Courses Offered on Demand

The following courses may be offered on demand:

ACRT-112. Non-Structural Repair I. 7 Hours (200 Contact Hours). The student will learn the rules regarding general shop safety, major structural construction of an automobile, use of body shop hand tools, as well as safe use and maintenance of air and fluid equipment and accessories.

ACRT-117. Collision Orientation and Safety. 3 Hours (45 Contact Hours). This course covers the rules regarding safety in the use of hand and power tools.

AGRI-125. Agricultural Accounting and Taxes. 2 Hours. Fundamentals of accounting related to farm use and keeping accurate records.

AGRI-150. Horse Science. 3 Hours. This course is designed to acquaint students with the horse and the horse industry. Areas studied will include: functions, selection, types, breeds, classes, breeding, feeding, buildings and equipment, health training, horsemanship, management and business aspects of the horse.

AGRI-167. Equine Management. 3 Hours. Covers areas normally needed in management and training of horses.

AGRI-182. Livestock Selection II. 3 Hours. As an extension of Livestock Selection I, this includes evaluation and selection of live, domestic farm animals and function of red meat species in relation to carcass merit. Included is collegiate competition during the spring semester. Prerequisite: Livestock Selection I or consent of instructor.

AGRI-211. Crop Science. 4 Hours. Basic production principles for agronomic crops, including corn, soybeans, sorghum, wheat, native and forage grasses will be discussed. Culture needs of various crops, crop rotations, soil preparation and fertilization, selecting varieties, preventing pests, harvesting and storing crops will be included. The course includes three credit hours of lecture and one credit hour of lab.

AGRI-226. Agri-Selling. 2 Hours. Discussion of professional selling in the field of Agriculture, including sales professionalism, psychology of selling and the selling process. Emphasis is on problem solving for the customer and combining technical agriculture with sales and marketing skills.

AGRI-228. Marketing Agricultural Products. 3 Hours. This course is designed to acquaint the student with alternative forms of marketing agricultural products. Emphasis is placed on the futures and options markets to price livestock and grain commodities. Includes analyzing market potential and simulating trading positions in the market. Prerequisite: Principles of Agricultural Economics.

AGRI-257. Applications of Global Positioning Systems. 3 Hours. This course studies fundamental processes of global positioning systems and geographic information systems with the primary interest on agriculture applications. General technical aspects of GPS satellites, differential correction and hardware will be covered. Agricultural mapping, navigation, variable rate technology and yield monitoring will be discussed.

AGRI-267. Introduction to Geographical Information Systems. 3 Hours. This course studies fundamental processes of Geographical Information Systems using the ArcGIS software. An emphasis on agriculture and the application of this software will be used in this course. This course presents the historical development of desktop GIS mapping and continues with hands-on experience in a computer lab using ArcView software. Students will complete exercises using all the components of ArcView.

AGRI-291. Artificial Insemination of Cattle Seminar. 1 Hour. Consists of actual breeding of cattle by artificial insemination. Proper technique and sanitation are emphasized. The course includes a review of the female bovine reproductive tract and estrus cycle.

ARTS-143. Design II. 3 Hours. This a continuation of the course in Introduction to Design I. Prerequisite: Introduction to Design I.

ARTS-148. History of Modern Art. 3 Hours. A survey course that encompasses the study of the visual arts for the past 100 years.

ARTS-154. The History of African American Art. 3 Hours. This is an introductory course designed to acquaint the beginning student with the knowledge needed to gain a general understanding of African American art. This course provides information on philosophical, economic and cultural aspects of African American art and a review of the history of African American art in the U.S. Emphasis in this course is placed on the historical contributions of African American art to American culture.

ARTS-170. Introduction to Watercolor Painting. 3 Hours. An introductory studio course in watercolor techniques. Subject matter is still-life and the human figure, plus on-location landscape.

ARTS-211. Adventure Photography. 2 Hours. This course is designed to take the student photographer from his or her level of experience to a more advanced level of photography while developing a desire for life-long learning. Through photographic exploration students will apply basic and advanced photography skills to record an adventure.

ASTC-283. Manual Transmissions and Axles. 6 Hours. This course is designed to train students in theory, safety, diagnosis and repair of manual drive trains, transaxles, axles, drive shafts and components associated with the systems. Diagnosis and repair of clutch systems and related components will be offered in this course.

AVIA-105. Private Pilot Ground Training. 3 Hours. This course covers airplane operation and performance, meteorology, communications and FAA regulations, navigation and emergency procedures. This course should prepare a student to pass the FAA written test for a private pilot’s license.

AVIA-106. Private Pilot Flight Training. 2 Hours. This instruction will involve both dual and solo for a total minimum number of flying hours of 35. There are three cross country flights of which two are dual and one is solo. Certain flight proficiencies must be exhibited before the flight instructor will recommend that the student take the FAA flight test. Upon the successful completion of this flight test and if he has previously passed the FAA written examination, he will be issued a private pilot’s license by the FAA. Prerequisite: Class III medical certificate.

AVIA-208. Commercial and Instrument Pilot: Ground Training. 3 Hours. FAA regulations, the Airman’s Information Manual and Advanced Meteorology in preparation for the FAA commercial written test is included. The instrumental portion covers instruments and systems, with flight sheets, IFR planning and VOR flight, ILD and ADF approaches, IFR regulations and procedure, IFR Clearance shorthand. Prerequisite: Additional training in navigation.

AVIA-209. Commercial Pilot Flight Training. 4 Hours. An additional 125 hours of flying must be obtained over and above that obtained for the private pilot’s license. This will involve both dual and solo, and a much greater flight proficiency will be expected from the student before he will be allowed to take the commercial flight test. The student must have passed the commercial written examination before the flight test will be given. Extensive cross country flights will be made into controlled airports and under the jurisdiction of the airway Traffic Control Center. Prerequisite: Private Pilot’s license or equivalent, Class II medical Certificate.

BCTC-100. Keyboarding I. 2 Hours. This course provides instruction in developing the basic keyboarding skills needed to key alphabetic, numeric, and special symbol characters, as well as teaching the skills needed to use a 10-key keypad. This course is designed to meet the needs of individuals who are beginners as well as for those who desire to improve their basic keyboarding skills. The emphasis is on the development of the techniques for building speed and accuracy on straight-copy timings.

BCTC-101. Keyboarding II. 3 Hours. This is a course structured to give a student the fundamental skills and knowledge necessary to continue his/her study in keyboarding, or to acquire keyboarding skills for their own personal use. Students will learn to format personal letters, business letters, outlines, reports, data sheets and tables. Prerequisite: Keyboarding I.

BCTC-102. Keyboarding III. 3 Hours. This course is designed for students who wish to develop speed and accuracy required for office employment. Prerequisite: Keyboarding I and II or consent of instructor.

BCTC-107. Medical Keyboarding. 3 Hours. This course is designed to help students learn about preparing and processing medical forms and to aid students in becoming knowledgeable about the skills necessary for obtaining and keeping a position in a medical office, hospital or extended care facility. Prerequisite: Keyboarding III, Microcomputer Applications II/WordPerfect and consent of instructor.

BCTC-121. Job Search Skills Class. 2 Hours. This course provides instruction for skills required to look for and obtain a job. Resume preparation, survey of job market opportunities, interview techniques and application completion will be covered.

BCTC-122. Business English. 3 Hours. This course provides an intensive review of the rules governing written communications. Included in this review is grammar, sentence structure, subject and verb agreement, punctuation, abbreviations, capitalization and number expression.

BCTC-128. Spelling Improvement. 1 Hour. This course gives the student reasons why words are misspelled and what should be done in each area for improvement.

BCTC-130. Computer Applications I. 7 Hours. This course is designed to provide students with in-depth training in word processing concepts. Students will use Microsoft Word as the primary course software. This course will prepare students for testing to become Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) certified at the core and expert levels of Word.

BCTC-163 . Applied Communications. 3 Hours. This course is designed to help the student develop and refine career related communications skills.

BCTC-180. Computer Applications II. 7 Hours. In this course, students will explore the advanced features of Microsoft PowerPoint, including customizing templates and the PowerPoint environment, as well as making a presentation interactive by using hyperlinks. The student will enhance a presentation by using custom clip art, animation, and movies, and work with embedded and imported objects using Microsoft applications. Working in the Windows environment, disk and file management, and the Internet will be presented. This course covers all the objectives for the Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) exams to prepare students for testing.

BCTC-190. Computer Applications III. 7 Hours. This course offers training in the features and functions of Microsoft Excel in a professional environment. Advanced techniques for analyzing and manipulating data in Excel will help prepare students for testing to become Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) certified at the core and expert levels of Excel.

BCTC-197. Time Management Workshop. 1 Hour. Designed to help participants learn a process of effective time management.

BCTC-200. Computer Applications IV. 7 Hours. At the conclusion of this Office course, students will understand how to use the basic and advanced capabilities of Access to build databases, query data, design forms and generate reports. The course covers all the objectives for the Microsoft Office Specialist (MOS) exams to prepare students for testing.

BCTC-203. Vocabulary Improvement. 1 Hour. This course helps the student improve business vocabulary skills. Students may add hundreds of words to their vocabularies and gain a vocabulary-attack skill by the study of Latin and Greek roots.

