 903 This course meets all the refresher course requirements for recertification as an Emergency Medical Technician-I as specified in the regulations approved by the State of California Emergency Medical Services Authority on October 10,2004.

FRN - French

FRN-001: First Semester French (Elementary Level) (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Corequisite FRNCH 001L. This course covers basic French grammar, structure, vocabulary and pronunciation in a cultural context.

6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-001L: French Laboratory (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Corequisite FRN 001 This self-paced lab course improves language skills, reinforces grammar, presents culture of French-speaking countries through computer programs, CDs, films, current publications, Internet research. This course is required for students enrolled in FRN 001 to further enhance class material, and may be also taken independently by students who are not enrolled in a foreign language course.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-002: Second Semester French (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Corequisite FRN 002L Prerequisite FRN 001 or its equivalent (2 years of high school French) This class is a continuation of FRN 001 with further development of basic skills and structures. Students enrolled in FRN 002 must also enroll in the lab component, FRN 002L.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-002L: Second Semester French Laboratory (Elementary Level) (0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

Advisory FRN 001 Advisory Concurrent enrollment in FRN 002 is advisable. This class is a continuation of FRN 001L with further development of basic skills and structure. Students enrolled in FRN 002 must also enroll in the lab component FRN 002L. FRN 002L may also be taken independently by students who are not enrolled in a foreign language course.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-003: Third Semester French (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: FRN 002 or its equivalent or permission of instructor. French 003 is a continuation of French 002, emphasizing intensive oral and written skills.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-004: Fourth Semester French (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite FRN 003 and/or its equivalent FRN 004 is a continuation of FRN 003 emphasizing written and oral skills in the cultural context.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

FRN-005: Fifth Semester French (Advanced Level) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: FRNCH 004 or its equivalent. FRNCH 005 is a continuation of FRNCH 004. This course continues the development of reading and writing proficiency. Pass/No Pass Option.

FRN-006: Sixth Semester French (Advanced Level) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite: FRNCH 005 or its equivalent. FRNCH 006 is a continuation of FRNCH 005. This course further develops reading and writing proficiency. Pass/No Pass Option.

FRN-050A: Basic Conversational French and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

Beginning practical, conversation and culture. Pass/No Pass Option.

FRN-050B: Basic Conversational French and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: FRNCH 050A. Continuation of basic, practical conversation and culture. Pass/No Pass Option.

FRN-051A: Conversational French and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: FRNCH 050B. Intermediate conversation & culture -- reviews basic grammar, develops vocabulary & oral expression. Credit/No Credit Option.

GDS - Graphic Design

GDS-011: The History of Modern Design (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory survey course focuses on the history, perception and development of design during the Twentieth Century. The students will develop an understanding of the evolution and role of the Modern Movement and how it affects society. The students will also learn about the evaluation criteria of two-dimensional and three dimensional design while examining examples of architecture, industrial, graphic, fashion and interior design. The students will be introduced to influential Twentieth Century design figures and their work.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

GDS-012: History of Photography (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course surveys the history of photography from its origins to the present. Students examine the practice of photography as an art form and as a form of visual communication in historical, socio-political and cultural contexts.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

GDS-013: Creativity and Visual Communication (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course will examine the concept of creativity and the way we construct visual messages. The effects of technology on visual communication, the use of the Web and new media techniques will be discussed. Credit/No Credit Option.

GDS-015: Photo-Media and Social Change (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course examines the impact of a wide range of new photographic genres on global social change. This includes analysis of the historical and social context of photojournalism, art photography, and internet multi-media and their influence on culture.

3A - IGETC Arts, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C1 - CSU Arts

GDS-035: Beginning Graphic Design (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this introductory course students learn about the practical, artistic, and technical sides of Graphic Design. Students also begin to gain the necessary critical thinking and technical skills required in the field of Graphic Design. Students are evaluated through a series of hands-on projects. The primary software used in this course is Adobe Photoshop, but multiple software packages are explored.

GDS-039A: 3D Animation and Modeling Using Maya (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ART 035A This is an introductory course in learning to make 3D art assets for animation. Students learn modeling and texturing techniques using 3D software. Students learn to design and create 3D movies.

GDS-039B: Intermediate Computer Animation (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053, GDES 039A. Students learn advanced animation techniques using 3D modeling and animation software (i.e. Autodesk Maya), including texture mapping and lighting effects. Students create complex 3-dimensional scenes and create animations on different platforms. Pass/No Pass Option

GDS-041: Mobile Game Design and Development (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This class focuses on creating mobile games using third party developer tools. Students learn how to design, program, test, and publish their mobile game to various mobile platforms.

GDS-043A: 3D Game Character Animation with Maya (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ART 031A, GDS 039A This is an introductory course in character animation using Maya to generate animation. Using pre-built 3D characters, students learn basic animation principles such as squash and stretch, and anticipation. Students learn the controls for 3D mesh characters, and generate walk cycles, run cycles, and action sequences. Students develop concepts for short movies for 3D characters in action sequences, and add lighting and textures to their scenes in making their animated movie shorts.

GDS-045: Web Design with HTML and CSS (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory course focuses on the design and technical skills required to create effective web designs using HTML, CSS and a variety of software packages. The basic principles of type, color, and layout are explored, along with necessary basic coding skills. Emphasis is placed on using industry standard workflows and techniques to create compelling designs.

GDS-046: Web Design and Development 2 (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 045 This intermediate level course focuses both on the creative design and the appropriate software and coding skills required in web design and front end web development. This course provides an intermediate level content continuation of the GDS 045 course. Advanced design principles of type, color, illustration and layout are explored, along with intermediate to advanced HTML and CSS. There is also an introduction to Javascript and other relevant technologies. A basic understanding of computer system operation is required.

GDS-047: Web Animation (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory course focuses on the skills required to create effective web animations using a variety of software applications. Principles of animation, visual communication, UI design, and web and mobile optimization are explored. A basic understanding of computer system operation is assumed. Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054 Advisory GDS 045 .

GDS-049: Wordpress and Content Management Systems (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: CAP 088A, GDS 046 In this advanced web design and development class, students use WordPress to build dynamic websites that can be updated easily. Students are also introduced to PHP & MySQL, theme customization, and other CMS frameworks.

GDS-051: Mobile Application and Web Development With Web Standards (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 045, GDS 046 This class focuses on using web technologies like HTML5 and CSS3 to create rich web applications as well as native mobile applications. Students learn to develop media using web standards. Current options for delivery methods on mobile devices are explored.

GDS-055A: Design Agency and Branding (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 035, GDES 062. In a real-world environment, this course is designed to increase the skills and abilities needed by students in the design industry, with an emphasis on creating brands and promoting brand awareness across all media, including interactive and print. The course includes project-based exploration of creative ideas in logo design, concept work, layout, package design, advertising, and more. The students, with active faculty involvement and supervision, work on real-world projects responding to design needs of clients.

GDS-056: Advanced Presentation Design (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: CAP 046D, CAP 046E This class focuses on the visual communication skills necessary to produce compelling presentations. Topic include color design, animation, interaction, storytelling, and advanced technical skills used in the production of assets for presentation. The class assumes an existing intermediate knowledge of Microsoft Powerpoint.

GDS-060: Page Layout and Typography (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 035 This is a foundation course for graphic designers. The focus of the course is on developing an understanding of the basic principles of page layout and typography along with a working knowledge of appropriate software including Adobe Indesign, and creating work for inclusion in a portfolio. Practical design projects examine the interaction of form and message, with emphasis on fundamental theory, i.e., elements, principles, and attributes of typographical and layout design. This course assumes basic understanding of computer systems.

