Edld 5397 Week 3 Assignment Quoting

ACCT 3300. Accounting Concepts. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn basic accounting principles, concepts, and methods to include a review of general purpose financial statements and the accounting process. Financial accounting procedures are presented to support the overall managerial function. Used to provide for students without a previous accounting background. (Meets requirements for Accounting I.).

ACCT 3301. Analysis - Using Spreadsheets. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn theory and application of microcomputer spreadsheet technology applied in accounting, finance, management, and other business disciplines. Stimulate creative initiative and to develop basic skills in performing common business tasks. Credit for both CIS 3301 and ACCT 3301 will not be awarded. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301.

ACCT 3302. Cost Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn accounting for material, labor, and manufacturing expenses in both job order and process cost systems. Special emphasis will be given to distribution of service department cost and costing of byproducts and joint products.

ACCT 3303. Intermediate Accounting I. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the environment of accounting, development of standards, basic theory, financial statements, worksheets, and the application of generally accepted accounting principles for the business enterprise with emphasis on corporations. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301 or permission of department chair.

ACCT 3304. Intermediate Accounting II. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Continue the study of Intermediate Accounting with a special emphasis on generally accepted accounting principles as applied to the business enterprise. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3303 or permission of department chair.

ACCT 3305. Governmental Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn budgeting, accounting, and financial reporting principles and practices for governmental and other not-for-profit entities. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3303 or permission of department chair.

ACCT 3307. Writing for Accountants. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Learn how to improve communication skills for those entering the accounting profession. Study written communication including letter writing, memos, emails, reports, employment resumes, and writing for publication. Special emphasis on organization of thought, critical thinking, and accounting research.

ACCT 3308. Managing Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the uses of accounting information by management. Accounting procedures and reports essential to management are emphasized, as are cost analysis, cost control, budgeting, and controllership. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301 or permission of department chair. Course cannot be counted as part of a degree program for an accounting major.

ACCT 3310. Accounting Information Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the design and implementation of complex accounting information systems. Understand the traditional accounting model and its relationship to each type of accounting information system, including accounts receivable, inventory control, cost accounting, operational budgeting, and capital budgeting. Special emphasis on key elements of a well-designed management control system. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301.

ACCT 3387. Cooperative Education. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Integrate academic study with work experience that is relevant to a major or minor. Two-semester minimum requirement that may be accomplished by 1) alternating semesters of full-time study with semesters of curriculum-related employment, or 2) enrolling in courses at least half-time (6 semester hours) and working part- time in parallel positions of curriculum-related employment. Cooperative Education advisor will supervise and assign the final grades. Students may participate in the Cooperative Education but will earn only a maximum of 6 hours credit toward a degree. Prerequisite(s): Completion of 30 semester hours which includes 12 hours in the major or minor discipline in which the Cooperative Education course is desired, minimum overall GPA of 2.5 and a minimum GPA of 3.0 in the appropriate major or minor field, and permission of department chair. Field experience fee $75.

ACCT 4301. Financial Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study financial statement analysis and accounting topics related to financial statement presentation and disclosure. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3304 or permission of department chair.

ACCT 4303. Accounting Principles. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Analyze special phases of partnership accounting, joint ventures, consignments, installment sales, statement of affairs and accounting for insolvent concerns, and business combinations. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 4301 or concurrent registration.

ACCT 4305. Federal Tax Accounting I. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study current income tax law and regulations with special emphasis on income tax legislation, treasury and court decisions, departmental rulings, income tax problems and returns, social security, and self-employment taxes. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301 and junior standing. Credit for both ACCT 4305 and FIN 4305 will not be awarded.

ACCT 4306. Federal Tax Accounting II. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Continue the study of current income tax law and tax accounting procedures. Learn about preparation of income tax returns for partnerships and corporations. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 4305 or permission of department chair. Credit for both ACCT 4306 and FIN 4306 will not be awarded.

ACCT 4323. Ethics for Accountants. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn auditing and ethical responsibilities for auditors and other accountants in both public and private practice. Study generally accepted auditing standards, the standard audit report, legal responsibilities of accountants, the Code of Professional Conduct for accountants, independence, and objectivity. Special emphasis on case studies involving ethical reasoning, ethical decision making. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3304.

ACCT 4324. Auditing Evidence and Reports. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn procedures used by auditors and accounting practitioners to gather and evaluate information and report on their findings. Special emphasis on evaluation of internal control, planning an audit or other engagement, compliance testing, substantive testing, statistical sampling, evaluation of findings, and preparation of reports. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 4323.

ACCT 4335. Financial Statement Analysis. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn the use of financial statements to analyze the position of a firm. Study analysis techniques and limitations imposed by generally accepted accounting principles. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3303.

ACCT 4350. Management Information Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Study management issues related to business information systems designed to meet the informational needs of the various business subsystems. Special emphasis on the concepts of systems development, security, privacy and ethics associated with information systems. Credit will be awarded for only one of the following courses: ACCT 4350, CIS 4350, or MGMT 4350. Prerequisite(s): COSC 1301 or 3 hours of Advanced CIS or ACCT 3301 or CIS 3301 and junior standing.

ACCT 4357. Accounting Theory. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study of the generally accepted accounting rules and principles that govern the practical application of accounting methods. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 3303 and ACCT 3304.