BCTC-219. Machine Transcription. 2 Hours. This course is designed to prepare students with entry-level job proficiency using transcribing and dictating machines. Students will learn to proofread and edit business documents, improve English competencies, develop awareness of career opportunities in word processing and gain an understanding of the importance of written communication in the business world. Prerequisite: Keyboarding III and Microcomputer Applications II/WordPerfect.

BCTC-222. Business Communications. 3 Hours. This course covers how to communicate in writing as well as orally and nonverbally. The fundamentals of how to write the different types of business letters, memos and reports will be covered. Prerequisite: Student must successfully complete Business English or have consent of instructor to enroll.

BCTC-255. Medical Terminology I. 3 Hours. This course provides an introduction to the medical terms most commonly used in today’s medical office. It serves as an adjunct to other medical courses for nurses, medical technologists, laboratory assistants and medically related professionals, including community health workers and medical social workers. It is useful to students in biology, health, anatomy, physiology, nursing and pre-med.

BCTC-270. Desktop Publishing Software. 7 Hours. This course is designed to identify the concepts and applications of desktop publishing and develop competencies using powerful computer software as a desktop publishing tool. A variety of software packages will be examined. Students will learn how to combine text and graphics to create professional quality documents.

BIOL-123. Anatomy and Physiology. 5 Hours. This course covers the study of the structure and functions of the parts of the human body. The course includes three credit hours of lecture and two credit hours of lab. Prerequisite: General Biology or permission of instructor.

BIOL-201. General Zoology. 5 Hours. This course covers the structure and function of animals. Principles of relationship, heredity, environment, geographic distribution and economic importance are considered. Representative types of animal life are dissected. The course includes three credit hours of lecture and two credit hours of lab. This course is designed for Biology majors. A strong high school biology background or General Biology is recommended.

BIOL-202. General Botany. 5 Hours. This is an introductory course designed to acquaint the student with the fundamental relationships between plants and animals. The course includes three credit hours of lecture and two credit hours of lab. This course is designed for Biology majors. A strong high school biology background or General Biology is recommended.

BUSN-111. Practical Accounting. 3 Hours. This course is designed for the non-accounting major. The course includes bookkeeping procedures using the double entry bookkeeping method. Emphasis will be placed on the accounting cycle, cash control and payroll records.

BUSN-112. Principles of Retailing I. 3 Hours. This course deals with skills of managing and operating a retail business. The course includes sections on opportunities in retailing, establishing a retail store and merchandise management. Emphasis is placed on analysis of buying and pricing merchandise, inventory control, store location and terminology used in retailing.

BUSN-129. Supervisory Skills. 1 Hour. Provides guidance and skill practice to enable a supervisor to develop positive, mature methods of handling employee problems.

BUSN-130. Business Seminar. 2 Hours. The student receives two hours credit for successfully completing over 225 hours of approved work experience in an approved job station for pay or a workshop related to job experience. Students develop skills in a directly or indirectly related employment area similar to their career goal. Emphasis is placed on development of management skills and attitudes useful to gainful employment in business.

BUSN-131. Accounting I. 3 Hours. This course is an introduction to basic accounting concepts, and includes the collecting, recording and reporting of data. Emphasis is placed on proprietorship records. It is designed for students with little or no prior knowledge of bookkeeping or accounting. It will benefit students from all disciplines. This course will assist in career development for accounting majors and students from other fields of study.

BUSN-132. Accounting II. 3 Hours. This course is a continuation of Accounting I and includes introduction to partnerships and corporate accounting. Also, basic principles of managerial accounting are introduced. Prerequisite: Accounting I.

BUSN-140. Principles of Banking. 3 Hours. A basic course in the organization and operation of commercial banks and the Federal Reserve System. Recent monetary and banking trends are emphasized.

BUSN-149. Business Seminar: Studies in Finance and Economics Application. 3 Hours. This course provides an analysis of topics important to successful business operations. Politics in the organization, stress management, time management, team building and constructive use of conflict are included in the course. This course is “application” oriented and provides valuable work experience to the student.

BUSN-150. Real Estate. 3 Hours. Real Estate is designed for students who have an interest in the real estate field. The course consists of a comprehensive view of fundamental real estate procedures, will aid the student in understanding the process of obtaining a real estate sales license and will help the student gain the minimum knowledge and skills required to execute simple, personal real estate transactions.

BUSN-160. Payroll Accounting. 3 Hours. Payroll Accounting is a study of the current payroll tax laws and the records that are required by these laws. The course will study various methods of payroll calculations, payroll deductions, payroll record keeping and the reporting of payroll information. Prerequisite: Financial Accounting or consent of instructor.

BUSN-167. Total Quality Management. 3 Hours. This course will give students exposure to the total quality management concept. It is designed to increase participants’ knowledge of quality improvement basics as well as an in-depth study of Dr. Deming and his theories. Students will study other TQM philosophies and compare and contrast them with those of Dr. Deming.

BUSN-168. Team Building. 3 Hours. This course is a practical guide to working in or with project teams. It is comprehensive, using step-by-step instructions, illustrations and worksheets as well as other hands-on activities. The student will experience projects from the inception to closure. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

BUSN-174. Applied Math for Technical Programs. 3 Hours. This course is designed to help vocational students and other career-minded students develop and refine job-related mathematics skills. The course includes material on arithmetic operations, problem-solving techniques, estimation of answers, data analysis and graphing, measurement skills, unit analysis, and some basic geometry.

BUSN-176. Experiential Leadership. 1 Hour. This course involves a series of activities that require various degrees of teamwork, fun, trust, cooperation and communication. Each activity will have an objective for the group to obtain. These goals will vary and be established by the instructor. Every task will be followed by oral discussion. Whenever possible analogies will be made toward “real life” situations.

BUSN-182. E-commerce. 3 Hours. This course provides a survey of the emergence of e-commerce to present.

BUSN-185. Introduction to Sports Management. 3 Hours. This course provides a comprehensive overview of the fundamental principles of business management in relation to the sports industry.

BUSN-235. Project Management. 3 Hours. This course provides the fundamental skills and techniques needed to successfully plan and implement self-managed projects.

BUSN-280. Effective Business Presentations. 3 Hours. This course prepares the student to make presentations in a business setting. Topics covered will include essentials of PowerPoint and Astound, as well as the foundations of delivering a speech.

BUSN-281. Change. 3 Hours. This course prepares the student to become a change agent even when not in control of change itself; to view change as an opportunity rather than a threat or danger. Students will learn to develop specific strategies which will help them move forward in change rather than become victims of organizational change.

CADT-102. Technical Drafting I. 5 Hours (130 Contact Hours). This course is designed to acquaint students with the techniques used in drafting based on ANSI/ASME standards. It includes engineering lettering, line conventions, orthographic projection and dimensioning practices. It encompasses the basic concepts and techniques of technical drafting as well as the use and knowledge of supplies and equipment.

CADT-107. Computer Aided Design I. 5 Hours (130 Contact Hours). Basic computer operations are covered along with data handling, command structure and the coordinate system. Design geometry is studied along with ANSI/ASME design standards. Entity draw commands are introduced along with edit and layering commands.

CADT-120. Technical Drafting II. 6 Hours (150 Contact Hours). The concepts of blocks and external referencing are introduced in this course. Assigning attributes and creating a Bill of Material is implemented. Dimensioning is exhibited within the problems and assignments.

CADT-165. Lab Math and Communications I. 3 Hours (90 Contact Hours). This course introduces the student to basic mathematics including design concepts using whole numbers, fractions, decimals, metric and measurements. In algebra, the student studies design concepts including signed numbers, basic algebraic operations, simple and complex equations. Communications will cover basic design documents such as problem layouts, invoices, bid sheets and parts listing.

CADT-170. Computer Aided Design II. 6 Hours (150 Contact Hours). This course teaches students how to obtain information about a drawing. Standard text fonts are introduced along with file handling. Drawing concepts such as orthographic production are explained and used. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design I.

CADT-207. On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent). 3 Hours (0-195 Contact Hours). Students are placed at on-site training locations in cooperation with local businesses. This allows students to gain skills working in their field while still attending classes. Minimum competencies in core curriculum must be maintained. Attendance must be excellent and a professional attitude demonstrated before students will be considered for this opportunity.

CADT-214. Technical Drafting III. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). Developing views, auxiliary and sectioning are studied as part of the concepts of basic design methods. Basic fit tolerancing and computer generated algebra are introduced. Dimensioning is exhibited within the problems and assignments.

CADT-217. Technical Drafting IV. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). This course covers pictorial drawings that include three-dimensional and isometric applications implemented with wire frame/extrusion computer generated techniques. Computer generated geometry is introduced. Dimensioning is exhibited within the problems and assignments.

CADT-225. Computer Aided Design III. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). This course teaches students how to obtain information about a drawing through the operating system. Standard drawing scales are introduced along with file handling. Drawing concepts of geometric shapes are explained and used along with dimensioning. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design II.

CADT-227. Computer Aided Design IV. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). This course covers three-dimensional construction and display. It also provides instruction in 3D modeling commands and various customizing techniques. The outcomes are aimed at increasing the productivity and enhancing the use of AutoCAD commands and techniques. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design III.

CADT-247. Architectural Drafting and Design. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). The fundamentals of architectural drafting are introduced in this course. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design IV.