GDS-062: Introduction to Adobe Illustrator (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this course, students use Adobe Illustrator to create vector-based graphics such as technical illustrations, logos, photo-realistic images, and other artwork used in print publications and on the web. Techniques used by industry professionals are emphasized.

GDS-063: Introduction to Adobe InDesign (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 064 This introductory level course in page layout uses Adobe InDesign software. Students assemble a variety of printed pieces such as booklets, brochures, magazines, newspapers, newsletters, and other communication materials. Emphasis is on learning techniques used by graphics professionals to create full-color pieces integrating text, photos, and illustrations.

GDS-064: Introduction to Adobe Photoshop (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is a beginning Adobe Photoshop course for graphic designers, artists, and photographers. Students learn how to create original artwork, refine photographs and manipulate digital imagery. Basic design principles are explored.

GDS-066: Advanced Adobe Illustrator (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 062 This advanced level course uses Adobe Illustrator software. Designed for the student who wishes to continue with techniques and methods beyond the GDES 062 beginning course, students produce a variety of sophisticated digital illustrations. Emphasis is on technique as well as methodologies for creating illustrations with a distinctive style.

GDS-067: Advanced Adobe Indesign (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 063. This advanced level course uses Adobe InDesign software, and is designed for students who want to learn advanced techniques of page layout beyond those covered in GDS 063. Projects emphasize the creation of professional level pieces using industry standard techniques and best practices. Students create materials for both print and electronic publishing.

GDS-068: Advanced Adobe Photoshop (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 064 This is an advanced course in Adobe Photoshop. This course provides instruction on: image manipulation, enhancement, and compositing; advanced special effects; and the creation of original product and fine art illustrations. This course is designed for students who have completed GDES 064 or students who have previous experience using Photoshop.

GDS-070: User Experience, Interface, and Multimedia Design (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this course students are introduced to the fields of User Experience Design and Interface Design. Key topics covered in this course are interaction design, mobile and desktop interface design, information architecture, user research, as well as UX planning documents such as wireframes and personas. Students learn many of the principles, processes, and techniques used to develop effective user interfaces.

GDS-071: Intermediate Multimedia Design (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: ART 033A or ART 034A, and GDES 046, GDES 074, or GDES 075. This is an intermediate level course focusing on developing creative design skills that are required to conceptualize and model an interactive experience. The course will cover intermediate level principles of organizing information effectively and creating visually compelling interfaces. Principles involved in the production of interactive DVD's and CD-ROM's, video, web sites, and other media will be addressed. Pass/No Pass Option.

GDS-073: Digital Photography (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory course focuses on photography as a creative medium. Emphasis is placed on aesthetics, composition, content and the technical and creative design skills required to create effective digital images using digital cameras and a variety of software packages. Students also critically evaluate photographic images according to the principles of photographic theory. A basic understanding of Adobe Photoshop and computer system operation is required. Students must have access to a digital camera.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

GDS-074: Digital Video Production With Final Cut Pro (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory course focuses on video production and related hardware and software. The students develop an understanding of video production and post-production in a series of hands on exercises. Camera operation, video and audio production techniques, special effects, the basic principles of motion graphics, video editing and audio editing are explored. Access to a camera capable of recording video, and a basic understanding of computer system operation are required.

GDS-080: Packaging Design (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 035 This course introduces the student to the skills required to create effective packaging designs. The role of typography, color and the use of materials such as paper, plastics, and other materials are examined and design solutions created using both traditional and computer generated techniques. The variety of packaging styles available and the environmental implications of packaging are discussed.

GDS-081: Motion Graphics With After Effects (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 064, GDS 074 This course focuses on the preparation and production of motion graphics/visual effects for video, film and the internet. The student develops an understanding of the principles of type in motion, keyframe animation, masking/keying, tracking, color correction and compositing. The focus is on creative visual communication. The student develops skill in the use of After Effects, as well as other appropriate software. Access to a camera capable of recording video, and a basic understanding of Adobe Photoshop and computer system operation are recommended.

GDS-082: Game Design and Architecture (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This introductory course focuses on the planning and methodology of game design. The students will develop an understanding of conceptual game development process and, game architecture. The students will also examine and evaluate a number of case studies. A basic understanding of computer system operation is required.

GDS-083: Designing Websites for e-Commerce (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDES 045, and GDES 046 or GDES 047. This course focuses on the planning and methodology of e-commerce Web site design. The students will develop an understanding of the strategic interaction of the business and design processes. Focus will be on creating elements of brand identity for a small business on the Web. The course also includes in-depth examination and comparison of corporate identity, branding and emotional branding in both the old and new economies. The students will also examine and evaluate a number of case studies. Pass/No Pass Option.

GDS-085: Professional Portfolio and Design (1.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: GDS 035, GDS 055A This course introduces students to the basic principles and skills related to building a professional portfolio, as well as preparing for work as a freelance designer. The student prepares the necessary materials such as logos, resumes, business cards, stationery, etc. to present a professional image. The course includes portfolio evaluation, self promotional techniques, interviewing techniques, and the procedures to set up a successful design office. The students also interact with professionals in the field of design. Credit/No Credit Option

GDS-088A: Introduction to Javascript for the Web (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: CAP 097A This is an introductory course on Javascript programming for the web. Students learn to program interactive web pages using Javascript. This course covers Javascript basics, arrays, objects, an introduction to DOM scripting and debugging. (This course is cross-listed as CA 088A.)

GDS-088B: Intermediate Javascript for the Web (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: CAP 088A Students learn to create interactive web pages using Javascript. This course builds on CA088A (Introduction to JavaScript) to cover advanced objects, Web forms, events, DOM Scripting dynamic content, cookies and Web storage, and an introduction to advanced topics such as AJAX and JavaScript libraries. This course is also cross-listed as CA 088B.

GDS-089: Javascript 1 (2.0 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GDS 045 This is an introductory course on using Javascript to develop applications for the web. Students learn to develop interactive web pages using Javascript. The course covers Javascript basics, arrays, objects, an introduction to DOM scripting and debugging. Intermediate topics include advanced objects, Web forms, events, DOM Scripting dynamic content, cookies and Web storage, and an introduction to advanced topics such as AJAX and JavaScript libraries.

GEO - Geography

GEO-001: Introduction to Physical Geography (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course examines the interactions among weather and climate, water resources, landforms, and living things. Human impact on all aspects of the physical environment and use of geospatial technology are explored.

5A - IGETC Physical Sciences, AB - AA-AS Natural Sciences, B1 - CSU Physical Sciences

GEO-002: Introduction to Cultural Geography (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

People's relationship to the land; descriptions of the technologies and human endeavors of the world's regions.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

GEO-004: The Developing World (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054. In this course, students examine conditions among developing nations using an interdisciplinary approach. Analyses of development and underdevelopment along historical, political, economic, technological, social and environmental lines are addressed. Current issues particular to the developing world today are examined. This course is cross-listed as GLOBL 004 and SOCSC 004.