ACCT 4388. Accounting Problems. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study of selected problems in accounting. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor, topics may vary according to student need. May be repeated with permission of department chair. Prerequisite(s): Senior standing and permission of department chair.

ACCT 4389. Special Topics in Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study current issues and developments in accounting. Prerequisite(s): Permission of instructor.

ACCT 5090. Comprehensive Examination. 0 Semester Credit Hours.

Study and take the accounting examination for Non-thesis students. Register for the comprehensive examination during final semester of graduate coursework, or upon permission of advisor. All comprehensive examinations will be written, but an oral component may also be required. A maximum of three attempts will be allowed. Thesis student do not take this examination.

ACCT 5300. Foundations of Accounting. 1 Semester Credit Hour.

Learn basic knowledge of accounting necessary to begin the MBA program. Appropriate for students who have not had prior accounting courses, or who need a refresher course, prior to their MBA studies. Study the accounting process, accounting cycle, preparation of the basic financial statements in corporate annual reports, analysis of corporate financial statements using ratio analysis, the study of cost behavior, and cost-volume-profit analysis.

ACCT 5303. Accounting and Management. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study accounting as related to problems of making business and economic decisions. Learn both financial and managerial accounting. MS-ACC majors may not take this course for credit. Prerequisite(s): Required accounting leveling or permission of instructor.

ACCT 5305. Accounting Theory. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the theory of accounting as it has developed in the economy of the United States. Particular emphasis is on concepts, income measurement, and valuation of assets, including valuation and measurement of equities. Application of accounting theory to contemporary problems is analyzed with cases and research papers on selected areas.

ACCT 5310. Advanced Accounting Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Comprehensive study of computerized accounting systems. Study design, implementation, operation, control and audit techniques of accounting information.

ACCT 5315. Business Law for Accountants. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study current business law topics which concern accountants in governing their practice and working with clients.

ACCT 5320. Corporate Tax. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Analyze formation and capital structures, partial liquidations, S Corporations, accumulated earnings tax, and personal holding companies.

ACCT 5330. Current Topics in Auditing. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore current topics in auditing.

ACCT 5335. Estate Planning. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study federal estate and gift taxation, as well as advanced family tax planning. Explore issues in taxation of decedent’s estate and lifetime gifts, and valuation of properties subject to gift and estate taxes.

ACCT 5340. Ethics in Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study of ethics as it relates to problems in business and economic decisions. Explore integration of ethical reasoning, objectivity, independence, and other core values important for the development of a professional accountant. Analyze ethical lapses that have occurred in business and the accounting profession, with readings, problems, and cases requiring use of business and accounting data to evaluate the ethical decision process.

ACCT 5345. Financial Statement Analysis. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn an analytical approach to the application of finance and accounting principles relevant to the analysis of financial statements.

ACCT 5350. Forensic Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn the complete cycle of investigative auditing. Examine business, through study and evaluation of internal control, and corroborative evidence on the details of account balances. Explore flow-charts, test planning, use of statistical samples, computer controls and management audits. Gain experience through team performance on an extended case audit.

ACCT 5355. International Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine accounting issues unique to multinational enterprises and international business activities.

ACCT 5360. Information Technology Audit. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn controls, issues and audit techniques to explore the use of a computers as an auditing tool. Utilize generalized audit software currently used in auditing practices. Particular emphasis on computer fraud, security measures and controls in advanced online, teleprocessing systems.

ACCT 5365. Accounting Research Seminar. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore accounting topics in an online environment. Emphasis is on basic accounting research in the areas of accounting theory, accounting practice, and other accounting topics in preparation for research needs encountered in the business environment and on the CPA exam. Stimulate creative initiative in performing accounting tasks and develop basic skills necessary to effectively research accounting and other topics which may be encountered in a business environment.

ACCT 5370. Auditing Seminar. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Analyze current issues and research in auditing, attestation, and financial disclosures.

ACCT 5375. Tax Research. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Develop the technical and research skills needed to address contemporary tax issues. Study tax issues, formulate research questions and develop the research skills needed to address them. Special emphasis on major tax services, evaluating relevant authorities and communicating findings in a professionally written research memorandum, familiarization of federal tax policies and procedures, and the authorities that govern tax practice.

ACCT 5388. Accounting Problems. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study of selected problems in accounting. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor, topics may vary according to student need. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

ACCT 5389. Special Topics in Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study selected accounting topics of current importance to business management. May be repeated once for credit when topics vary.

ACCT 5395. Current Topics in Accounting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore selected topics of new or current interest in financial accounting.

ANTH 3300. Cultural Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore culture and the different attitudes toward cultural diversity in a postmodern, global community. Special emphasis on prehistory, subsistence, economic anthropology, political anthropology, cultural eras, the rise of state societies, and kinship systems. Learn theories and methods of anthropology, and survey the history of the discipline.

ANTH 3320. Archaeology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the history of archaeology, its theories, methods, and current techniques in site excavation. Examine archaeological cultural complexity by studying hunter-gatherer and state societies in a worldwide overview, as well as within bioarchaeology, CRM work, and NAGPRA.