CADT-252. Electrical and Electronic Drafting and Design. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). The fundamentals of electrical and electronic drafting and design are introduced in this course. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design IV.

CADT-257. Civil Drafting and Design. 5 Hours (140 Contact Hours). The fundamentals of civil drafting and design are introduced in this course. Prerequisite: Computer Aided Design IV.

CADT-265. Lab Math and Communications II. 3 Hours (90 Contact Hours). This course introduces the student to geometry, including design concepts using angle measurement, geometric principles, triangles, polygons and geometric construction. In trigonometry, the student studies design concepts including trigonometric functions with right triangles. Communications will cover advanced design documents such as response letters, output resumes and applications.

CMAD-105. Certified Medication Aide (CMA). 3 Hours (75 Contact Hours). This is a 75-hour course designed to teach the concepts of correct medication administration for the purpose of administering medications in a long-term care facility under the supervision of a professional nurse. Must be 18 years old and a certified nurse aide to enroll. Student must pass a state test at the completion of the course to become certified to pass medications.

CNAD-100. Certified Nurse Aide (CNA). 4 Hours (90 Contact Hours). This is a 90-hour training course designed to provide the skills needed to become a Kansas certified nurse aide. It will include training in direct patient care in all areas to fulfill their activities of daily living. Must be at least 16 years of age.

CNAD-150. Phlebotomy. 1 Hour (40 Contact Hours). This course is designed for phlebotomists, laboratory technologists and those who train phlebotomy teams. Discussion will emphasize those basic skills necessary to properly obtain, by venipuncture or capillary puncture, and handle adequate blood specimens for clinical laboratory testing. It is the goal of this course to provide a general overview and update on those techniques, procedures and issues to the collection of blood specimens for routine clinical laboratory testing in order to develop well-trained, proficient and professional phlebotomists. Blood-drawing techniques, specimen requirements, specimen handling procedures and patient contact recommendations will vary with the institution being served.

COMM-105. Broadcasting Sales. 3 Hours. This is a course that prepares the student for broadcast/cable sales careers in today’s highly competitive markets. The course deals with realistic, practical background knowledge and tips on selling techniques needed for success in large and small markets. Practical application will be stressed as well as implementation of tools and techniques.

COMM-110. Writing for the Mass Media. 3 Hours. This course is designed to give an overview of journalism with emphasis on how news is gathered and written for the various communication media. Developing news judgment, learning observation skills, interviewing and other methods of gathering information, assuming responsibility and acquiring a writing style are all parts of the course. Mechanics such as grammar, spelling, punctuation and sentence structure will be emphasized. With instructor permission, student will be permitted to work on College publications and other campus publications.

COMM-111. Publication Production. 2 Hours. Participants in this course will be responsible for the production of a CCC publication. Activities are as follows: soliciting and selecting those materials to be published (i.e. editing); designing the publication’s pages; fitting the texts accepted for publication to the design parameters (i.e. layout); advertising the finished product (i.e. marketing).

COMM-115. Advanced Writing for the Mass Media. 3 Hours. Intensive course emphasizing reportorial principles and practices. Students enrolled in this class should expect to receive expanded assignments and more advanced writing projects. Students will be assigned projects that can be published in College publications and The Coffeyville Journal. Prerequisite: Writing for the Mass Media.

COMM-151. Introduction to Television Continuity. 3 Hours. This is an entry-level course dealing with writing and producing scripts for radio and television broadcasting. Different types of commercials are studied as well as consumer motivation, legal and ethical issues, promotions, public service announcements and copywriter qualifications. The course is designed to give students an idea of actual working conditions at various sizes of stations. Students perform exercises that incorporate the skills taught in each chapter. Since each chapter builds on the previous ones, material learned in earlier exercises is utilized in later assignments.

COMM-205. Broadcast Announcing. 3 Hours. This is a three credit hour course dealing with techniques and skills essential for a successful radio or television announcer. Areas to be covered are ad-libbing, working with equipment, pronunciation, voice usage and other specialized techniques, from news reporting to play-by-play sports announcing. The class will consist of lecture from the required text and performance training in class and in the television studio.

COMM-261. Broadcast Operations. 3 Hours. This course is designed to further train the Communications and Broadcasting Technology student. The student must have already taken Video Principles for Multi-Media. The course will deal primarily with advanced techniques in station operations. The student, by working a regular shift at the College-owned TV station, will attain valuable “hands-on” experience. The course will present ideas and practical knowledge as well as provide the how and whys of special electronic potentials of video equipment. One of the primary duties of the student will be to insert locally produced programming into the regular broadcast schedule of the station. There is also much time spent on sharpening editing and other production skills. The student should gain a fresh perspective on video’s conventional working methods that will help him/her attain greater control and personal expression using today’s technology. Prerequisite: Video Principles for Multi-Media.

COMP-203. Introduction to Computer Programming: Visual BASIC for WINDOWS. 3 Hours. Visual BASIC is a sophomore level course designed to introduce students to the concept of Object Oriented [email protected] program design and coding. Utilizing Window controls and features will be an integral part of these exercises. This course carries a credit of three hours. Prerequisite: Knowledge of an introductory level programming such as BASIC, FORTRAN or C.

COMP-212. Computer Programming: C++. 3 Hours. This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts of programming in a machine independent language. One will learn the fundamentals to structured programming and object-oriented programming in the language C++. Prerequisite: Introduction to Computer Programming: BASIC or previous knowledge of programming.

COMP-214. Computer Programming: Visual C++. 3 Hours. This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts of programming in a machine independent language. One will learn the fundamentals to structured programming and object-oriented programming in the language Visual C++. Prerequisite: Introduction to Computer Programming: BASIC or previous knowledge of programming.

COMP-217. Networking Fundamentals. 3 Hours. The main goal of this course is to provide a comprehensive understanding of computer networking. Students will be introduced to the fundamental network building blocks, the types of networks and the concepts behind their operations. They will learn about the network topologies used today and design a network using these topologies. In addition, the vast array of network equipment will be discussed, including hubs, routers, switches and NICs. The course provides a range of laboratory and hands-on assignments that teach the student both the theories behind networking and the steps for bringing a network to reality.

COMP-221. Computer Programming: Java. 3 Hours. This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts of programming in a machine independent language. One will learn the fundamentals to structured programming and object-oriented programming as well as writing applets for Web pages in the language JAVA. Prerequisite: Introduction to Computer Programming: BASIC or experience with another high-level language.

COMP-226. Computer Programming: JavaScript. 3 Hours. This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts of writing computer programs and Web pages using JavaScript. The student will learn all of the tools used in JavaScript and then will integrate them to build a Web page. Some of the tools that will be covered include expressions, decision statements, loops, arrays, functions, strings, events and objects. Prerequisite: Introduction to Computer Programming: BASIC or previous knowledge of programming.

COMP-283. Web Page Design with Microsoft FrontPage. 3 Hours. This course introduces students to the popular Web design program Microsoft FrontPage. Students will be introduced to the World Wide Web and will develop skills in construction of web pages and web sites through tutorials and cases related to business applications. Students will create, publish, test and maintain Web pages using the visual editor.

COMP-287. Web Page Design. 3 Hours. This course introduces students to popular Web design editors. Students will be introduced to the World Wide Web and will develop skills in construction of web pages and web sites through tutorials and cases related to business applications. Students will create, publish, test and maintain Web pages. Prerequisite: Internet Navigation and Exploration or permission of instructor.

COMP-295. Microcomputer Applications III. 3 Hours. This is a continuation of Microcomputer Applications II. Advanced techniques of a software program and continued use of content learned in Microcomputer Applications II are taught. Prerequisite: Program director must approve selection of MCA course.

CONT-130. Computer Aided Design Applications. Up to 4 Hours (0-196 Contact Hours). In this course students receive hands-on experience and will learn relevant software and computer applications for Computer Aided Design. This is a short course focused on current CAD software applications.

CONT-140. Beginning Computer Repair/Upgrades. Up to 4 Hours (0-196 Contact Hours). Designed to provide practical hands-on experience with troubleshooting and repair of computers and related equipment, this course focuses on basic computer components, repair procedures, and equipment upgrades.

CONT-170. Graphic Arts/Printing Applications. Up to 4 Hours (0-196 Contact Hours). This course provides students with an opportunity to gain practical knowledge and learn hands-on skills in the printing industry. This is a short course focused on printing applications found in business and industry settings.

CONT-180. Heat/Air Applications. Up to 4 Hours (0-196 Contact Hours). Designed to provide practical hands-on applications of the Heating/Air Conditioning/Ventilation (HVAC) industry, this course provides students with an opportunity to gain knowledge and develop skills in the field. This is a short course focused on trouble-shooting, repair, and installation of HVAC systems.

CONT-220. Advanced Computer Repair/Upgrades. Up to 4 Hours (0-196 Contact Hours). Designed to provide practical hands-on experience with troubleshooting and repair of computers and related equipment, this course focuses on advanced computer repair concepts, repair procedures, and equipment upgrades.

EDUC-113. Defensive Driving. 1 Hour. This course addresses driving issues, to include: air bags, anti-lock brakes, safety belts, child restraints and substance abuse. Prerequisite: Current driver’s license.

EDUC-190. Commercial Driver’s License. 1 Hour. This course will prepare the student to successfully pass the Kansas Commercial Driver’s License written examination and obtain any necessary endorsements.