GEO-006: World Regional Geography (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

World Regional Geography deals with the study of a particular group of world regions or realms as each compares with the rest of the world in terms of both physical and cultural landscapes. It uses the fundamental geographic concepts and themes to provide a framework for understanding development patterns around the world. Development is viewed from the perspective of the natural environment that provides the basis for development as well as the cultural, social, political, and the economic factors that vary from region to region.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci

GLB

GLB-001: Global Perspectives (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course introduces the student to the study of global systems and their interdependence. The class discusses the origins and growth of cultural values and technological, political, economic and environmental systems. The students compare and contrast basic world views inherent in these systems as they impact themselves and others as global citizens.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

GLB-002: Global Issues (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course offers an introduction to the origins, current dilemmas, and future trends of major issues confronting the global community, such as energy and resource depletion, food and population, war and terrorism, nuclear arms, human rights, economic interdependence, and international inequality.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

GLB-004: The Developing World (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In this course, students examine conditions among developing nations using an interdisciplinary approach. Analyses of development and underdevelopment along historical, political, economic, technological, social and environmental lines are addressed. Current issues particular to the developing world today are examined.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

GLB-005: Global Focus (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GLOBL 001, GLOBL 002 and 1 year of foreign language of target country, Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This course is designed to provide students with an opportunity to develop cross-cultural understandings of human commonalities and global interdependence. Students also develop a better understanding of their individual potential while intensively studying and experiencing a different culture. (Repeat credit is granted only if the focus country or itinerary are different.) Pass/No Pass Option.

GLB-006: The Global Economy (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: GLOBL 001 or GLOBL 002. This course is an examination of the basic principles of international economics and the relationships between nations and their economic policies. Topics to be covered include the pros and cons of economic globalization, the WTO and IMF, debt relief, outsourcing of jobs, multinational corporations and sweat shops, capital flows, and free trade versus fair trade. Pass/No Pass Option.

HED - Health Education

HED-002: Health and Lifestyle (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: CAP 033A This course is designed to provide students with the learning experiences that will lead to a better understanding of the concept of a healthy lifestyle. Major topics covered in the class will be understanding behavior and change, relationships, cardiovascular health, fitness, nutrition and weight control, stress management, drug and alcohol abuse, reproductive issues, self-care and the use of the health care system.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

HED-004: First Aid and CPR (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course covers Adult/Child/Infant CPR/AED (automated external defibrillator) and first aid instruction and skills. A certificate of completion will be given. American Heart Association fee must be paid to Mission Cashier prior to first class meeting. Students' workbook (text) must be purchased and read before class.

HED-009: Drug Abuse and Human Disease (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: MATH 900. Knowledge, attitudes & behavior to better understand drug abuse & human disease. Pass/No Pass Option.

HIS - History

HIS-004A: History of Western Civilization (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Cultural contribution's in western civilization from Mesopotamia & Egypt to European Renaissance.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-004AH: History of Western Civilization - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course covers the development of Western society and culture from prehistoric times to 1600. Students cannot get credit for both HIST 004A and HIST 004AH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-004B: History of Western Civilization (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Study of political and cultural contributions in Western Civilization from 1500 to present.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-004BH: History of Western Civilization - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course covers the development of Western society and culture from 1600 to the present. Students cannot get credit for both HIST 004B and HIST 004BH. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-015: World History to 1500 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a survey of World Civilization from prehistoric times to 1500. Emphasis is on the major political, economic, social, cultural and intellectual movements that have molded world societies.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-015H: World History to 1500 - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course is a survey of World Civilization from prehistoric times to 1500. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-016: World History Since 1500 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the development of world civilizations and cultures from 1500 to the present.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-016H: World History Since 1500 - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the development of world civilizations and cultures from 1500 to the present. Students cannot get credit for both HIST 016 and HIST 016H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-017A: History of the United States to 1877 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the development of American government and culture from colonial through Civil War and Reconstruction periods.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AD2 - AA-AS American History & Ins, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-017AH: History of the United States to 1877 - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course studies the development of American government and culture from colonial through Civil War and Reconstruction periods. HIST 017AH is more rigorous in the course work and research than HIST 017A. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AD2 - AA-AS American History & Ins, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-017B: History of the United States Since 1877 (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course covers the emergence of the United States as a world power in the late 19th and 20th centuries.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AD2 - AA-AS American History & Ins, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-017BH: History of the United States Since 1877 - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course covers the emergence of the United States as a world power in the late 19th and 20th centuries. HIST 017BH is more rigorous in the coursework and research than 017B. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, AD2 - AA-AS American History & Ins, C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-020: History and Geography of California (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course examines California's geographic regions, Native Americans of California, institutions of Spanish California, developments during Mexican and early American period, economic foundations of the state, political growth and institutions of American California, diversity in California history through the 20th Century, and state and local government.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-031: History of East Asia (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is a survey of the history of China, Japan, Korea, Vietnam and related countries in East Asia with emphasis on the political, social, and economic development of these countries and their interaction with the West.

4 - IGETC Social & Behavioral Sci, AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-033: Women's Issues Past and Present (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to the historical study of major women's issues and movements from colonial times to the modern era.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HIS-033H: Women's Issues Past and Present - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course introduces students to the historical study of major women's issues and movements from colonial times to the modern era. Students cannot get credit for both HIST 033 and HIST 033H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

AD1 - AA-AS Social & Behavioral Sci, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HMT

HMT-075: Housekeeping in Hotels, Motels and Institutions (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

In a hotel, housekeeping is the largest department and is responsible for the delivery of the hotel's basic product, a clean room. A highly diverse workforce in this department necessitates skilled managers, according to hotel industry advisory board members. Standards today are such that managers whose ultimate goal is to achieve the executive position as general manager must have experience successfully managing the housekeeping department. This course provides students with fundamental principles for managing housekeeping operations. This is an elective course that is part of the Associate of Sciences Degree Foodservice/Restaurant Management, as well as the Hospitality Management transfer major.

HMT-076: Hotel and Motel Front Office Management (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is an introduction to the principles of effective front office management. Students examine the guest services role, reservations, registration, account settlement, the audit process and evaluate a hotel operation. Computer simulation provides a hands-on interactive learning experience.

HOC - Health Occupations

HOC-001: Medical Terminology (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course offers 14 modules over the semester, with the scheduled requirement that one module be completed each week. The modules introduce medical terminology related to medical specialties, diagnostic and therapeutic procedures, and an overview of each body system.

HOC-002: Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

The course is designed to prepare the student to provide mouth-to-mouth rescue breathing and closed chest heart compression (Basic Life Support) to a victim of sudden death. This course is taught according to guidelines of the American Heart Association. AHA CPR/AED course completion cards are issued to students who successfully meet course objectives. The student is required to read the textbook "BLS for Healthcare Providers" prior to attending class.

HOC-003: Emergency Disaster Preparedness for Allied Health Professionals (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course is designed to assist health workers in assessing and developing plans for emergency and disaster situations.

HOC-004: First Aid and CPR (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course covers Adult/Child/Infant CPR/AED (automated external defibrillator) and first aid instruction and skills. A certificate of completion is given to successful participants. American Heart Association fee must be paid to Mission Cashier prior to first class meeting. Students' workbook (text) must be purchased and read before class.