ANTH 3321. Archaeological Discoveries. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the historical development of the field of archaeology through investigating the most important archaeological discoveries of the past and present. Critique hoaxes and archaeological myths and learn how archaeologists have dispelled them to develop the science of archaeology.

ANTH 3322. Archaeology of Warfare and Violence. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the complex history of warfare in different time periods and world regions with archaeological record. Explore the development of warfare in preindustrial societies, and review the current state of warfare research in archaeology. Special emphasis on the bioarchaeology of conflict.

ANTH 3340. Biological Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the evolutionary processes acting on human populations, through an anthropological study of human biology. Learn non-human primate anatomy, primate classification and ecology, and explore the primate paleontological record. Special emphasis on human variation and adaptation.

ANTH 4310. Myth and Ritual. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the history, beliefs, and practices of small-scale societies based on ethnographic literature. Study religious origins, shamanism, trance and other altered states, healing and bewitching, new religions, and certain treatments of the major religious traditions of Hinduism, Buddhism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Cross-listed with RELS 4310; only one may be taken for credit.

ANTH 4320. Ancient Civilizations of Mesoamerica. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the major pre-Columbian cultures of Mesoamerica, from Olmec to Aztec periods, with a focus on ancient Maya. Emphasis on archaeological and bioarchaeological prehistory and history of these cultures up to and beyond the point of European contact.

ANTH 4330. Bioarcheology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study archaeology and physical anthropology with the use of evidence gleaned from human skeletal remains. Focuses on the role of the human skeleton in reconstructing both the biological and cultural past of the human species.

ANTH 4340. Human Osteology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the human skeleton as the foundation for biological anthropological study. Learn concepts and methods used by anthropologists to identify, describe, and analyze human skeletal remains from forensic and archaeological contexts.

ANTH 4351. Forensic Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Apply the science of physical anthropology to the legal investigative process. Learn to identify human remains, as well as age, sex, ancestry, and stature of those remains, and how these are used to help establish positive identification. Special emphasis on skeletal trauma, and pathology to determine cause and manner of death. Cross-listed with CRIJ 4351; only one may be taken for credit.

ANTH 4389. Special Topics in Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Investigate selected topics within the field of Anthropology. May be repeated when topic varies.

ANTH 5310. Anthropology of Religion. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine and critique anthropological theories, ethnographies, and literature pertaining to the study of religious phenomena, including myth and ritual, altered states, healing, bewitching, and religious practitioners. This course is cross-listed with RELS 5310 and only one may be taken for credit.

ANTH 5351. Forensic Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Gain a comprehensive understanding of the field of forensic anthropology. Review a diverse range of topics including age, sex, ancestry, stature, and trauma, and understand how these are used in identification and determining cause and manner of death, as well as learn to evaluate and critically analyze scientific publications within the discipline of forensic anthropology.

ANTH 5389. Special Topics in Anthropology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Investigate selected topics within the field of anthropology. Students may enroll for additional credit hours when topics vary.

AVSC 3301. Air Carrier Operations. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore Federal Aviation Regulations relating to various specialized facets of the aviation industry, including airline operations, aircraft certification, air-worthiness standards and airport operations. Prerequisite(s): Commercial Pilot Certificate or permission of the department Chair.

AVSC 3302. Aviation Techniques of Instruction. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the fundamentals of teaching and learning in an aviation oriented environment. Develop the techniques of instruction and the analysis of flight maneuvers, and demonstrate the theory of flight. Correlate Federal Aviation Regulations relating to the application of their flight instructor rating. Prerequisite(s): Commercial Pilot Certificate or permission of instructor.

AVSC 3303. Air Traffic Control. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study FAA’s procedures for separating aircraft in the National Air Space, including the airport environment and enroute flight. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Professional Pilot program and Commercial Pilot Certificate or instructor approval.

AVSC 3304. Airport Management. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine requirements for developing a public airport to include local and state governmental agencies. Explore Federal aid and regulations, and the management required for the overall airport operations. Analyze tenant operators, leases, property development for non-aviation use, user taxation for airport operations, planning and policies, organization and administration, maintenance, safety and airport fuels and regulations. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management or Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 3307. Aviation History. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Study the people and events from ancient times through the present that have influenced modern aviation internationally. Examine historical evidence and recorded documents to understand the role aviation has played in world events. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management or Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 3308. Aviation History II. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the people and events from 1939 to the present that have influenced modern aviation internationally. Examine historical evidence and recorded documents to understand the role aviation has played in world events. Prerequisite(s): Junior classification.

AVSC 3321. Airline Management. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Discover the behind-the-scenes activities involved in the business of airline operations. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management program.

AVSC 3333. Airports and Environmental Impact. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Review the FAA advisory circular topics such as sustainability, solar alternative energy, environmental hazards and prevention of mishaps with an emphasis on the importance of environmental concerns in modern airports and the impact on the surrounding communities and ecosystems. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management program.