EDUC-298. Directed Independent Study (Non-Vocational). 1-3 Hours. A structured learning experience offered as an extension of the regular curriculum, intended to allow students to broaden their comprehension of the principles of, and their grasp of competencies associated with academic, non-vocational disciplines. This class may be used for not more than 6 hours of credit to apply toward a degree.

EDUC-298. DIS: PPST Preparation: Writing. 1 Hour. Pre-Professional Skill Test Preparation: Writing. PPST Preparation is a one-credit hour course designed to help applicants to teacher education adequately prepare for the Pre-Professional Skills Test (PPST) in writing. It provides an intense overview/review of basic skills in the writing area. Individualized evaluation of students’ skill levels will determine the area/areas in which direct instruction will be given to assist in passing the admission and/or certification test. A multimedia approach to curriculum provides teachers-in-training a motivating and challenging means of improving skill abilities.

EDUC-298. DIS: PPST Preparation: Reading. 1 Hour. Pre-Professional Skill Test Preparation: Reading. PPST Preparation is a one-credit hour course designed to help applications to teacher education adequately prepare for the Pre-Professional Skills Test (PPST) in reading. It provides an intense overview/review of basic skills in the reading area. Individualized evaluation of students’ skill levels will determine area/areas in which direct instruction will be given to assist in passing the admission and/or certification test. A multimedia approach to curriculum provides teachers-in-training a motivating and challenging means of improving skill abilities.

EDUC-298. DIS: PPST Preparation: Mathematics. 1 Hour. Pre-Professional Skill Test Preparation: Mathematics. PPST Preparation is a one-credit hour course designed to help applicants to teacher education adequately prepare for the Pre-Professional Skills Test (PPST) in mathematics. It provides an intense overview/review of basic skills in the mathematics area. Individualized evaluation of students skill levels will determine area/areas in which direct instruction will be given to assist in passing the admission and/or certification test. A multimedia approach to curriculum provides teachers-in-training a motivating and challenging means of improving skill abilities.

ELEC-106. Fundamentals of Electricity. 4 Hours (90 Contact Hours). This is an applied science course beginning with atomic structure, electron flow, A.C. and D.C. circuits, continuing through conductor and resistor material types, series and parallel circuits, applying Ohm’s, Watt’s and Kirchoff’s circuit laws and principles, and computing voltage drop.

ELEC-108. Residential Wiring. 8 Hours (235 Contact Hours). This course begins with simple lighting circuits and progresses through installing an entire electrical system for a total electrical home. The student should master the installation of basic circuits, application of codes and blueprint reading, including solar wind and geo-thermal alternative energy sources by the completion of the course.

ELEC-183. Single and Three Phase Motors. 3 Hours (90 Contact Hours). This class begins with the simplest AC motor and progresses through industrial three phase motors. Each student rebuilds motors commonly found in industry. The student will also learn common troubleshooting techniques and how to use the electrical meters employed in motor installation and repair.

ELEC-215. Motor Controls. 8 Hours (235 Contact Hours). Fully automated machine operation is taught through wiring basic motor control circuits and incorporating control components which give the automated aspects to machine control. Troubleshooting from machine schematics and application of standard troubleshooting techniques are used throughout the class. Photovoltaics and photo detector controls are discussed and utilized.

ELEC-216. Programmable Logic Controllers. 8 Hours (235 Contact Hours). This course combines both hands-on hard wiring installation of Programmable Logic Controllers and program development required to make production machines operate. Heavy emphasis is placed on troubleshooting the system throughout the course.

ELEC-218. Industrial Wiring. 3 Hours (90 Contact Hours). The student will learn to make all conduit bends required for a complete run, tie in single and three phase transformers, and wire out of three phase wye and delta connected panels using industrial wiring methods. Industrial/commercial photovoltaic and solar array applications are also emphasized in accordance with NEC Article 690.

EMTP-105. Technical Rope Rescue - 1. 2 Hours. This is an introductory course designed for individuals interested in becoming involved with high-angle rescues. The course will cover the following topics: rope safety, knots, anchoring, belaying techniques, rappelling and victim rescue. Also, the course serves as a prerequisite for advanced technical rope rescue programs.

EMTP-106. Technical Rope Rescue - 2. 2 Hours. This is an advanced level course for the serious rope technician. The rescuer will learn and practice advanced rigging, rescue skills, team-based rescue and other skills that are used in the Technical Rope environment. The nature of this course is technical and due to the time constraints, intensive. All students enrolled in this course must be well-versed on basic knot skills. The following topics and their accompanying skills include: equipment, knot craft, anchoring, belaying, rappelling, self/victim rescue, team organization and system analysis.

EMTP-155. Pediatric Education for Pre-hospital Professionals (PEPP). 1 Hour. The PEPP course is designed to give pre-hospital professionals the education and confidence they need to effectively treat pediatric patients. This course of instruction will reinforce and expand on the essential information needed for pre-hospital professionals to assess and treat the pediatric patient. The PEPP course is a dynamic EMS teaching tool that will be subject to ongoing review and modification, in concert with changes in the science of emergency pediatrics and advances in EMS educational design and methodology. Prerequisite: Kansas State and/or National certification at the EMT, EMT-I, EMT-D, or MICT level.

EMTP-165. Pediatric Pre-hospital Care (PPC). 1 Hour. This course is designed to give pre-hospital professionals the education and confidence they need to effectively treat pediatric patients. This course of instruction will reinforce and expand on the essential information needed for pre-hospital professionals to assess and treat the pediatric patient. The PPC course is not a one-time effort but rather a dynamic learning experience that will be subject to ongoing review and modification. The emotions triggered when managing the child and family in emergency situations are a special concern commonly raised by pre-hospital providers. Feelings run strong when the pre-hospital provider sees his or her own child in the patient, confronts the injustice of child abuse or neglect or relives the tragedy of a child’s death. Handling parents who may be unreasonable and demanding adds another stressful dimension to the duties of the pre-hospital provider. PPC is aimed at decreasing the uneasiness of pre-hospital care providers to the pediatric patient. Prerequisite: Kansas State and/or National certification at the EMT, EMT-I, EMT-D, or MICT level.

EMTP-172. Medical Emergencies I. 8 Hours. This course addresses the Medical Overview, Cardiology, and Respiratory Modules of the National DOT Paramedic Curriculum. Review of Basic Patient Assessment components, with the addition of Advanced Components are covered. The Cardiology section is an extensive lesson designed to teach a comprehensive approach to the care of patients with cardiovascular compromise. The Respiratory section will include a thorough discussion of the signs/symptoms and assessment findings of disorders or the respiratory system and current therapeutics used to treat them.

EMTP-208. Automatic Electric Defibrillation. 5 Hour. The AED mini course is incorporated into the EMT program as required by the Board of EMS, Topeka, Kansas, and requires 8 clock hours to complete. This program addresses information and techniques currently considered to be the responsibilities of the EMT who employs AED’s in their approach, in accordance with local component Medical Society. The program consists of didactic (lecture) instruction and practical skill training. Classroom instruction includes anatomy and physiology and recognition and care of acute cardiac medical emergencies. Skills in performing CPR, application and safe usage of the AED and other emergency care procedures/considerations are taught and/or reviewed. Prerequisites: High school diploma or GED, valid driver’s license with state of residency, and must be at least 18 years of age.

EMTP-209. Basic Dysrhythmia Interpretation. 4 Hours. This course is designed to prepare the participant to identify basic cardiac arrhythmias. The emphasis is on recognizing both normal and abnormal patterns, with some knowledge of intervention. The course requires memorization of terms and data presented during the course. Additional study is strongly encouraged.

EMTP-222. Emergency Medical Technology - Intermediate. 3 Hours. Presented in this integrated course are the physiological effects and clinical use of drugs used in advanced, pre-hospital life support. An introduction of drugs that may be administered by the EMT-I in management of acutely ill or injured patients and knowledge of use, action, dosage, side effects, contraindications, mode of administration and antidotes. Body fluids and electrolytes, acid-base balance and parenteral therapy are introduced in this module through lecture presentation.

EMTP-223. EMT Intermediate - Practical Skills/Techniques. 1 Hour. Presented in this integrated course are the physiological effects and clinical use of drugs used in advanced, pre-hospital life support. The course is designed to be held in conjunction with the EMT-I didactic course. Practical application of knowledge gained through study in the EMT-I course will be accomplished in this section. Those skills covered in this section are outlined in the National DOT Curriculum for EMT-I, and are delineated in the general course syllabus.

EMTP-225. IV Therapy. 3 Hours. This course meets the requirements in K.S.A. 65-1136 and K.A.R. 60-16-101 to 104, and includes didactic and clinical training covering: 1) Monitoring IV infusions, calculating and maintaining the calculated flow rate of IV infusions, discontinuing IV infusions and removal of peripheral lines, changing IV dressings, observing and reporting subjective and objective signs of adverse reactions to IV administration and documenting observations and procedures performed, while under the supervision of a registered professional nurse. 2) Adding parenteral solutions to existing patient IV lines or by piggyback lines, changing IV tubing, inserting IV fluid therapy cannulas under limited circumstances and maintaining the patency of IV lines with heparin or normal saline, while under the supervision of a registered professional nurse. Prerequisite: Must be a nurse with a current license.