HOC-005: Introduction to Community Health Worker (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Learn the various roles, skills and function of Community Health Workers. This course introduces important core competencies for providing direct services, including, cultural humility, scope of practice, ethics, client-centered coaching, care management, and home visiting. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054

HOC-006: Personal Health and Life Style (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course is designed to provide students with learning experiences that will lead to a better understanding of the concept of a healthy lifestyle. Major topics covered in the class are: understanding the dynamics of behavior and change, relationships, cardiovascular health, fitness, nutrition and weight control, stress management, drug and alcohol abuse, reproductive issues, self-care and utilization of the health care system. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory: CAP 033A

HOC-008: Chronic Disease Management and Community Wellness (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This is an introductory community health course with a focus on community health issues, including chronic disease and substance abuse, and management strategies that address these problems. This course is required for students in the community health worker program and individuals working in residential care agencies. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Advisory MAT 900

HOC-010: Health Communication: Health Literacy, Health Coaching, and Motivational Interviewing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Students will learn methods of communication in healthcare: health literacy,health coaching, group dynamics, and motivational interviewing. In addition,students will demonstrate an understanding of how one's culture affects health behavior and will develop a client-informed plan. Advisory: MAT 900

HOC-011: (Min Credits: 0.5)

The course is designed to prepare the student to provide mouth-to-mouth rescue breathing and closed chest heart compression (Basic Life Support) to a victim of sudden death. This course is taught according to guidelines of the American Heart Association. AHA CPR/AED course completion cards are issued to students who successfully meet course objectives. The student is required to read the textbook "BLS for Healthcare Providers" prior to attending class.

HOC-012: Community Health Worker Internship (1.0 Lecture / 2.0 Arranged Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This internship course provides students with an opportunity to learn in a work setting while obtaining practical experience in community health work. Students will contract for a minimum of 100 hours at an internship placement and participate in a weekly seminar to discuss their fieldwork and apply academic theory to practice. Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054 Prerequisite: HOC 005

HOC-019A: Nursing Assistant Fundamentals (3.5 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This beginning course in nursing fundamentals gives the student a foundation in the basic scientific principles required to provide health care in a skilled nursing facility. Students who successfully complete this course, along with HOC 019B, are eligible to apply for the California Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) examination. (Advisory: HED-004)

HOC-019B: Nursing Assistant Clinical Experience (2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This clinical practicum provides the Nurse Assistant student with experience in the application of basic patient care skills in a skilled nursing facility. Students who successfully complete this course, along with HOC 019A, are eligible to apply for the examination National Nurses Aide Assessment Program (NNAAP)examination. Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054 Corequisite HOC 019A Students must pass the course with 75% or higher.

HOC-019F: Home Health Aide Fundamentals (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course introduces the Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) to the basic concepts of home care nursing. Students learn entry-level skills for employment as a home health aide. Successful completion of this course, along with HO 019G, provides eligibility for a California Home Health Aide (HHA) certificate.

HOC-019G: Home Health Aide Clinical (0.5 Arranged Lab) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This clinical practicum provides the student with experience in basic nursing skills in a skilled nursing facility/home setting. Students who successfully complete this course along with HO 019F are eligible to apply for the California Home Health Aide Certificate.

HOC-020: Introduction to Professional Health Care (0.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course acquaints incoming vocational nursing and psychiatric technician students with Mission College, available student services, and Health Occupations career track requirements. It covers college orientation and information regarding the Health Occupation Program policies and procedures, career opportunities, stress management, study skills, and self-awareness exercises.

HOC-022: Patient Nursing Care Fundamentals (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course introduces vocational nursing and psychiatric technician students to the theoretical foundations and basic skills essential to providing safe, patient-centered, quality health care. The basic skills include scopes of practice and other legal and ethics principles and the nursing process as related to therapeutic communication, documentation, cultural sensitivity, body mechanics and mobility, infection prevention and control, hygiene, safety, basic and focused physical and psychosocial assessments, nutritional requirements, elimination needs, respirations and oxygen delivery, wound prevention and care, and administration of medications.

HOC-023A: Beg. Medical-Surgical Nursing Theory (2.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.5)

Prerequisite: Possess current California Nurse Assistant certification (CNA) , and Acceptance into Health Occupations Vocational Nursing or Psychiatric Technician career track. Prerequisite: AHL 011 Students must have current Am. Heart Assoc. Healthcare Provider or Am. Red Cross Professional Rescuer CPR/AED certification.; Prerequisite: BIO 022, or BIO 047 and BIO 048; HOC 020; Corequisite: HOC 022; HOC 023B; HOC 023C (For PT students only); HOC 024; HOC 025A (For VN students) or HOC 025B (for PT students); HOC 026A (for VN students) or HOC 026B (for PT students); HOC 027; HOC 028 May be taken as a pre-requisite; PSY 001 (For VN students) or PSY 012 (For PT students); Advisory: ENG 001A, MAT 903 or AHL 914, AHL 001A, AHL 003, HED 002. This course focuses on beginning level nursing care and interventions for clients with diseases or disorders of the musculoskeletal, neurological, neurosensory and reproductive systems.

HOC-023B: Beg. Cognitive Disabilities - Mental Health Theory (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This beginning course is designed to present theoretical principles and current biological, psychosocial and socio-cultural concepts of abnormal and maladaptive behavior to vocational nursing and psychiatric technician students. Assessment, classification and current therapies for mental health disorders are discussed and explored.

HOC-023C: Beg. Cognitive Disabilities - - Developmental Disability Theory (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This beginning course is designed to provide the Psychiatric Technician student with an understanding of the principles of providing care to the intellectually and developmentally disabled client, including therapeutic communication, integration of developmental theory, behavioral and functional assessment, behavioral modification intervention, and documentation.

HOC-024: Pharmacology A (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This beginning pharmacology course provides the vocational nursing and psychiatric technician student with the basic principles of pharmacology for safe administration of pharmacological agents to patients with disorders of the musculoskeletal, neurological, neurosensory, and reproductive systems.

HOC-025A: Fundamentals Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course allows the beginning nursing student the opportunity for applying theoretical concepts and developing clinical competence of basic nursing skills in a controlled laboratory setting. Simulated scenarios reinforce planning and implementing interventions aimed to meet the needs of the medical-surgical and geriatric patients with musculoskeletal, neurological, neurosensory, reproductive and mental health disorders in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-025B: Fundamentals Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course allows the beginning psychiatric technician student the opportunity for applying theoretical concepts and developing clinical competence of basic nursing skills in a controlled laboratory setting. Simulated scenarios reinforce planning and implementing interventions aimed to meet the needs of patients with musculoskeletal, neurological, neurosensory, reproductive, mental health and developmental disability disorders in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-026A: Beg. Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a foundational clinical experiential course in which beginning vocational nursing students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to patients with medical-surgical and mental health problems under direct supervision of the instructor. Pass/No Pass Only

HOC-026B: Beg. Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Advisory: MAT 903 or AHL 914; AHL 003, HED 002, AHL 001A , Prerequisite: Possess current California Nurse Assistant certification (CNA), and acceptance into Health Occupations Psychiatric Technician career track; Prerequisite: BIO 022, or BIO 047 and BIO 048; AHL 011 or must have current Am. Heart Assoc. Healthcare Provider or Am. Red Cross Professional Rescuer CPR/AED certification ; Prerequisite: HOC 020 ; Corequisite: HOC 022; HOC 023A; HOC 023B; HOC 023C; HOC 024; HOC 027; HOC 025B; PSY 012 (May be taken as a prerequisite). This is a foundational clinical experiential course in which beginning psychiatric technician students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to patients with medical-surgical, mental health and developmental disability disorders under direct supervision of the instructor.

HOC-027: Nursing Process and Communication (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Vocational nursing and psychiatric technician students participate in activities designed to integrate therapeutic communication through each step of the nursing process that facilitates active engagement of the patient and family in health care management while supporting effective, collaborative teamwork among interdisciplinary healthcare members.

HOC-028: Care of the Geriatric Patient (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to give the vocational nursing student an introduction to the care of the older adult client in both an institutional and a community setting. This course is a required course that must be completed prior to students beginning the Health Occupations VN career track second semester. Non-Health Occupations students may enroll in this course as well.