AVSC 4301. Aviation Law. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the distinctive body of statutes, treaties, regulation and case law related to general aviation. Examine specialized rules and laws that have been developed due to the distinctive nature of the airplane as a mode of transportation. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management or Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 4302. Advanced Aircraft Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study aerodynamics, federal aviation regulations, weight, balance, and turbine systems, and their relationship with aircraft systems. Apply and operate advanced aircraft systems used by commercial pilots in air carrier operations. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management or Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 4308. Aviation Safety. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Analyze effective procedures and techniques in the development and supervision of an Aviation Safety program. Study aircraft accident prevention, and the use of statics in aviation safety. Special emphasis on safety measures and education media materials. Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into Aviation Management or Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 4309. Aviation Security. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Consider the use of situational awareness, teamwork, and effective communication to recognize and thwart security threats in the aviation environment. Analyze the use of effective procedures and policies to recognize and prevent the intentional act of humans to cause harm or disruption through aviation.

AVSC 4321. Certification of Airports. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Discuss the requirements and procedures in seeking government approvals for airport certification as it applies to general aviation and air carrier operations. Students are advised to take a writing intensive course prior to enrolling. Prerequisite(s): AVSC 3321 and acceptance into Aviation Management program.

AVSC 4333. General Aviation and Corporate Business Aviation. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the business skills and knowledge needed to operate a small aviation business. Gain an understanding of the operational managerial aspects of general aviation and corporate business aviation. Prerequisite(s): AVSC 3304, AVSC 3321 and acceptance into Aviation Management program.

AVSC 4344. Historical Application of Aircraft Design. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the evolution, concepts, and design aspects used in aircraft development. Construct and evaluate scale models of historical aircraft. Special emphasis on aerodynamic efficiency and aircraft manufacturing.

AVSC 4350. Aviation Seminar. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore selected topics in aviation. May be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

AVSC 4384. Aviation Internship. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Experience supervised Aviation Management in a fixed base operations, regional/major airline operations or municipal airport management operations setting. Analyze management problems, develop resolution techniques, and understand customer service as an important phase of the management process. Prerequisite(s): 12 hours of upper-level aviation courses, AVSC 3304 and permission of instructor. Field assignment fee $75.

AVSC 4388. Aviation Problems. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore selected topics in aviation. May be repeated with permission of the department chair. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

AVSC 4395. Capstone – Professional Pilot (Crew Resource Management). 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Practice the knowledge, skills, attitudes, and abilities attained in the program in demonstrating and utilizing Crew Resource Management (CRM), a teamwork approach to situational awareness and management. Prerequisite(s): Senior standing and acceptance in Professional Pilot program.

AVSC 4396. Capstone – Aviation Management (Emergency Preparedness). 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Practice the knowledge, skills, attitudes, and abilities attained in the program in demonstrating emergency preparedness in simulated emergency scenarios. Prerequisite(s): Senior standing and acceptance in Aviation Management program.

BIOL 3315. Advanced Physiology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study human physiology at the biochemical, cellular, tissue, and organ level. Designed for upper division science and nursing majors. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1406.

BIOL 3318. Animal Physiology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore mammalian physiology as well as other selected vertebrate taxa. Special emphasis on organ-system physiology, and cellular and molecular mechanisms in order to present a current view of physiological principles. Highlights the nervous, muscular, cardiovascular, respiratory, renal, digestive, and endocrine physiology. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3380. Research Methods. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the general principles and procedures of scientific research with an emphasis on the use of scientific literature and the methods of research. Prerequisite(s): Junior standing.

BIOL 3400. Introduction to Biology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Gain an understanding of basic principles and unifying concepts in biology. Topics include scientific inquiry, basic biochemistry, cell structure and function, genetics, evolution, diversity of life, and anatomy and physiology. For non-biology majors. Laboratory sessions will provide experience with selected biological principles and practices.

BIOL 3401. Ecology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore interactions at the organismal, population, and community level, and apply ecological theory to current environmental problems. Emphasis in the laboratory and field exercises is placed on the ecological methodology and the application of these methods. Students are required to use various statistical methods to analyze and interpret the data. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407. Corequisite(s): MATH 3450.

BIOL 3420. Entomology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the largest and most diverse group of animals on our planet. Examining the physiology, morphology, life histories, diversity, ecology, and evolution of insects. The laboratory focuses on the anatomy and classification of insects. Insect collection is required. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3430. Botany. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Analyze the internal organization of plants, particularly angiosperms, with an emphasis on understanding anatomy from a structure-function standpoint. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3440. Invertebrate Zoology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn the biology, ecology, taxonomy and comparative anatomy of animals within the invertebrate phylum. Analyze live and preserved specimens in the field and laboratory. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3445. Comparative Vertebrate Zoology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Learn the biology, ecology, taxonomy, and comparative anatomy of animals within the vertebrate phylum. Analyze live and preserved specimens in the field and laboratory. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3452. Principles of Genetics. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the mechanisms of inheritance, from bacteria to humans, as well as mutations and phenotypes, Mendelian genetics, population genetics and evolution, and complex inheritance. Prerequisite(s) BIOL 1407.

BIOL 3471. Microbiology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Introduction to modern microbiology with emphasis on prokaryotes; includes microbial cell structure, function, and physiology; genetics, evolution, and taxonomy; bacteriophages and viruses; pathogenesis and immunity; and ecology and biotechnology. The laboratory will focus on microbial growth and bacterial identification. Three hours of lecture and three hours of laboratory. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 4301. Conservation Biology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine conservation of biological diversity at gene, population, species, ecosystem, and global levels. Provides an overview of conservation biology including the causes and consequences of biodiversity loss, conservation approaches and strategies, and the ecological and evolutionary theory underlying these approaches. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 3401.