EMTP-231. Pediatric Advanced Life Support (PALS). 1 Hour. This course includes: 1) the information needed for recognizing the infant or child at risk of cardiopulmonary arrest, 2) information and strategies for preventing cardiopulmonary arrest in infants and children, and 3) the cognitive and psychomotor skills necessary for resuscitating and stabilizing the infant or child in respiratory failure, shock or cardiopulmonary arrest. The course is intended for health care providers with responsibilities for the well-being of infants and children. Practical application of skills and knowledge in critical situations are emphasized by using case presentations. Prerequisite: Registrants must be health care providers, i.e., medical, nursing, paramedical or allied health personnel, whose daily occupation demands proficiency in the knowledge and skills of Pediatric Advanced Life Support. Others may audit a Pediatric Advanced Life Support course at the discretion of the course director. As another prerequisite to the Pediatric Advanced Life Support course, registrants must have successfully completed a BLS course within the past one year unless a pediatric BLS course is included as part of the PALS course.

EMTP-252. Advanced HAZMAT Life Support (AHLS). 1 Hour. This course is designed to give pre-hospital and mid-level health care professionals the education and confidence they need to effectively treat hazardous material exposure patients. This course of instruction will reinforce and expand on the essential information needed for pre-hospital and in-hospital professionals to assess and treat the exposed HAZMAT patient. The course is a dynamic teaching tool that will be subject to ongoing review and modification, in concert with changes in the science of emergency and clinical advances in HAZMAT educational design and methodology. Prerequisite: Kansas State and/or National certification at the EMT, EMT-I, EMT-D, or MICT level; advanced and mid-level health care providers.

EMTP-275. Training Officer I. 1 Hour. This program is designed for those individuals interested in providing and/or coordinating approved single program provider continuing EMS education programs in the State of Kansas. It will provide the participant with opportunities to gain information and practice as a Training Officer I in the State of Kansas. The Kansas Board of EMS has approved this program. It addresses information and techniques currently considered to be the responsibilities of the TO I according to the Kansas Board of EMS. Curriculum includes sections of the National DOT Standard Curriculum for EMS Instructors, Kansas Basic Life Support Skills Task Analysis and applicable statutes and regulations. Prerequisite: Currently certified at or above the EMT level, or as a physician licensed to practice medicine and surgery or licensed professional nurse. Local appointing authority must appoint the candidate.

EMTP-285. Training Officer II. 2 Hours. This program is designed for those individuals interested in providing and/or coordinating approved single program provider continuing EMS education programs in the State of Kansas. It will provide the participant with opportunities to gain information and practice as a Training Officer II in the State of Kansas. The Kansas Board of EMS has approved this program. It addresses information and techniques currently considered to be the responsibilities of the TO II according to the Kansas Board of EMS. Curriculum includes sections of the National DOT Standard Curriculum for EMS Instructors, Kansas Basic Life Support Skills Task Analysis and applicable statutes and regulations. Prerequisite: Currently certified at or above the EMT level, or as a physician licensed to practice medicine and surgery or licensed professional nurse. Candidate must have current approval as a Training Officer I. Local appointing authority must appoint the candidate.

EMTP-295. Kansas BEMS Instructor Coordinator. 9 Hours. This program is designed for those individuals interested in providing and/or coordinating First Responder and EMT initial training courses and approved EMS continuing education programs in the State of Kansas. It will provide the participant with opportunities to gain information needed to practice as an I/C in the State of Kansas. The Kansas Board of EMS has approved this program. It addresses information and techniques currently considered to be the responsibilities of the I/C according to the Kansas Board of EMS. Curriculum is based upon the 2002 National Guidelines for Educating EMS instructors (NAEMSE), Kansas enrichments as mandated/ recommended by the Kansas Education and Examination Taskforce, Kansas Basic Life Support Skills Task Analysis and applicable statutes and regulations. Prerequisite: Current certification at or above the EMT level, or a physician licensed to practice medicine and surgery in the State of Kansas or a licensed professional nurse; proof of one of the following: Training Officer II, Kansas teaching certificate; certification as a CPR instructor at the professional level; proof of one (1) year of EMS street experience; letter of commitment from a certified IC stating intent of mentorship and three professional letters of recommendation.

EMTP-299. Critical Care Emergency Medical Transport Program. 9 Hours. This course is designed to provide paramedics, physicians, physician assistants and nurses an in-depth approach to critical care patient management. Prerequisite: Two years experience as a paramedic, registered nurse, physician assistant or licensed physician with a current CPR, ACLS, PALS, PHTLS or BTLS certification. Nursing may exchange PHTLS/BTLS for TNCC.

ENGL-100. Debate Workshop. 2 Hours. Class by appointment for an intensive study of argumentation and debate. May be taken four (4) times for college credit.

ENGL-103. English Composition I: Honors. 3 Hours. This course provides outstanding students with challenging writing assignments to assist them in mastering the expository and argumentative modes of composition. Critical thinking skills are emphasized. Prerequisite: Students must have been selected to participate in the CCC Honors Program or have permission of the instructor.

ENGL-113. Beginning American Sign Language. 3 Hours. This course is a basic introduction to American Sign Language and will lay the foundation for building signs for future ASL (American Sign Language) courses. ASL questions, commands, vocabulary and sentence structure will be covered. Expressive and receptive sign vocabulary building will be taught through class activities leading to basic conversational skills in ASL.

ENGL-114. Basic Reading Tutoring Techniques. 3 Hours. This course is designed to provide an opportunity to practice professionally accepted approaches and techniques with step-by-step instructions with tutoring basic literacy. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

ENGL-115. English Composition II: Honors. 3 Hours. This course builds on the foundations of English Composition I: Honors. Emphasis is on analytic reading, critical thinking, expository writing and incisive research - both primary and secondary. Prerequisites: English Composition I: Honors with a C or above. Enrollees must be members of the CCC Honors Program, or obtain permission from the Honors Program Coordinator.

ENGL-123. Advanced American Sign Language. 3 Hours. This course is an advanced section of American Sign Language. It is designed for those wanting to expand their vocabulary to the next level. Acquisition of advanced conversational fluency incorporating idiomatic signed expressions will be taught. Prerequisite: Beginning American Sign Language.

ENGL-201. Advanced Composition. 3 Hours. Analysis of effective writing of past and present with critical writing assignments aimed at developing advanced skill in communication of ideas. Research is covered. Prerequisite: English Composition I and English Composition II.

ENGL-212. Seminar in Shakespeare. 3 Hours. This general education humanities class is a course of critical reading and evaluation of selected plays and sonnets by William Shakespeare. This is accomplished by reading and discussing selected works. Prerequisite: English Composition I.

ENGR-101. Engineering Graphics I. 3 Hours. This course includes the geometry of engineering drawing. Topics covered include engineering lettering and freehand sketching, graphical solution of problems in three dimensions and the graphical representation of points, lines and planes.

ENGR-102. Engineering Graphics II. 3 Hours. This includes graphical representation of the solution of engineering problems, charts and graphs, nomography, vectors, principles of dimensioning, section and working drawing. Prerequisite: Engineering Graphics I.

FACS-102. Introduction to Nutrition. 3 Hours. This course emphasizes the basic principles of normal nutrition in relation to individual and family health throughout the life cycle. Socio-psychological aspects as well as physiological aspects of nutrition are included. The six major nutrients will be investigated for their function in the body and sources in the diet. Participation in projects is required.

FACS-104. Meal Management. 3 Hours. Principles of meal planning and service. Buying principles are also considered.

FACS-106. Housing and Interior Design. 3 Hours. This course consists of a study of period architecture, interiors, furniture styles, floor plans, art principles and color, woods and wood furniture construction, floral arrangement, lighting, kitchen planning, windows and walls and use of home accessories. Field trips are an integral part of the course.

FACS-116. Housing and Interior Design Seminar. 3 Hours. This is a course designed to offer the student a study of housing terms, architectural styles and period furniture. Restorations of colonial architecture and ante-bellum homes are included. The second half of the course deals with a study of famous homes.

FACS-140. Sanitation and Safety. 1 Hour. This course will be an introductory study of safe food handling techniques and safety for the food service worker. Foodborne illnesses and their causes will be studied. The implementation of the HACCP system will be emphasized.

FACS-142. Introduction to Hospitality Management (Sanitation and Safety). 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student will be able to understand and describe the organization of the food service and public lodging industries. The student will also be able to describe the departmental functions, the positions of the industries in the American economic system, functions and limitations of these types of establishments. Career opportunities in the hospitality management field will be explored. This course will also include an introductory study of sanitation and safety throughout the hospitality industry.

FLNG-100. Conversational Spanish. 3 Hours. This course teaches the language by practice. Grammar and structure are taught, but the concentration is on conversational usage in everyday situations. Vocabulary and pronunciation are practiced.

FLNG-101. French I. 5 Hours. This course includes study of the structure of the language, drill in pronunciation, elementary conversation and reading.

FLNG-102. French II. 5 Hours. This course is a continuation of French I with emphasis on conversation and reading. Prerequisite: French I or its equivalent.

FLNG-105. German I. 3 Hours. This course will introduce the student to the German language and the culture of the German speaking people. Emphasis is on developing fundamental oral and written vocabulary and grammar.