HOC-032: Care of Obstetrical and Neonatal Patients (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Prerequisite: HOC 022; HOC 023A; HOC 023B; HOC 024; HOC 025A; HOC 026A; HOC 027; HOC 028; PSY 001; Corequisite: HOC 033A; HOC 033B; HOC 034; HOC 035A; HOC 036A; NTR 015 or NTR 040. This course is designed for the student to focus on intermediate concepts in caring for child-bearing families. Concepts include family communications, teaching, the nursing process, critical thinking, legal-ethical issues, and the advocacy role within the VN scope of practice.

HOC-033A: Int. Medical/Surgical Nursing Theory (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course focuses on intermediate level nursing care and interventions for clients with diseases or disorders of the cardiac, vascular, respiratory, and urinary systems.

HOC-033B: Int. Project-Based Medical/Surgical Reasoning (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course is designed to provide practice for the intermediate level vocational nursing student with principal problem-solving and critical reasoning through a variety of group activities and projects related to patients with cardiac, vascular, respiratory, and genitourinary disorders.

HOC-033C: Int. Cognitive Disabilities - Mental Health Theory (2.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.5)

This intermediate continuation course is designed to integrate and apply previously learned concepts, present theoretical principles and current biological, psychosocial and socio-cultural concepts of abnormal and maladaptive behavior to psychiatric technician students. Students plan and evaluate therapeutic patient-centered goals and interventions used to establish the group process. Includes two hours of related pharmacology content.

HOC-033D: Int. Cognitive Disabilities - Devel. Disability Theory (2.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.5)

This intermediate continuation course is designed to present to the Psychiatric Technician student the opportunity to integrate healthcare concepts with the principles of behavioral modification to provide physical, intellectual and behavioral care for developmentally and intellectually disabled individuals.

HOC-034: Pharmacology B (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This intermediate continuation pharmacology course focuses on safe administration and patient teaching principles for patients with disorders of the cardiac, vascular, respiratory and urinary systems.

HOC-035A: Int. Nursing Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course integrates intermediate nursing skills, theoretical concepts and clinical competence in a controlled laboratory setting using case studies, group care planning, simulation scenarios and class discussions. Simulated scenarios reinforce planning and implementing interventions aimed to meet the needs of the medical-surgical and geriatric patients with respiratory, cardiac, vascular, and urinary disorders, and obstetrical and neonatal patients in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-035B: Int. Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course integrates intermediate psychiatric technician skills, theoretical concepts and clinical competence in a controlled laboratory setting using case studies, group care planning, simulation scenarios and class discussions. Simulated scenarios reinforce planning and implementing interventions aimed to meet the needs of patients with respiratory, cardiac, vascular, urinary, mental health disorders and developmental disabilities in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-036A: Int. Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a clinical experience course in which intermediate vocational nursing students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to medical-surgical, obstetrical and newborn patients in a variety of community healthcare settings under direct supervision of the instructor.

HOC-036B: Int. Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a continuation clinical experiential course in which intermediate psychiatric technician students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to patients with medical-surgical, mental health and developmental disability disorders under direct supervision of the instructor.

HOC-042: Care of the Pediatric Patient (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed for the nursing student to focus on advanced concepts in caring for children from infancy through adolescence and their families/care givers. Concepts include communication skills, client teaching, the nursing process, critical thinking,legal-ethical issues, the advocacy role within the VN scope of practice.

HOC-043A: Adv. Medical/Surgical Theory (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course focuses on advanced level nursing care and interventions for clients with diseases or disorders of particular body systems. The nursing process is used as a critical thinking tool in understanding diagnostics, assessing manifestations experienced by the patient, identifying and implementing evidence-based nursing interventions, and evaluating outcomes. Students identify the roles of vocational nurses and psychiatric technicians in collaborating with other health team members and planning therapeutic management of patients with conditions affecting the gastrointestinal, integumentary, endocrine, and hematological systems. Includes six hours of related pharmacology content.

HOC-043B: Advanced Project-Based Medical Surgical Reasoning (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course is designed to provide practice for the advanced level vocational nursing student with principal problem-solving and critical reasoning through a variety of group activities and projects related to patients with gastrointestinal, integumentary, endocrine, and hematological disorders.

HOC-043C: Adv. Cognitive Disabilities - Mental Health Theory (2.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.5)

This is an advanced continuation course designed for psychiatric technician students to focus on previously learned mental health concepts and skills which constitute critical thinking as utilized in clinical practice. Students develop, analyze and evaluate principles of mental health, therapeutic, patient-centered, comprehensive plans of care for vulnerable and diverse populations in community and acute care settings. Includes two hours of related pharmacology content.

HOC-043D: Adv Cognitive Disab - Developmental Disab. Theory (2.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.5)

This is an advanced course which focuses on integration of previous learning and skills which constitute critical thinking. It is designed to provide the psychiatric technician student with an understanding of the principles needed for the provision of comprehensive care for quality of life enhancement with a focus on self-determination, emotional well-being, social inclusion, rights, personal development, and physical well-being for mental healthcare and health promotion for the developmentally and intellectually disabled client. Students integrate their nursing knowledge with the principles of behavioral therapy and group communication process to plan care to a unique population of individuals with a multitude of physical and intellectual challenges. Includes two hours of related pharmacology content.

HOC-044: Pharmacology C (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This is a continuation course in pharmacology designed to assist the psychiatric technician and vocational nursing student with the principles of pharmacology. Emphasis is on defining pharmacological agents, classes, precautions for use, side effects, medication interactions, contraindications, and patient teaching for safe and proper pharmacological agents used for patients with disorders of the endocrine, hematologic, integumentary, and gastrointestinal systems and for pediatric clients.

HOC-045A: Advanced Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course allows the advanced vocational nursing student the opportunity to integrate the concepts of the nursing process, clinical reasoning, nursing theory, and nursing skills in a laboratory setting which simulates the clinical experience. Focus is placed on developing competence in performing basic nursing procedures and skills through practice on manikins, return demonstration of skills and participation in simulated clinical scenarios aimed to meet the needs of the medical-surgical and geriatric patients with gastrointestinal, integumentary, endocrine, and hematological disorders and pediatric patients and their families in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-045B: Advanced Skills/Simulation Lab (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course integrates advanced psychiatric technician skills, theoretical concepts and clinical competence in a controlled laboratory setting using case studies, group care planning, simulation scenarios and class discussions. Simulated scenarios reinforce planning and implementing interventions aimed to meet the needs of patients with gastrointestinal, integumentary, endocrine, and hematological, mental health and developmental disability disorders in inpatient and outpatient settings.

HOC-046A: Advanced Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a clinical experience course in which advanced vocational nursing students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to medical-surgical and pediatric patients in a variety of community healthcare settings under direct supervision of the instructor. Pass/No Pass Only.

HOC-046B: Advanced Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This is a continuation clinical experiential course in which advanced psychiatric technician students apply theoretical concepts, basic nursing skills, the nursing process and therapeutic communication to delivery of safe, quality healthcare to patients with medical-surgical, mental health and developmental disability disorders under direct supervision of the instructor.

HOC-047: Leadership and Professional Practice (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course prepares the advanced vocational nursing and psychiatric students for application for licensure examination, the transition to entry level practice, and the development of leadership skills for advancement in their chosen career tracks. Grade Only.

HOC-050: Role Transition LVN to RN (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed to prepare the licensed vocational nurse for entry into an associate degree nursing (ADN) program. The course content focuses on competencies expected of the graduate ADN (critical thinking skills, review of medical-surgical nursing concepts, role change, research skills, teaching-learning principles, development of the nursing teaching role, pharmacology principles, medication calculation) to prepare the student for success in an ADN program.