BIOL 4302. Restoration Ecology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the fundamental principles of ecological restoration. Survey the discipline, and the scientific, ethical, and philosophical underpinnings that guide ecological restoration. Principles of ecosystem ecology are introduced to provide an understanding of ecosystem processes across landscapes and within specific restoration sites. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 3401.

BIOL 4346. Animal Behavior. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study vertebrate and invertebrate animal behavior. Basic topics include animal learning, mechanisms of behavior, foraging, competition, defense, aggression, sensory systems, communication, mating systems and parental care behavior. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407.

BIOL 4372. Virology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study viruses with an emphasis on biology, diversity, and medical importance. Focusing primarily on human and animal viruses, and the molecular and clinical aspects of virology. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 4470.

BIOL 4373. Immunology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the basic biological concepts of immunology. Study immunology from the viewpoints of developmental biology, molecular biology, genetics, biochemistry, microbiology, anatomy, and medicine. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 4470.

BIOL 4380. Evolution. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine evolutionary theory, including the historical development of components of evolutionary theory, population level microevolution, the fossil record, and macroevolution. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407 and BIOL 3452.

BIOL 4389. Special Topics in Biology. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine selected topics in biology. Course may be repeated for credit when topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

BIOL 4395. Biology Capstone. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Capstone seminar focusing on life science research conducted by seniors and faculty. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 3380 and senior standing.

BIOL 4451. Bioinformatics. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Study how genomic sequence and its variations affect phenotypes. Focuses on the information available from DNA sequencing projects, ranging from the sequences of individual genes to those of entire genomes. Learn analytical techniques that can be used to evaluate sequence data, and examples of their biological significance. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 4470 and BIOL 4471.

BIOL 4470. Cell Biology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the cell at the structural, functional, and molecular levels. Emphasis is placed on the molecular mechanisms of cell metabolism, growth, division, and communication. The laboratory focuses on cell structure and laboratory techniques. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407 and BIOL 3452.

BIOL 4471. Molecular Biology. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Study modern molecular biology with an emphasis on gene structure and activity, and the biochemistry related to understanding the functions of the gene. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 1407 and BIOL 4470.

BIOL 4475. Proteomics. 4 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the theory and practice of current techniques of protein analysis including separation, quantification, sequencing, and identification. Current research advances and case studies are also examined. Prerequisite(s): BIOL 4471.

BUSI 3301. Business Communications and Research. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Study and demonstrate the different types of letters and reports utilized in the modern business environment. Basic business research and APA citation skills will also be an essential component of the course, as well as presentation fundamentals. Completion of this course is recommended in the first semester of enrollment as it is a prerequisite for most business courses.

BUSI 3311. Business Statistics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study descriptive statistics and the foundations of inferential statistics, including statistical methods of sampling, classifying, analyzing, and presenting numerical data. Learn frequency and sampling distributions, averages, dispersion, hypothesis testing and analyzing up to two populations and population proportions. Additionally, students will be introduced to ANOVA, correlations, regression and Chi-Square analyses. Prerequisite(s): MATH 1324 or higher.

BUSI 3332. Legal Environment of Business. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

The study of principles of law relating to the development and sources of law, dispute resolution, ethics, torts, intellectual property, criminal law, contracts, agency, business entity formation, and international law issues in the 21st century.

BUSI 3344. Introduction to the Global Business Environment. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Broad coverage of key concepts and issues in the modern global business environment. Emphasis will be placed on political, financial, cultural and regulatory effects on the operations of businesses in the global environment.

BUSI 4301. Business Ethics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Examine contemporary organizational ethical issues and challenges. Analyze stakeholder management and sustainability, with emphasis on the manager’s corporate social responsibilities to a wide variety of stakeholders. Study ethical dilemmas and decision-making frameworks and approaches to the personal, group, organizational and societal levels. Engage in real-world applications through case study analysis. Prerequisite(s): BUSI 3301 and MGMT 3301.

BUSI 4320. Fundamentals of Real Estate. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore the nature of real estate and how ownership is held. Examine legal descriptions, encumbrances and liens, title transfer, title records. Analyze concepts of home ownership, buying, selling and financial real estate, closing the real estate transaction, and real estate taxes, and other issues in liens, leases and landlord tenant laws.

BUSI 4333. Business Law II. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study principles of law concerning agency, employment, partnerships, corporations, bankruptcy, secured transactions, creditor/debtor rights, insurance, real and personal property. Examine laws impacting the regulatory environment of business such as consumer protection, environment, anti-trust, and securities law. Prerequisite(s): Junior standing.

BUSI 4334. Employment Law. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study laws relating to employment. Explore employer-employee relationships, regulation of discriminatory practices in employment (Title VII, the 1964 Civil Rights Act, and other statutes), regulation of the employment environment, and testing and evaluation of employee job performance. Prerequisite(s): BUSI 3332 or MGMT 3302.