FLNG-106. German II. 3 Hours. This course is designed to continue with the introduction of the German language and to offer advanced phrases and vocabulary to the presentation of the second level of the German language. Prerequisite: German I.

FLNG-110. Conversational Spanish II. 3 Hours. This course is a continuation of Conversational Spanish. It teaches the language by practice. Grammar and structure are taught but the concentration is on conversational usage in everyday situations. Vocabulary and pronunciation are practiced. Prerequisite: Conversational Spanish or permission of instructor.

FLNG-201. French III. 3 Hours. This course is a continuation of the study of the structure of the French language through listening, speaking and reading. Prerequisite: French II or its equivalent.

FLNG-202. French IV. 3 Hours. This course is a review of the structure of the language with emphasis upon reading of modern French. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.

FLNG-206. German III. 3 Hours. This course will expand the communicative skills. Cultural understanding will increase and oral communication will continue through situations between students and through listening to tapes. Prerequisite: German I and German II.

FLNG-207. German IV. 3 Hours. This course will further expand the study of the German language. This course will be taught entirely in German. Prerequisite: German I, German II and German III.

GOVN-106. Comparative Government. 3 Hours. This course is a survey of the twentieth century evolution of the political systems of Britain, Germany and Russia.

GOVN-107. Introduction to International Relations. 3 Hours. This course is a survey of the international relations of the Great Powers from the turn of the twentieth century to the present, emphasizing the origins of war, the Cold War and current events.

HAZW-130. Hazardous Materials Regulations I. 3 Hours. This course will provide a historical overview of the occupation, consumer and environmental health and safety issues. The student will be introduced to past and present government regulations which helped shape the worker, consumer and environmental protection programs in the United States. Emphasis will be placed on identifying applicable OSHA regulations, interpreting them and recommending compliance strategies.

HAZW-140. Industrial Processes. 3 Hours. Emphasis is placed on where hazardous materials are used and generated in various types of industrial processes. Understanding the constraints of product lines are discussed. Special attention is paid to potential acute and chronic hazard exposures from various industrial processes. Co-Requisite: Organic Chemistry.

HAZW-150. Hazard Communication Standard. 3 Hours. This course is designed to provide instruction concerning the development and implementation of a hazard communication program for employees, the community and emergency response personnel. Topics covered include hazard determination, the written program, labeling and placarding, material safety data sheets (MSDS) and the employee training program.

HAZW-220. HAZWOPER (Initial/Emergency Response Technician). 3 Hours. This course is designed for personnel involved in hazardous waste operations who must comply with the training requirements of 29 CFR 1910.120. It addresses safety issues associated with hazardous materials, including hazard recognition, personal protective equipment, toxicology, monitoring equipment and procedures, first aid, site control and contingency planning.

HAZW-230. Hazardous Materials Regulations II. 3 Hours. An in-depth study of the Environmental Protection Agency including the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA); the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA); the Toxic Substance Control Act (TSCA); the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act (FIFRA); and other clean air, land and water issues. Emphasis will be placed on developing methods and strategies to ensure regulatory compliance. Prerequisite: Hazardous Materials Regulations I.

HAZW-235. Hazardous Materials Regulations III. 3 Hours. Determine the applicability of federal, state and local regulations dealing with hazardous materials. Emphasis will be placed on obtaining an understanding of transportation regulations and emergency response regulations. Prerequisite: Hazardous Materials Regulations I and II.

HAZW-240. Emergency Response I. 3 Hours. This course is designed to teach students how to develop an emergency response contingency plan for a facility. Preparedness includes analyzing the hazards, writing and implementing the contingency plans, training employees for an emergency and evaluating the effectiveness of the contingency plan.

HAZW-245. Emergency Response II. 3 Hours. This course covers the coordination and implementation of emergency response procedures. Through simulated emergencies, students will assess the incident, respond to the emergency, supervise clean-up and provide public relations information. Prerequisite: Hazard Communication Standard or Hazardous Materials Regulations I, Emergency Response I. Hazardous Materials Regulations III should be taken concurrently or before Emergency Response II.

HAZW-250. Hazardous Materials Health Effects. 4 Hours. A review of the research done to determine the systematic health effects of exposure of chemicals. Topics covered include determination of risk factors, route of entry of hazardous materials and their effects on target organs, acute and chronic effects and control measures. Prerequisite: Anatomy and Physiology I.

HAZW-251. Hazardous Materials Recovery, Incineration and Disposal. 3 Hours. The course is designed to explain the methods of recovery, incineration and/or disposal of hazardous waste. Topics include contracting qualified disposal organizations, obtaining permits and ensuring regulatory compliance of hazardous waste. Prerequisite: Fundamentals of Chemistry.

HAZW-260. Sampling and Analysis. 5 Hours. Emphasis is placed on the methodology of sampling, analyzing and interpreting results of analysis of hazardous materials. The program will include industrial hygiene monitoring, testing pH and moisture content, selecting analytical service laboratories and an introduction to chemical methods of analysis including spectroscopy and chromatography. Prerequisite: Organic Chemistry.

HAZW-293. Industrial Safety. 2 Hours. This course is designed to teach basic safety instruction in hazard communication, confined space and lockout/tagout awareness, fire extinguisher (selection and use), blood borne pathogens, cardiopulmonary resuscitation and first aid.

HIST-109. Seminar in American History. 3 Hours. This course uses the seminar approach to study the Civil War and reconstruction. Causes and consequences of intersectional strife from 1850-1877 are explored. Special emphasis is placed on the concept of living history. Prerequisite: Early U.S. History or permission of instructor.

HIST-110. Early European History. 3 Hours. The historical development of various European cultures, with emphasis on economic, political and social forces that shaped European History to 1500.

HIST-111. Modern European History. 3 Hours. A study of European cultures from 1500 through the World Wars. Special emphasis is placed on the interplay of political and economic forces that shaped modern Europe.

HIST-209. U. S. History Seminar II. 3 Hours. This course is designed for students with a special interest in the field of Civil War and reconstruction history. Special emphasis is placed on historical research and independent study. Prerequisite: Seminar in American History.

HIST-225. Western Civilization I. 3 Hours. This course is a program of study which, within a historical framework, emphasizes the reading and discussion of influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western World during its ancient, medieval, and early modern periods.

HIST-230. Western Civilization I: Honors. 3 Hours. This course is a program of study which, within a historical framework, emphasizes the reading and discussion of influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western World during its ancient, medieval, and early modern periods.

HIST-235. Western Civilization II. 3 Hours. This course continues the exploration of ideas begun in Western Civilization I. It begins with the Age of Reason and the American and French revolutions, continues with 19th century philosophy, evolution, Marxism, and existentialism, and ends with psychoanalysis, relativity, feminism, and post-colonial freedom movements. Prerequisite: Permission from instructor.

HIST-240. Native American History. 3 Hours. This course is a survey course that explores the histories and cultures of the North American Indian. Special emphasis will be given to the tribes of the Great Plains and Southwest.

HIST-245. Western Civilization II: Honors. 3 Hours. This course is a program of study which, within a historical framework, emphasizes the readings and discussion of influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western World. Western Civilization II: Honors includes readings from the modern period. Prerequisite: Those enrolling must be members of the Honors Program or have permission from the Honors Coordinator.

HIST-258. Kansas History. 3 Hours. This is a survey course that explores the history of Kansas from 1541 to the present, with emphasis on cultural approaches to state history. The geography of Kansas is given substantial treatment as an influence on the state’s history and culture.

HORT-142. Principles of Greenhouse Management. 1-3 Hours. Students will learn greenhouse operations and management including greenhouse layout, structures, glazing materials, heating, cooling, irrigation, lighting, benching, growing medium handling, fertilization systems, pest control, growth regulators, scheduling crop production, traffic flow, crop handling, processing and shipping. Students will care for a variety of greenhouse crops from propagation until sale or utilization. Offered for one credit and for three credits.

HORT-144. Home Horticulture. 1-3 Hours. This course provides an introduction to selecting, designing with and caring for ornamental plants for the home, including trees, shrubs, groundcovers, lawns, perennial and annual flowers and house plants. Students will raise outdoor plants and house plants in the greenhouse. Offered for one credit and for three credits.

HORT-216. Floral Design. 1-3 Hours. Students will learn to create a variety of fresh and dried floral arrangements including basic shapes, wedding and holiday designs. The use of mass, form, line and filler materials and negative space is emphasized, along with use of color, balance, rhythm and harmony in designs. Students will help grow, harvest, condition and dry flowers for designs. Offered for 1 credit and for 3 credits.

HORT-246. Plant Science. 4 Hours. The course covers the fundamentals of plant structure, growth and development. Emphasis is placed on the principles involved in the response of plants to environmental stresses so as to help the student understand the behavior of plants in agricultural and horticultural situations.

HORT-247. Weed Management. 3 Hours. An introductory course to weed identification, weed control and legal implications of weed control.

HORT-249. Crop Pest Management. 3 Hours. This course studies the identification, prevention and control of insect and mite pests, diseases, weeds and vertebrate pests of crops. It will include cultural, biological, physical, genetic and chemical methods of control. Students will learn classes of pesticides, legal restrictions, safety and application methods. Students will calibrate and apply water through various types of sprayers, and will gain a Kansas Pesticide Applicator’s License.