HOC-050A: Role Transition Clinical (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course involves directed clinical experiences in a simulated acute hospital and simulated community healthcare agencies that provide services for perioperative and medical/surgical clients. Through the use of the nursing process, the student provides care, teaching, support and rehabilitation to perioperative and medical/surgical clients. Emphasis is on the role of the registered nurse caring for clients with acute and chronic problems.

HOC-051: Community Mental Health Nursing (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed to present mental health principles to assist the nursing student in developing an increased understanding of human behavior related to a variety of psychiatric and mental health disorders. This course is designed to provide theoretical and clinical approaches in providing nursing care to individuals of varying ages, with complex health care needs in the community setting.

HOC-052: Intermediate Medical-Surgical Nursing Theory (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

The student learns to synthesize and correlate nursing knowledge and skills in the provision of care to multiple patients who have complex, multi-system illnesses. The focus is on helping students learn to identify and anticipate patient needs and priorities, and evaluate outcomes of care. The nursing care of adult and geriatric clients with acute and chronic illnesses is addressed.

HOC-053: Introduction to Clinical Judgment (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course integrates nursing theory and clinical learning experiences through the use of case studies, clinical narratives, participation in clinical simulation scenarios with computerized manikins, and class discussion. This simulated clinical experience enhances the student’s nursing theory course classroom learning. The emphasis is on the role of the registered nurse caring for acute medical-surgical and geriatric patients with acute and chronic problems in the nursing simulation lab.

HOC-054: Intermediate Clinical Practicum (4.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 4.0)

This course provides the nursing student with directed clinical experiences in acute care hospitals and a variety of community healthcare agencies for adult and geriatric patients/clients who have acute or chronic medical-surgical and mental health/psychiatric illnesses.

HOC-060: Advanced Maternal-Child Nursing (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed for the student to focus on advanced concepts in caring for high risk child-bearing and child-rearing families. Concepts required include family communications, teaching, the nursing process, critical thinking, legal-ethical issues, and advocacy for the RN role and scope of practice.

HOC-061: Advanced Medical-Surgical/Leadership Nursing (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course focuses on advanced application of the nursing process in the care of critically ill adult and geriatric patients. Content includes leadership theory and application, delegation, priorities, and time management.

HOC-062: Leadership and Ethics (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course prepares the student to take responsibility for managing and coordinating patient care. The registered nurse must have the knowledge and skills necessary to make decisions on setting priorities, delegation, quality improvement, legal parameters of nursing practice, and ethical issues confronting nursing today.

HOC-064: Advanced Clinical Practicum (5.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 5.0)

This course provides the nursing student with directed clinical experiences in acute care hospitals and a variety of community healthcare agencies for maternal-child and pediatric patients/clients as well as for adult and geriatric patients/clients who have acute or chronic medical-surgical illnesses.

HOC-905: Math for Health Occupations (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: MAT 903 This course is an introduction to math calculations for health occupations students. It provides the learner with the opportunity to explore the math functions within the health field.

HUM - Humanitites

HUM-001A: Human Values in and From the Arts (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Integrated survey of art, music, literature and history in the Western World from ancient Greece through Medieval Europe. Slide lectures.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

HUM-001B: Human Values in and From the Arts (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Integrated survey of art, music, literature and history in the Western World from Renaissance to Modern Europe. Slide lectures.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

HUM-007: International Films (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides a critical look at the world and its problems through some of the finest international films. Films from Asia, Africa, Europe, South America and the United States will be viewed and analyzed to explore such topics as nationalism, sovereignty, war and peace, ethnic conflict, economics and immigration.

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci

HUM-013: Creativity and Visual Communication (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course will examine the concept of creativity and the way we construct visual messages. The effects of technology on visual communication, the use of the Web and new media techniques will be discussed. Pass/No Pass Option.

HUM-015: Introduction to Film Analysis (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Critical analysis of film as a literary art form. Eligibility for ENG 001A and REA 054

3B - IGETC Humanities, AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

HUM-016A: Hispanic Roots and Culture (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course undertakes a study of Hispanic culture beginning with the native American and Spanish civilizations and continuing to the present. Pass/No Pass Option.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4C - IGETC Ethnic Studies - DNU, C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, D3 - CSU Ethnic Studies -DNU

HUM-018: African-American Culture and Humanities (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

An overview of the humanities through the culture and life experiences of African-Americans. Pass/No Pass Option.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 4C - IGETC Ethnic Studies - DNU, C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, D3 - CSU Ethnic Studies -DNU

HUM-018H: African-American Culture and Humanities - Honors (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This honors course provides an overview of the humanities through the culture and life experiences of African-Americans.Students may not receive credit for both HUM 018 and HUM 018H. This section requires enrollment in the Honors Transfer Project. More information and the online application can be found at http://honors.missioncollege.edu.

HUM-020: Asian Roots and Culture (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an introduction to the lands, people, languages and culture of Asia beginning with the earliest times and continuing to the present. Pass/No Pass Option.

3B - IGETC Humanities, C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities

HUM-022: Introduction to Islam (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course provides an introduction to Islam as a religious system focusing on its origins, basic sources, history, culture and values.Pass/No Pass Option.

3B - IGETC Humanities, C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities

HUM-024: The Asian-American Experience (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 054. The Asian-American Experience is a multi-disciplinary course that introduces students to the historical and contemporary experiences of different groups of Asian-Americans. Pass/No Pass Option.

C - AA-AS Arts & Humanities - DNU, C2 - CSU Humanities, D - CSU Social & Behavior Sci, D3 - CSU Ethnic Studies -DNU

HUM-030: Cultural Studies (3.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Through foreign travel, this course exposes students to the culture and daily life of people in different countries around the world. Students attend mandatory meetings on campus before trip departure.

AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities

HVC

HVC-111: HVAC Apprenticeship: Basic Refrigeration/Heritage/CFC/OSHA 10 (0.5 Lecture/2.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

First year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Thermodynamics, Chloro-Fluoro Carbons (CFC), and basic Refrigeration, as it pertains to the Air Conditioning Service industry. Also provides OSHA 10 certification.

HVC-112: HVAC Apprenticeship: Refrigeration Science (1.5 Lecture/1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

First year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Basic Refrigeration, Refrigeration Equipment, and Equipment Maintenance.

HVC-113: HVAC Apprenticeship: Basic Electricity for The HVAC Service Trade (0.5 Lecture/2.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Second year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of basic electricity, including AC/DC theory and Ohm's Law. Students will be expected to apply these theories in the laboratory using electronic and testing instruments.

HVC-114: HVAC Apprenticeship: Advanced Electricity/Pneumatic DDC Introduction (0.5 Lecture/2.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Second year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Advanced Electricity, Motors, Starter, Circuitry, and Variable Drives.

HVC-115: HVAC Apprenticeship: Controls I/Electro Pneumatics (1.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Third year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Controls, Control Theory, Timing Circuits, Computerized Control, and Energy Management Systems.

HVC-116: HVAC Apprenticeship: Controls II/Advanced Pneumatics Calibration/Hydronics (1.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Third year of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of advanced control systems, including the uses of 2-Position, Floating and Modulating Controls. Fiber Optics and Direct Digital Controls are introduced.

HVC-117: HVAC Apprenticeship: Start, Test & Balance I (1.5 Lecture/1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Fourth year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with an introduction to Start, Test and Balance for fluid distribution. Ducting, Cooling, Fans, and Air Distribution is covered in the laboratory exercises.