BUSI 4345. International Business Law. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study international commercial business and the legal environment. Learn traditional international concepts of treaties, sovereignty, public and private laws, customs laws, licensing, franchising, environmental and employment law. Special emphasis on contracts for international sale of goods (CISG), GATT and WTO Treaties, NAFTA, regional trade areas.

BUSI 4354. Global Business Practices. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study basic international business concepts, cultural literacy, and discipline specific content applied to practical experiences and activities related to the visited foreign country. A required study abroad at the student's expense is required. Student may complete a maximum of six hours of COBA sponsored study abroad toward degree completion. Prerequisite(s): Junior or senior standing. BUSI 4354, MGMT 4356, or MKTG 4356 may not be taken concurrently. Field assignment fee of $75.

BUSI 4359. Business Strategy. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Concepts and principles of accounting, economics, finance, management, marketing, and quantitative methods relevant to developing successful strategy. Examine problem solving and business decision making. Appropriate for senior business majors during their last semester. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301, ACCT 2302, ECON 2301, FIN 3301, BUSI 3311, MGMT 3301 and MKTG 3301. A materials fee of $45 is required for needed course materials.

BUSI 4361. General Business Seminar. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study selected topics in dealing with problems or unique needs of business. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor, topics may vary according to student need. May be repeated for credit as topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Permission to enroll is required.

BUSI 4363. Small Business Consulting. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study selected problems in diagnosing and analyzing problems of small business clients, and prepare formal written reports and recommendations for client implementation. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor. Topics may vary according to student need. Prerequisite(s): Senior standing and permission of department chair.

BUSI 4388. Business Problems. 1-3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study selected problems in business. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor. Topics may vary according to student need. May be repeated with permission of the department chair. Prerequisite(s): Senior standing and permission of department chair.

BUSI 5090. Business Comprehensive Examination. 0 Semester Credit Hours.

Study and take the business examination for non-thesis students. Register for the comprehensive examination during final semester of graduate coursework concurrently with BUSI 5359, or upon permission of advisor. All comprehensive examinations will be written, but an oral component may also be required. A maximum of three attempts will be allowed. Thesis students do not take this examination.

BUSI 5310. Business Research Methods. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study nature, scope, and significance of business research and research methodology. Develop primary research methods with applications to specific problems. Learn the place of quantitative methods in research and individual investigation, and report on current problems in a selected field of interest. Prerequisite(s): BUSI 5300 or approved leveling in statistics.

BUSI 5312. Managerial Statistics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore applied descriptive and inferential statistical calculations. Examine statistics as a decision-making tool under uncertainty, probability, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, ANOVA, correlation, regression, and statistical process control in the context of business and organization. Prerequisite(s): BUSI 5300 or approved leveling statistics.

BUSI 5315. International Business Law. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study international commercial business and the legal environment in which it operates. Explore traditional international concepts of treaties, sovereignty, public and private laws, customs laws, licensing, franchising, environmental, and employment law. Special emphasis on contracts for international sale of goods (CISG), GATT and WTO Treaties, NAFTA, regional trade areas.

BUSI 5354. Global Business Practices. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study basic international business concepts, cultural literacy, and discipline specific content applied to practical experiences and activities in the visited foreign country. A study abroad at the student’s expense is required. Graduate students will be required to complete an extensive research project in addition to other course requirements. Student may complete a maximum of six hours of COBA sponsored study abroad toward degree completion. Prerequisite(s): Admission into a COBA graduate program and permission of instructor. Field assignment fee of $75.

BUSI 5359. Business Strategy Seminar. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Develop an integrated view of the business functions addressed in the MBA core curriculum. Apply case analysis methodology for evaluating complex business situations, developing strategic alternatives, and recommending effective solutions. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 5303, FIN 5307, BUSI 5310, MGMT 5301 and MKTG 5308. A student may take one of these concurrently with the permission of the instructor. A materials fee of $45 is required for needed course materials.

BUSI 5388. Business Problems. 1-6 Semester Credit Hours.

Study selected problems in business, and become acquainted with current research being conducted within the specific area of interest. Participate in directed reading of sources selected in concert by the student and professor. Engage in independent research, reading and discussions under the personal direction of the instructor. Topics may vary according to student need. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

CIS 3300. Computer Technology and Impact. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explores computer technology with special attention to its impact on home, work, and school. Many topics are presented: hardware and software fundamentals, essential applications, telecommunications, internet, artificial intelligence, programming, and the future of these technologies. Students work with word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software; other applications; and a programming language. No prior computer experience necessary.

CIS 3301. Business Analysis with Spreadsheets. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine theory and application of microcomputer technology applied in accounting, finance, management, and other business disciplines. Develop creative initiative, and study basic analytical skills in performing common business tasks. Credit for both CIS 3301 and ACCT 3301 will not be awarded. Prerequisite(s): ACCT 2301.

CIS 3302. Introduction to Business Analytics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine theory and application of business analytics applied in accounting, finance, marketing, management, and other business disciplines. Develop basic analytical skills to gain insights and make better decisions. Special emphasis on descriptive statistics, data visualization, descriptive data mining, linear regression, forecasting, optimization models, spreadsheet models, Monte Carlo simulation, and decision analysis.