HORT-251. Greenhouse Production Practicum. 3 Hours. This course provides a learn-by-doing approach to the production and marketing of important greenhouse crops, including annual vegetables and flowers for bedding plants, herbaceous perennials, woody ornamentals, hanging basket crops and house plants. Students will propagate plants from seed and vegetatively care for plantings and market the finished crops. Can be taken for up to 6 credits.

HORT-296. Horticulture Internship. 1-3 Hours. This course will provide a practical on-the-job experience in an on- or off-campus, horticulture-related establishment. It will serve as a link between classroom theory and professional experience as well as provide job contacts, personal references and other forms of assistance in preparation for full-time employment. Prerequisites: Enrollment in the Horticulture Program. The internship is an experiential learning situation that requires an adequate academic background and uses actual work experience, usually with pay, to illustrate or reinforce the academic background. Students are considered eligible for internships only after they have completed sufficient course work to allow them to get the maximum benefit from the experience. The student’s academic advisor will determine whether a student has a sufficient background. A student will have successfully completed 30 or more credits of college work and at least two horticulture courses before an internship may be attempted.

HPER-107. The History and Business of Professional Wrestling. 1 Hour. This class will explore the cultural history and media business industry surrounding the masculine drama of professional wrestling know today as sports entertainment. Beginning with wrestling’s roots in sport and carnival, the class examines how new technologies and changes in the television industry led to evolution for pro wrestling style and promotion and how shifts in wrestling characters demonstrate changes in the depiction of American masculinity. The class will move chronologically in an examination of how wrestling characters and performances have changed, focusing particularly on the history of pro wrestling, 1900s to the present. Students may have previous knowledge of wrestling but are not required to, nor are they required to be a fan (although it is certainly not discouraged, either).

HPER-108. TIPS: Transitional Issues and Perspectives for Success. 1 Hour. In this era of technology and career changes, all students are potential university graduates. This course covers all areas of the transition, from completing applications and applying for scholarships and financial aid, through the post transfer experience.

HPER-109. Basic Athletic Training. 3 Hours. This course is designed to study the principles and practices in prevention, management and rehabilitation of common, minor athletic injuries, together with practice in administering taping techniques. Prerequisite: Anatomy and Physiology, Practicum in Athletic Training I and First Aid are suggested.

HPER-110. Swimming for Fitness. 1 Hour. This course is designed to improve swimming skills and introduce water safety precautions. It incorporates swimming into a recreational, aerobic, life-fitness activity. This course is designed for a student more advanced in swimming. Prerequisite: Individual Activity: Swimming or consent of instructor.

HPER-122. Tennis. 1 Hour. The course is participation in varsity tennis. Spring Semester only.

HPER-126. Wrestling. 1 Hour. Participation in varsity wrestling.

HPER-142. Karate II. 1 Hour. This is a service course that introduces theories, skill techniques and terminology. It includes more practice and refining of skills. Prerequisite: Karate I.

HPER-143. Karate III. 1 Hour. This is a service course that introduces theories, skill techniques and terminology. It is for the student more advanced in karate. It includes more practice and refining of skills. Prerequisite: Karate II.

HPER-144. Karate I. 1 Hour. This is a service course designed to introduce theories, skill techniques and terminology.

HPER-160. Scuba Diving. 3 Hours. This is a basic course in theoretical and practical aspects of scuba diving. Classroom work consists of diving physics and physiology, use of dive tables and modern scuba equipment. Practical work consists of 20 hours of pool instruction given in a nearby freshwater lake and will include 5 open water dives. Upon successful completion of the course, students will be certified by the Professional Association of Diving Instructors. Prerequisite: Moderate swimming ability.

HPER-170. Lifelong Conditioning. 1 Hour. This course deals with the continuous conditioning of the cardiovascular system (heart, lungs and blood vessels), enhanced flexibility of the muscles, ligaments and tendons and strength of the musculoskeletal system (muscles and bones) through various forms of aerobic and anaerobic exercise.

HPER-202. Problems of Intramural Sports. 3 Hours. This course is designed to train physical education teachers or any recreational leader called upon to organize and administer an intramural program.

HPER-207. Physical Education for the Elementary Teacher. 3 Hours. This is a course geared to physical education and elementary education majors who might be called upon to teach physical education on the elementary level. The course will emphasize the physical abilities of children at different ages and the various activities that are best for each age level.

HPER-269. Fitness and Health Education for Adults. 3 Hours. This course is designed to acquaint the student with a basic understanding of diet, health and fitness principles and skills necessary for healthful living.

HSMG-141. Introduction to Food Preparation. 3 Hours. This course will serve as an introduction to hand tools, sharpening and handling basic dimensions and vegetable cuts. Students will become skilled in peeling fruits and vegetables and the accompanying clean-up. Proper sanitation and safety applications will be used. Upon successful completion of this course the students will be able to demonstrate skills in moist, dry and combination heat cooking with larger quantities, recipe conversions and production of the five major sauces. The student should also be able to identify and operate food service equipment used in a commercial kitchen.

HSMG-143. Fundamentals of Baking. 4 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student will be able to demonstrate an understanding of bakeshop production as it relates to the basic principles of ingredients, measurement, mixing, proofing, baking and final presentation. The students will be able to identify and use professional baking equipment. The students will prepare a wide variety of desserts usually made in a restaurant or hotel kitchen, as well as understand the set up work and displaying the finished product.

HSMG-144. Intermediate Food Preparation. 3 Hours. This course is designed to help the student move from basic to intermediate food preparation skills. Students will review the skills necessary for producing the five basic sauces with proper use of utensils, equipment and safety and sanitation procedures and will be introduced to secondary sauces as well as a wide range of American regional cuisines. Techniques for preparing potatoes, grains and pastas will be practiced, as well as eggs and dairy product cookery. Using mise en place, students will begin to prepare for buffets and a la carte restaurant cooking using proper preparation techniques for fruits and vegetables. Students will identify and prepare various salads, dressings, marinades and sandwiches. Plate presentation will be discussed and practiced.

HSMG-145. Seminar in Menu Planning and Sales Promotion (Dining Room Management). 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student should be able to explain the components of menu planning for every type of service and facility. In addition, the student should be able to demonstrate an understanding of food costing, menu layout (selection and development), price structures and theory of menu design. Students will be introduced to basic service techniques, various service styles and identification of dining room equipment. Students will be introduced to greeting, seating, selling and waiting techniques. Computer software systems for the food service industry will be reviewed.

HSMG-240. Supervisory Management. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student will be able to analyze and explain basic supervisory management skills, management styles, motivation with emphasis on human relations, delegation training, evaluation and communication. The hiring and firing functions with FSLA guidelines will be covered. Students should be able to demonstrate an understanding of the external factors affecting the hotel-restaurant industry. They will be able to describe the skills necessary to secure a position in management within the hospitality industry.

HSMG-241. Advanced Food Preparation. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course, the student should be able to demonstrate an understanding of advanced skills necessary for preparing international cuisine. Teamwork and time management will be emphasized. Students should be able to apply professional presentation techniques to all assignments.

HSMG-242. Food Costing and Beverage Management. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student should have acquired the knowledge required to maintain sales and cost histories, develop systems for monitoring current activities and demonstrate techniques required to anticipate future costs and sales. The student should also be able to demonstrate an understanding of beverage control and how it is issued in all types of operations. This course covers the histories of alcoholic beverages, their uses, storage procedures, internal control systems and state and local alcoholic beverage control laws.

HSMG-243. Hospitality Management Purchasing. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student should be able to demonstrate an understanding of an actual food service operation, identifying and explaining operational problems. The student should be able to construct and contrast solutions to these problems. While enrolled in this course, the student must work a minimum of 320 hours in an approved food service operation.

HSMG-244. Food Production Specialties. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student should be able to demonstrate an understanding of convenient food products from the frozen state or a prepared mix into a finished product, and be able to do a comparison in taste, cost and labor. The student should also be able to demonstrate an understanding of the preparation of cold food products (Garde manger). The student should understand gourmet purchasing and be able to categorize and identify imported and domestic cheese. This course will introduce basic ice carving techniques and planning of special functions (menu, mise en place, preparation and serving). The student will be able to demonstrate proper and attractive arrangement of food for plate and platter to be used for a buffet or banquet. This class will work with the Introduction to Catering class to produce a large banquet or buffet.

HSMG-245. Legal Aspects of Hospitality Management. 3 Hours. This course will introduce the student to the legal aspects of managing a hospitality operation. The course offers an overview of the legal subjects relevant to hospitality, including various federal and state legislation that regulate the industry. Students will become familiar with a hospitality operator’s legal rights and responsibilities, and students will be able to identify potential legal problems.

HSMG-246. Hospitality Management Design and Equipment. 3 Hours. This course includes detailed information about food service design that covers layout, design and equipment specification. Upon successful completion of this course, the student should be able to understand and develop a food service design concept including location, facility, equipment, menu and type of clientele expected.

HSMG-247. Introduction to Catering. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student should be able to explain different types of catered events within the hospitality industry. The student should be able to explain the importance of marketing, contract writing, food production, room arrangement and personnel requirements relative to a specific catered event. This course should dovetail with Food Production Specialties for practical experiences.