HVC-118: HVAC Apprenticeship: Start, Test & Balance II/Energy Auditing Practices (1.5 Lecture/1.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Fourth year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Start, Test and Balance for Piping Systems, Pumps, Chillers, Boilers, and Condensers. Students will learn how to audit mechanical equipment to ensure proper energy efficiency techniques are applied.

HVC-119: HVAC Apprenticeship: Chillers/Special Systems/HVACR Star Review (1.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Fifth year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of pipe drafting and blueprint reading for Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC) Systems. Hands-on activities include applying airside, waterside and pressure testing systems.

HVC-120: HVAC Apprenticeship: HVACR Junior Mechanics Review & Exam (1.0 Lecture/2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 3.0)

Fifth year course of the Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Apprenticeship program. This course provides students with a working knowledge of Troubleshooting, Test and Repair of Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning systems.

INF - Institutional Foods

INF-050: Sanitation and Safety (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Personal hygiene and cleanliness. Sanitary practices in food preparation. Safety precautions & training for accident prevention. Serve Safe Certification Course.

INF-950: Institutional Foods: Serving Large Populations (Min Credits: 0.5)

This course covers personal cleanliness, sanitary practices, and prevention of food-contaminated illnesses. Basic principles of nutrition in meal planning are examined. Pass/No Pass Option.

INS - Interdisciplinary Studies

INS-010: Peer Tutor and Mentor Training (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This course provides students with effective learning strategies and academic assistance techniques for peer tutoring and mentoring in a community college setting.

INS-010A: Tutor Training (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory:Eligibility for ENGL 108A and READ 053. This is a self-paced course to provide students with techniques and strategies for effective academic peer tutoring in a community college setting. Pass/No Pass Only.

INS-015: Advanced Training for Peer Tutors and Mentors (1.5 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Advisory: INS 010 This is an advanced peer tutor and mentor training course. Topics include the roles and responsibilities of tutors and mentors, as well as specific strategies to help students reach their academic and personal goals.

INS-030: Digital Study Strategies for Online and Onscreen Materials (2.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 2.0)

Advisory: Eligibility for ENGL 001A and READ 053. Study without paper! This course teaches study strategies for digital materials and online course assignments. Topics include: reading and studying online textbooks, taking and organizing digital notes, communication strategies for blogs, wikis and discussion board posts, techniques for online group work, scheduling yourself to do online course homework, using virtual calendars to manage your time, and using electronic resources such as phone/tablet apps and Web 2.0 tools to personalize your learning. Pass/No Pass Option.

INS-947: Supervised Tutoring (NONCREDIT) (Min Credits: 0.0)

Corequisite: Enrollment in the course or courses (other than INS 947) at Mission College for which tutoring is sought. This 0 unit open entry/open exit course provides learning assistance in the form of tutoring. Students will be assigned to tutoring by an instructor or counselor based on an identified learning need. For more information, contact the Academic Support Center in room SEC-154 Pass/No Pass Option.

INS-949: College Study Skills (1.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Prerequisite ESL 960RW Advisory Eligibility for English 905. This course is designed to improve students' study skills. After an assessment of needs, the students work on specific study strategies and techniques including studying from textbooks, taking notes, preparing for tests, managing time, and using campus resources effectively.

INS-950: Academic Achievement (Min Credits: 0.0)

Corequisite:Students must be enrolled in a Mission College or Community Education course. This open entry/open exit course is intended for students who need help with academic skills related to other courses they are taking at Mission College. Topics may include learning strategies, writing, reading, oral/aural skills, computational and logic skills for science and engineering, and/or study skills. Pass/No Pass Option.

INS-960: Academic Strategies (Min Credits: 0.5)

This open entry/open exit course consists of individualized instruction. Students work regularly with an instructor to identify and practice a variety of academic skills. Students receive individualized assessment and a personalized curriculum to further skill-building in the following areas: learning strategies, writing, reading, oral/aural skills, computational and logic skills for science and engineering, and/or study skills. Students hold regular meetings with the instructor as well as complete lab hours in the learning assistance center. Pass/No Pass Option.

INS-990: Conversation Skills Development for Non-Native English Speakers (NONCREDIT) (Min Credits: 0.0)

This noncredit course focuses on communication practice for home, work, community and educational needs. Activities are aimed at the intermediate levels of ESL. Students at any conversation skill level are encouraged to join.

JPN - Japanese

JPN-001: First Semester Japanese (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

The student will learn the fundamentals of Japanese grammar, pronunciation, and two written syllabary systems, Hiragana and Katakana, and be able to converse on a limited scale on topics of everyday importance. The student will able to understand spoken and written (primarily Romanized) Japanese within the limits of the grammatical structures and vocabulary introduced in the course.

6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

JPN-002: Second Semester Japanese (5.0 Lecture) (Min Credits: 5.0)

Prerequisite JPN 001 This course is a continuation of JPN 001 with further development of basic skills and structure.

3B - IGETC Humanities, 6A - IGETC Languages (LOTE), AC - AA-AS Arts & Humanities, C2 - CSU Humanities

JPN-003A: Intermediate Japanese 1 (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: JPNS 002, or equivalent (2 years of high school Japanese) with "C" or better. Japanese 003A is the first in the series of four, 3-credit, second-year Japanese language course. It is designed for the student who has successfully completed a full one-year college Japanese language course or its equivalence. Focus is on intermediate level skills, new vocabulary, Kanji, idioms, and cultural topics. Pass/No Pass Option.

JPN-003B: Intermediate Japanese 1 (Min Credits: 3.0)

Prerequisite: JPNS 003A or equivalent (3 years of high school Japanese) with "C" or better. Japanese 003B is the second in the series of four, 3-credit, second-year Japanese language course. It is designed for the student who has successfully completed the Japanese 003A course or its equivalence. Focus is on intermediate level skills, new vocabulary, Kanji, idioms, and cultural topics. Pass/No Pass Option.

JPN-011A: Japanese Laboratory (Min Credits: 0.5)

This is an individualized, self-paced laboratory course offered by arrangement at the student's convenience, which aims to present the culture of Japan through a variety of media. The student will review the customs and culture of Japan through slides, audio and video tapes, and selected reading materials. Pass/No Pass Option.

JPN-011B: Japanese Laboratory (Min Credits: 0.5)

This is an individualized, self-paced laboratory course offered by arrangement at the student's convenience, which aims to present the culture of Japan through slides, audio and video tapes, and selected reading materials. Pass/No Pass Option.

JPN-050A: Basic Conversational Japanese and Culture (Min Credits: 3.0)

This course emphasizes conversation and vocabulary building and includes the study of the culture and traditions of Japan. Pass/No Pass Option.

JPN-099W: 2nd Year Japanese Language (Min Credits: 3.0)

Intermediate Japanese is designed for the Japanese Language student who has successfully completed a one-year course mastering basic Japanese reading, writing, and speaking skills. The student will continue to develop intermediate-level language skills by learning new vocabulary, Kanji (Chinese pictographs), sentence structures, idioms, and cultural factors affecting oral and written communication. Credit/No Credit Option.

KIN - Kinesiology

KIN-001A: Adapted Weight Training (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed for students with verifiable disabilities. A personalized exercise plan (PEP) is developed to meet each student’s needs. Focus is on increasing overall muscular strength and endurance based on each individual's ability.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-001B: Adapted Physical Education (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course will allow students with verifiable disabilities to focus on individual goals along with developing the five health related fitness components: muscular strength, muscular endurance, flexibility, cardiovascular endurance and body composition.