CIS 3303. Programming Logic and Design. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

This course introduces computer programming and problem solving in a structured program logic environment. Study the logic of decision-making, nested looping, multidimensional arrays, implementation of the structure theorem and Boolean algebra. Utilize structured flowcharts, structured pseudocode, hierarchy charts and decision tables, in order to document logical problem solutions. The course focuses on business problem solving and does not count as a programming language. No prior programming experience is necessary.

CIS 3304. Topics in Computer Information Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine selected topics in programming languages, programming techniques, or job control languages. May be repeated once for credit as topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Varies with topic.

CIS 3305. Operating Systems Theory and Practice. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the history, development, and principles of computer operating systems and their variants in mainframe, minicomputer, server, and microcomputer application environments. Explore preferred operating systems representing various hardware environments. Special emphasis on related software issues, programming capabilities, and job control languages. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3330 or CIS 3331 or CIS 3332 or CIS 3343 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3306. Data Visualization. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Data visualization makes it easier to understand the data. The goal of this course is to introduce students to data visualization including both the principles and techniques. Students will learn the value of visualization, specific techniques in information visualization and scientific visualization, and how to understand how to best leverage visualization methods.

CIS 3307. Application Project with Laboratory. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Develop and document a software product using a formal software development process. Projects of value are actively sought from local businesses, governments, or nonprofit organizations when possible. May be repeated for credit when topics change. Prerequisite(s): Varies with topic.

CIS 3312. Technical Support Management and Operations. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study the scope, significance, job skills, training, software availability, and support problems of technical support within the technology industry. Develop technical support skills, with an emphasis on the use of resources, troubleshooting, and customer relations.

CIS 3315. Web Site Development and Design. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

This course introduces students to basic web design using HTML and CSS. The course does not require any prior knowledge of HTML or web design. Students learn how to plan and design effective web pages; implement web pages by writing HTML and CSS code; enhance web pages with the use of page layout techniques, text formatting, graphics, images, and multimedia; and produce a functional, multi-page website.

CIS 3330. C++ Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study structured C++ programming using microcomputers. Special emphasis on syntax, operators, functions, standard input/output, arrays, pointers, and structures in C++ programming. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3303 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3331. Visual Basic Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study visual application development using Visual Basic and the native integrated development environment. Examine logic, working with forms, sequential and direct file access, and scope and visibility rules. Analyze problems within Visual Basic and develop programming solutions. Prerequisite(s): COSC 1301 or CIS 3300, and COSC 1309 or CIS 3303 or concurrent enrollment or permission of department chair.

CIS 3332. Java Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study applications development using Java. Examine identifiers and reserved words, objects and primitive data, program statements, arrays and vectors, exceptions and I/O streams, and graphical user interfaces. Analyze problems within Java and develop programming solutions. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3303 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3340. Advanced C++ Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study C++ programming language. Examine advanced features of C++ such as classes, friends, abstraction, operator overloading, inheritance, polymorphism, templates, and object oriented programming techniques. Analyze problems within C++ and develop programming solutions. Prerequisite(s): ITSE 2421 or CIS 3330 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3341. Advanced Visual Basic Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study Visual Basic programming techniques, including declaration and manipulation of arrays, accessing database files, and advanced data handling techniques. Analyze advanced problems in Visual Basic and develop programming solutions. Prerequisite(s): ITSE 1401 or CIS 3331 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3342. Advanced Java Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study Java programming language. Examine advanced Java capabilities, including class features, error handling, security techniques, Java streams, JavaBeans, database connectivity, Java servlets, Java Server pages, and advanced object-oriented programming techniques. Analyze advanced Java problems and develop programming solutions. Prerequisite(s): ITSE 2417 or CIS 3332 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3343. C# Programming for Windows and the Web. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Use C# programming language to create Windows applications in the Internet and intra-network environment. Explore object-oriented design, client-server interaction, event-driven programming, graphical user interfaces, distributed data, and distributed applications.

CIS 3345. Topics in Personal Computer Software and Application. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine selected personal computer applications and software packages. Explore the operation and usefulness of commonly available personal computing software solutions. May be repeated once for credit as topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Varies with topic.

CIS 3346. Personal Computer Technology. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the technology and hardware operations in microcomputers, their peripherals, and operating system software. Special emphasis on hardware configuration and selection, installation and test procedures, and routine maintenance.

CIS 3347. Data Communications and Infrastructure. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

A study of telecommunications architecture, industry standards and communications protocols, the placement of networking devices and components, transmission media selection, logical and physical topologies, voice and data transmission, and structured cabling for local area networks (LANs) and wide area networks (WANs). Application exercises will include evaluating alternatives available in hardware, software, and transmission facilities, design integration, selection and implementation of communications and networking solutions. In addition, students will explore the current and future impact and directions of these technologies. Students will complete an architecture design project will include required components and address services as specified in an industry specific Request for Proposal (RFP). Prerequisite(s): COSC 1301 or approval of the department chair.

CIS 3348. Networking Architecture and Design. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine industry standards and communications protocols in networking. Learn placement of networking devices, transmission media selection, topologies, data transmission, and structured cabling for LANs and WANs. Develop network designs as specified in an industry specific Request for Proposal (RFP). Prepare and present a design proposal in response to an RFP, and installation, configuration, testing and troubleshooting of WAN/LAN wiring interface technologies. Prerequisite(s): ITNW 1325 and ITNW 2321 or CIS 3347 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3351. Data Structures. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Study theory and applications of commonly used computer data structures, files, file organization and access methods, databases, and other storage and retrieval methods. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3340 or CIS 3341 or CIS 3342 or CIS 3343 or permission of department chair.

