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Course Title | Course Description | Credits | Prerequisites | Course Number | Course Outline |
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General Biology I | This course studies the organization of life with emphasis on cellular biology. Topics include chemistry, cytology, energy and metabolism, gene expression and regulation, inheritance, natural selection, and biotechnology. Comparison of eukaryotic, prokaryotic, and acellular structures and mechanisms are studied. The laboratory sessions reinforce concepts discussed in lecture as well as provide a strong foundation in scientific methods and statistical analyses. Fundamental laboratory skills such as safety, measurement, and instrumentation are emphasized. This course covers the characteristics of hazardous wastes and its safe handling, storage, and disposal. | 4 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1500 or MATH1650 and Qualifying score on reading assessment test OR ENGL0921 | BIOL2005 | |

College Physics I | College Physics I is the first semester course in which the applications, problems, and experiments are selected to illustrate fundamental principles of physics, and demonstrate the relevance of physics to other areas of interest, such as the health science, and engineering technology professions. This first semester of the two-semester sequence is organized around the fundamental principles of forces and interactions, conservation of momentum and conservation of energy. Topics covered include force and motion with applications of Newton's Laws of Motion, gravitational force, angular momentum, torque and equilibrium, work, energy, static and dynamic fluids, and thermal physics. To facilitate learning how to solve problems, cooperative learning methods will be used in this section. | 4 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1500 with a grade of C or better | PHYS2005 | |

College Physics II | College Physics II is a second semester course in which the applications, problems, and experiments are selected to illustrate fundamental principles of physics, and demonstrate the relevance of physics to other areas of interest, such as health-related fields and engineering technology. This course focuses on wave phenomena including sound, electricity and magnetism, geometrical optics, and nuclear physics. Examples of applications will be drawn from areas such as medical imaging, human auditory system, human vision, electrical safety, and nuclear medicine. Everyday technologies and phenomena such as musical acoustics, magnetic and optical recording, home wiring, and power generation will be included. | 4 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1500 with a grade of C or better and PHYS2005 with a grade of C or better | PHYS2010 | |

Applications of Quantitative Reasoning | The focus of this course is on using quantitative information to think, reason and communicate more effectively. Students are presented with real world problems, and then asked to translate them into mathematics, and solve them. Topics include thinking critically, numbers in the real world, financial management, statistical reasoning, probability, and mathematical modeling. Examples and applications will be drawn from a wide range of disciplines and everyday situations including problems involving geometry, proportional reasoning, and percentages. This course will be a mix of lecture, individual work, and team-based problem solving. Student participation and active learning will be stressed. This course meets Minnesota Transfer Curriculum (MnTC) goal areas 2 and 4. | 3 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1650 OR MATH1700 | MATH2050 | |

College Algebra | Topics covered in this course include: concepts of algebra-real numbers, exponents, polynomials, and rational expressions; equations and inequalities; functions and graphs; polynomial and rational functions; exponential and logarithmic functions; conic sections; systems of equations and inequalities; sequences and probability. | 4 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1700 | MATH2200 | |

Introduction to Statistics | This is an introductory course in descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics topics include statistical theory and experimental design, data analysis, measures of central tendency, measures of dispersion, basic probability, binomial and normal distributions, regression analysis and correlation, inference, and sampling methods. Additional topics may include chi-squared tests and analysis of variance. | 3 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1700 | MATH2150 | |

Precalculus with Trigonometry | This course will provide the necessary foundation for a standard calculus course. Topics include functions and their equations, exponential and logarithmic functions and their applications, right triangle trigonometry, law of sines and law of cosines, trigonometric functions and their inverses, trigonometric identities and equations, difference quotients, vectors, polar coordinates, and parametric equations. Students will also utilize their graphing calculator in solving and graphing functions. | 5 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH2150 or MATH2200 | MATH2250 | |

Calculus I | This course covers the derivative of functions of a single variable and an introduction to the definite and indefinite integrals. Topics include limits, continuity, derivatives and their applications, the Mean Value Theorem, curve sketching, antiderivatives, Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, and integrals. Students will also utilize their graphing calculator in solving and graphing functions. | 5 | Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH2250 Precalculus with Trigonometry with a grade of a C or better | MATH2300 | |

Earning Credit for Life and Work Experience | This course guides students through the preparation and compilation of components required for creating a prior learning assessment portfolio. The portfolio provides evidence that students have achieved college level learning outcomes required in courses taught at Hennepin Technical College (HTC). After completing the course and their portfolio, faculty will assess learning outcomes to determine college level credit. | 1 | Qualifying score on reading assessment OR ENGL0921 and basic computer literacy skills required | CCDS1200 | |

Abnormal Psychology | This course explores psychopathology using a multidimensional approach. Emphasis will be on etiology, classification, assessment, terminology, and treatment of major psychological disorders, and content will be organized using the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5). Mental disorders will be explored along a continuum of abnormality, and in the context of their overlapping biological, developmental, psychological, and sociocultural influences. | 3 | Qualifying score on reading assessment OR ENGL0921 and PSYC2300 recommended. Basic computer literacy skills required | PSYC2330 |