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Course TitleCourse DescriptionCreditsPrerequisitesCourse NumberCourse Outline
 
Grammar/Writing IIDevelop basic writing skills. Students work on grammar, short paragraphs, and editing, using the standards of written American English. Classes utilize a computer lab to practice basic word processing and other basic computer skills.5Qualifying score on ESL reading assessment testESOL0821View
CSS for DesignersCSS (Cascading Style Sheets) gives Web designers control over the appearance of their web sites by managing visual content. CSS allows the designer to make a complete overhaul of visual design by completing minor changes to the CSS programming language. This course presents the essentials of CSS, including selectors, the cascade and inheritance. It also covers how to build an effective and dynamic navigation system, how to use page layout, work with typography, colors, backgrounds, and white space. We will use a project-based approach and the learner will design and develop a fully functional web site for a semester project.3MGDP1230 and MGDP1265MGDP1365View
Data Analysis IIContinuation of Data Analysis I with more advanced treatment of data reporting, interpretation, and presentation. Advanced Excel formulas, functions and macros will be created to perform advanced data interpretations. Explore the need and use of data within a variety of industries, such as healthcare and banking. Students should have advanced Excel spreadsheet knowledge.3MATH2150 - Required. CCIS1260 - RecommendedCCIS2460View
College Communication Skills IIICommunication skills are critical for success in college. This course provides the knowledge and practice necessary to improve listening comprehension, speaking, and pronunciation skills in college-level American English. Students work on these skills through activities such as listening to lectures, podcasts, and videos, taking notes, doing dictations, participating in discussions, interviewing, and giving presentations.3Qualifying score on ESL reading assessment test OR ESOL0821 and ESOL0822 and ESOL0823 with a grade of C or betterESOL0833View
College Communication Skills IICommunication skills are critical for success in college. This course provides the knowledge and practice necessary to improve basic listening comprehension, speaking, and pronunciation skills in American English. Students work on these skills through activities such as listening to lectures, podcasts, and videos, taking notes, doing dictations, participating in discussions, interviewing, and giving presentations.3Qualifying score on ESL reading assessment testESOL0823View
College Communication Skills IVCommunication skills are critical for success in college. This course provides the knowledge and practice necessary to further improve listening comprehension, speaking, and pronunciation skills in college-level American English. Students work on these skills through activities such as listening to lectures, podcasts, and videos, taking notes, doing dictations, participating in discussions, interviewing, and giving presentations.3Qualifying score on ESL reading assessment test OR ESOL0831 and ESOL0832 and ESOL0833 with a grade of C or betterESOL0843View
College Physics IICollege 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.4Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1500 with a grade of C or better and PHYS2005 with a grade of C or betterPHYS2010View
College Physics ICollege 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.4Qualifying score on math assessment test OR MATH1500 with a grade of C or betterPHYS2005View
Career TransitionCareer Transitions is a career exploration workshop that is offered to adults who are considering a job change that may require some college coursework. The workshop will utilize inventories/testing to help individuals identify their interests, personality type, skills and aptitudes for a changing workplace. Career Transitions will help individuals access computer software for career research and current labor market information to assist them in their decision making. ($40.00 fee)0NoneCCDS0850View
Electrical and Electronic SystemsAt the completion of this course, the student will be able to correctly diagnose and repair electrical problems following a collision. Understanding electrical systems used to restore vehicles to pre-accident condition is stressed in this course.2NoneABCT2146View