CIS 3360. Ethics in Computing. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

(WI) Examine personal and contemporary organizational ethical issues and challenges in the design, development and the use of computing technologies in a global environment. Special emphasis on the philosophical basis for computer ethics, reliability and safety of computer systems, protecting software and other intellectual property, computer crime and legal issues, and professional codes of ethics (AIS, ACM, IEEE etc.).

CIS 3361. Introduction to Computer Forensics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

The course focuses on clear and authoritative instructions about the field of computer forensics as it applies to the investigative process; from the collection of digital evidence to the presentation of Computer Forensic Examination findings in a court of law. Upon successful completion of the course, students will have a basic understanding of the computer forensic process, the scientific procedure involved in accounting, law enforcement, and computer sciences. Topics also include the science of computer forensics and how it relates to and is utilized within the judicial system of the United States.

CIS 3365. System Analysis and Design. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine systematic analysis, design, and implementation of software systems with special emphasis on the processes and skills used in the first four stages of the System Development Life Cycle. Analyze traditional and current methodologies in design, including computer aided analysis and design tools. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3330 or CIS 3331 or CIS 3332, or permission of department chair.

CIS 3387. Cooperative Education. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Develop and apply relevant CIS concepts in a work environment. Work in an approved professional CIS setting for approximately 300 hours before credit will be granted. To remain in the program, the student must remain in good standing with the university and employer. May be repeated once for credit. Prerequisite(s): Permission of co-op coordinator and department chair, and formal application to the program. Field experience fee $75.

CIS 3389. Special Topics in Computer Information Systems. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine selected issues, products, and technology current to computer information systems. This course may be repeated once for credit. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

CIS 4301. Database Theory and Practices. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine database concepts and structures, and understand file and data management principles underlying database construction. Learn fundamental types of database models, with emphasis on relational databases and major non-relational forms. Develop skills in analysis, design, development, and optimization of working database applications on a variety of problems.

CIS 4302. Advanced Business Analytics. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Follow the traditional descriptive/predictive/prescriptive framework to analyze large sets of data and explain the theory of formulating statistical models. Special emphasis on cluster analysis, Naïve Bayes, Optimization Modeling, simple and multiple linear regression, and ensemble modeling. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3302.

CIS 4303. Data Mining. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Discover basic concepts, tasks, methods, and techniques in data mining, and analyze data mining problems and their solutions. Develop an understanding of the data mining process, learn various techniques for data mining, and apply the techniques in solving problems using data mining tools and systems. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3302 or CIS 4301.

CIS 4307. Topics in Networking. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Explore selected topics in alternative or innovative network software packages, including network focused tools, utilities, and operating systems. Special emphasis on an exploration of the usefulness and operation of the topic of study. May be repeated once for credit as topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Varies with topic.

CIS 4308. Advanced Programming Language. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Develop programming proficiency in a modern programming language. May be repeated as topics vary. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department chair.

CIS 4309. Decision Support Methods. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Use computer-based decision, analysis, planning, and presentation methods in the context of management strategy and problem-solving policy. Apply software tools such as databases, spreadsheets, statistical graphics, and presentation programs for extracting, organizing and presenting information in support of management decision making. Prerequisite(s): COSC 1301 or CIS 3300, or ACCT 2302 or ACCT 2402 or MGMT 3301 or FIN 3301 or MKTG 3314 or BUSI 3311, or permission of department chair.

CIS 4310. Artificial Intelligence. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

A study of AI programming techniques and tools. Topics include Expert Systems, Neural Networks, Genetic Algorithms, Automatic Programming, heuristic search, and others.

CIS 4311. Android Application Development. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

This course explores the design and development of mobile applications such as Android, including resources, user interfaces, services, alarms, maps and location based services.

CIS 4335. UNIX Systems Administration and Programming. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine the underlying conceptual considerations of the UNIX operating system and its variants in mainframe, minicomputer, server and microcomputer application environments. Explore memory and process management, multi-programming and processing, interrupt structure, and parallel processing mechanisms and procedures. Special emphasis on practical application of configuration and programming of selected UNIX systems. Prerequisite(s): CIS 3305 or 12 hours of CIS courses or permission of department chair.

CIS 4340. Algorithm Design and Analysis. 3 Semester Credit Hours.

Examine computer algorithms, and learn to select appropriate algorithms for tasks within specific computing environments. Study searching and sorting algorithms for their importance in computing. Special emphasis on efficiency, readability, maintainability, advanced design and analysis techniques, advanced data structures, and graph algorithms. Prerequisite(s):

Тут вступил агент Колиандер: - Как вы приказали, мы повсюду следовали за Халохотом. В морг он не пошел, поскольку в этот момент напал на след еще какого-то парня в пиджаке и галстуке, вроде бы штатского. - Штатского? - переспросил Фонтейн. Скорее всего это игры Стратмора: он мудро решил не впутывать в это дело агентство.

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