KIN-001C: Adapted Aerobics (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce skills needed for daily cardiovascular fitness through the use of aerobic activities for students with verifiable disabilities.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-001D: Adapted Tennis (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce the basic fundamentals of tennis to students with verifiable disabilities. Emphasis is placed on basic strokes, footwork and serves.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-001E: Adapted Yoga (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This class introduces students with verifiable disabilities to basic yoga poses. Emphasis is placed on asana(poses), postural alignment, breath awareness and relaxation in order to develop overall fitness and balance.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-001G: Adapted Badminton (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce the basic fundamentals of badminton to students with verifiable disabilities. Emphasis is placed on basic strokes, footwork and serves.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-001J: Adapted Balance and Stability (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce basic balance activities, and stability exercises for students with verifiable disabilities. Activities focus on enhancing energy levels and increasing confidence to perform daily activities.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-014A: Volleyball - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce students to the fundamental skills of volleyball. Players learn to serve, pass, set and employ the basic strategies of the game.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-014B: Volleyball - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 014A or demonstrated ability to pass, set and serve. This course is designed to review the fundamental skills of volleyball and add spiking, blocking and the dink to the players' repertoire. Players work on improving the depth and accuracy of their shots while employing the strategies of the game.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-015A: Basketball - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce the student to the basic skills and techniques of basketball.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-015B: Basketball - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 015A This course is designed to teach the basic skills and of basketball. Drills are utilized to increase playing ability while scrimmages are used to develop the concept of team play.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-015C: Basketball: Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 015B This course is designed to teach the intermediate skills of basketball. Drills are utilized to increase playing ability while scrimmages are used to develop the concept of team play.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-015D: Basketball - Advanced (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 015C This course is designed to teach the advanced skills of basketball. Drills are utilized to increase playing ability while scrimmages are used to develop the concept of team play.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-019A: Soccer - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to introduce the basic rules, skills, techniques and history of soccer. Drills are included to introduce the student to shooting, passing, trapping, and dribbling. Scrimmages are utilized to develop team play concepts.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-019B: Soccer - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 019A This course is designed to review the basic rules, skills, and techniques of soccer, as well as develop players' execution of the fundamental strategies of the game. Drills are included to enhance shooting, passing, heading and dribbling. Scrimmages are utilized to develop team play concepts.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-020A: Badminton- Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces the student to the fundamentals, rules, and strategies of the game of badminton.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-020B: Badminton: Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course continues the development of the fundamental skills and strategies of the game of badminton. The main emphasis of this course is to refine the technique and improve the proficiency of the basic skills of the game.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-020C: Badminton - Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces the student to the more advanced skills and strategies of the game of badminton. The main emphasis of this course is on drills, finesse shots, shot placement, court position, and singles and doubles strategy.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-020D: Badminton - Advanced (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Advisory: KIN 020C This course introduces the student to the advanced skills and strategies of the game of badminton. The main emphasis of this course is on drills, finesse shots, shot placement, court position, and singles and doubles strategy.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021A: Tennis - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to teach the fundamentals of tennis to students. Mastery of these skills enables students to progress to the next level of tennis.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021B: Tennis - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to teach the basic fundamentals of tennis. Mastery of these skills enables the student to progress to the next level of tennis.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021C: Tennis - Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to develop skill and knowledge of the game of tennis at an intermediate level.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021D: Tennis - Advanced (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to develop skill and knowledge of the game of tennis at an advanced level.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021E: Tennis - Tournament (2.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 2.0)

This course is designed for the student, with advanced skill competency, who has played or desires to play tournament tennis. Advanced skills and strategy are reviewed and practiced to increase mastery for tournament play.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-021F: Tennis - Doubles Strategies and Play (0.5 Lecture/1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.5)

Advisory: KIN 021C. Students are instructed in the basic skills of doubles for the sport of tennis. Rules of play, strategies, and skill development for doubles are emphasized.

KIN-023A: Archery: Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course introduces the student to the sport of archery. Emphasis will be placed on safety, etiquette and the rules of archery.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-023B: Archery: Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to refine the shooting skills of the beginning archery student. Emphasis is placed on shooting technique, form, and concentration. Safety guidelines, etiquette, and rules of archery are reviewed.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-024A: Bowling - Introduction (1.0 Lecture/0.5 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.5)

This class is designed to introduce the student to the basic techniques and theory of Bowling. Emphasis is on approach, delivery, timing, rules, and scoring.

KIN-030A: Pilates Matwork - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is an introduction to Joseph Pilates' Physicalmind Conditioning Method. The matwork provides the ideal physical fitness for the attainment and maintenance of a uniformly developed body and sound mind. The study of Pilates improves flexibility, strength and breathing techniques.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-030B: Pilates Matwork - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is the study and practice of Joseph Pilates' Physicalmind Conditioning Method at a beginning level.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-030C: Pilates Matwork - Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is the study and practice of Joseph Pilates' Physicalmind Conditioning Method at an intermediate level. Through the study of matwork, the student improves physical well-being including flexibility, strength and breathing techniques

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-030D: Pilates Matwork - Advanced (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is the study and practice of Joseph Pilates' Physicalmind Conditioning Method at an advanced level. Prior Pilates practice is strongly recommended.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-031A: Step Aerobics - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to utilize the step as a means for improving cardiovascular fitness. A thorough warm-up and cool-down is included in each class. Knowledge of proper step technique as well as an understanding of ways to improve all aspects of fitness is also covered in this course.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-031B: Step Aerobics - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to build upon the skills learned in KIN 031A. Proper step technique, body alignment and basic choreography are taught.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-032A: Aerobics-Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to satisfy the needs for cardiovascular activity and to develop and maintain cardiovascular fitness through the use of continuous rhythmic movements and general overall exercise.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-032B: Aerobics- Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This is a beginning level course designed to satisfy the needs for cardiovascular activity for individuals who are developing a fitness routine. Students maintain cardiovascular fitness through the use of continuous rhythmic movements, weights, and various forms of stretching to complete their workouts.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-032C: Aerobics - Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This is an intermediate level course designed to help students maintain cardiovascular fitness through the use of continuous rhythmic movements, weights, and various forms of stretching to complete their workouts.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-033A: Kickboxing Fitness- Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is an introduction to kickboxing for aerobic fitness. Cardio-kickboxing uses techniques from various martial arts as way to achieve an aerobic workout. In this course, there is an appropriate warm-up and cool-down.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-033B: Kickboxing Fitness - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

Students build upon the kickboxing movements learned in KIN 033A, with an emphasis on proper body alignment and a more advanced level of cardiovascular fitness. Techniques are from karate, tai chi and boxing as ways to improve overall fitness.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-035A: Weight Training - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to enhance the development of muscular fitness and overall body tone. Information is presented to increase student understanding of various aspects of weight training from safety through proper lifting techniques.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-035B: Weight Training - Beginning (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to enhance the development of muscular fitness. Information is presented to increase the student's understanding of various aspects of weight training from safety through proper lifting techniques.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-035C: Weight Training - Intermediate (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed for students at the intermediate level. Topics include advance training techniques such as pyramids and super sets.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev

KIN-037A: Cardio-Cross Training - Introduction (1.0 Lab) (Min Credits: 1.0)

This course is designed to enhance the student's cardiovascular condition by providing a variety of methods of training at an introductory level.

AE - AA-AS Lifelong Learning, E - CSU Life Long Learning/SelfDev