HSMG-248. Advanced Baking and Confectionary Art. 3 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to demonstrate an understanding of the preparation of specialty bakery products. Student projects will cover specialty yeast and rich dough products, pastries, torts, laminates, choux doughs, decorated cakes, candy making and chocolate skills, chilled desserts, sugar cooking and display pieces. The student will also demonstrate skills in preparing molten sugar in a safe and economic manner. Products will be made from cast, blown and pulled sugar to make decorative pieces.

HSMG-249. Hospitality Management Internship. 4 Hours. Upon successful completion of this course the student will be able to define purchasing techniques and specification writing for items used in the industry. In addition, students will be able to demonstrate decision-making skills in the areas of quality, quantity, specifications and general-value analysis. Students will be given an in-depth look at food purchasing, bid systems, inventory control, storeroom procedures, receiving of food, par stocks, food storage and rotation. Identification of meats, seafood, dairy products and dry goods will be taught. This will include grading, purchasing, storage and processing of primal cuts to portion size. Proper cooking methods will be identified.

HVAC-100. HVAC I. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course covers basic thermodynamic principles, common terms and definition of those terms used in the industry, a brief history and development of the industry, the use and care of hand tools, service of domestic refrigeration and electrical controls applying to domestic refrigeration, and installation and service of window air conditioners.

HVAC-120. HVAC II. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course is for beginning students, starting with elementary electricity, with topics progressing through Ohm’s Law series and parallel circuits, resistors, voltage, current, meters, magnetism, electromagnetic induction, conductors and insulators. This course also provides instruction covering operating controls, safety controls, motors, testing equipment, troubleshooting procedures, schematic reading and understanding electrical motors. Prerequisite: HVAC I.

HVAC-200. HVAC III. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course covers installation and service of window air conditioners, repair and installation of refrigeration, both mechanical and electrical. Also included is an introduction to heating systems, their fuels, venting and their controls, the study of the properties of air humidity, dew point, enthalpy and system efficiency, personal courtesy and responding to customer calls. Prerequisite: HVAC II.

HVAC-207. On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent). Up to 4 Hours (0-195 Contact Hours). Students are placed at on-site training locations in cooperation with local businesses. This allows students to gain skills working in their field while still attending classes. Minimum competencies in core curriculum must be maintained. Attendance must be excellent and a professional attitude demonstrated before students will be considered for this opportunity.

HVAC-220. HVAC IV. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course covers the installation and service of residential split systems, package systems, commercial air conditioning and their controls, duct systems design and layout, layout and forming of basic sheet metal ducts to be used in the installation of a central heating and cooling system, an introduction to heat pumps, starting with theory, operations through application, and servicing the heat pump system. This course also covers the process of estimating the cost of making a repair to a system, and/or the cost of replacing equipment, provides calculations of heat loss and heat gain through various building materials and puts to use many of the covered courses throughout the year. Prerequisite: HVAC III.

JRNL-101. Survey of Journalism. 3 Hours. A study of the development of journalism, of principal personalities in American journalism and their contributions and of media’s role in today’s society.

JRNL-103. Reporting and Editing. 3 Hours. Practice in recognizing, gathering, writing and processing of news for all the mass media. Layout and makeup of publications, sizing of photographs and libel and slander are also covered. Prerequisite: Survey of Journalism or high school journalism and consent of instructor.

JRNL-104. Journalism Practice. 1 Hour. Journalism practice credits are awarded for a minimum of two hours of work each week on production of the College newspaper, magazine and radio news broadcasts.

MACH-100. Precision Machining I. 6 Hours. Program orientation and workplace skills, rules and regulations and physical layout of shop area are discussed. Orientation of safety issues, precision measurement tools and their applications, proper use of hand tools, and bench work procedures are covered in both the classroom and shop areas. Blueprints, math applications, cutting fluids, proper layout of parts, proper inspection of parts, material cutting, using band saws and drilling machines are taught by lecture, demonstrations and student practice. Safety, work habits and production are emphasized.

MACH-115. Mechanical Blueprint Reading. 2 hours (45 Contact Hours) This course provides the understanding and interpretation of a variety of mechanical blueprints. Emphasis is placed on reading and interpreting blueprints found in the machining environment. Students will gain ability to recognize and identify symbols and specifications common to modern industrial blueprints. Topics include: lines and symbols, views, surface finish, material, form and position, title blocks, sketching, features, sections, 2 and 3 dimensional objects, geometric dimensioning and tolerancing (GD&T).

MACH-125. Precision Machining II. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). Introduction to lathe terminology, proper operation of a manually operated lathe and various applications of the machining processes are taught. Safety, machine maintenance, machine care and sound work habits are stressed. Trigonometry is taught to apply in shop applications. Prerequisite: Precision Machining I, Math for Manufacturing, and Mechanical Blueprint Reading.

MANG-170. Supervision in Action. 3 Hours. This course will acquaint the student with the overall scope of managing others.

MANG-220. Cost Accounting. 3 Hours. This is an introduction to the principles of cost accounting as they apply to the manufacturing process. This study will include an introduction to both job order and process cost accounting. Using cost information as a tool for managerial control will be included in the study. Prerequisite: Financial Accounting.

MATH-125. College Algebra: Honors. 3 Hours. Topics included in the course are quadratic equations, ratio, proportion and variation, complex numbers, determinants, and elimination theory and inequalities. Prerequisites: Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or above or equivalent and admission to the CCC Honors Program.

MATH-203. Real Numbers. 3 Hours. This course is designed to introduce the prospective elementary school teacher to the Real Number System. Concentrating on the Whole Numbers, this course will include set theory, various number systems, elementary statistics and problems requiring the student to solve simple equations. Prerequisite: Intermediate Algebra or a score 75+ on ACCUPLACER test.

MEDA-125. Medical Assisting I (Administrative). 3 Hours. The role and function of the administrative medical assistant is reviewed. Topics include understanding effective facilities management, office equipment use, purchase and maintenance of supply inventory, office management policy and procedures manuals, and medical office communications. Information will be given on medical records and chart documentation, financial management and medical bookkeeping, accounting principles and procedures, and medical insurance and coding. Prerequisite: Professional Issues, Anatomy and Physiology, and Medical Terminology.

MEDA-225. Medical Assisting II (Clinical). 6 Hours. The role and function of the clinical medical assistant is reviewed. Topics include understanding infection control, knowledge of instrumentation used during exams, demonstration of skills in taking vital signs, preparing patients for office surgery and diagnostic testing. The student will gain knowledge of general pharmacology, laboratory testing, EKG and other diagnostic testing. Prerequisite: Medical Assisting I (Administrative), Administrative Aspects I, and Phlebotomy Essentials.

MUSC-104. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Brass). 2 Hours. This course includes procedures and materials for class and private instruction of brass instruments. Emphasis on tone qualities, different embouchure and necessary techniques for performance and instruction is included.

MUSC-105. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Percussion). 2 Hours. Procedures and materials for class and private instruction of percussion instruments. Application of snare drum fundamentals. Study of basic techniques for all percussion instruments.

MUSC-106. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Woodwinds). 2 Hours. The course covers procedures and materials for class and private teaching, with major emphasis on tone quality, embouchure and technique.

MUSC-110. West African Drum Ensemble. 2 Hours. This course is designed to enable the student to gain greater appreciation and understanding of music of Sub-Saharan Africa, primarily West Africa. Students will prepare and perform traditional West African rhythms. Students will engage in community education through campus performances and various outreach opportunities.

MUSC-115. Instrumental Ensemble. 1 Hour. This is a small ensemble open to all college students who are qualified instrumentalists. The group prepares and performs music primarily suited for the composition of the group. Prerequisite: Minimum two years band experience and consent of the instructor.

MUSC-121. Class Guitar. 2 Hours. This is a class approach to guitar instruction for beginning guitar students. Students must provide their own guitar.

MUSC-125. Caribbean Ensemble. 2 Hours. This course is designed to enable the student to gain greater appreciation and understanding of music of the Caribbean. Students will prepare and perform traditional Caribbean music and styles including but not limited to Pop, Reggae, and Calypso. Students will engage in community education through campus performances and various outreach opportunities.

MUSC-130. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Double Reeds). 2 Hours. This covers procedures and materials for class and private teaching. Major emphasis on tone quality, embouchure and technique. Reed making for double reeds.

MUSC-131. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Strings: Viola and Violin). 2 Hours. This covers procedures and materials for class and private teaching. Performance and fundamentals, and theory and reading knowledge are included.

MUSC-132. Methods of Teaching Orchestral Instruments (Strings: Cello, Bass). 2 Hours. This covers procedures and materials for class and private teaching. Performance and fundamentals, and theory and reading knowledge are included.

MUSC-201. Music Methods for Classroom Teacher. 3 Hours. This course is designed for students majoring in elementary education. The development of children’s musical growth through singing, listening, rhythmic and creative activities is explored in the class. Prerequisite: Student needs to be a high school graduate and plans to major in elementary education.

MUSC-223. Music Theory III. 3 Hours. This course continues the study of the common practice period including modulation to closely related keys, borrowed chords, augmented sixth chords, Neapolitan sixths, chromatic mediants, modulation to foreign keys, ninth, eleventh and thirteenth chords. Prerequisite: Music Theory II.

MUSC-224. Music Theory IV. 3 Hours. This course begins with a study of impressionistic composers, and is concluded with a study of twentieth century harmonic devices. Prerequisite: Music Theory III.

MUSC-228. Aural Skills and Theory III & IV. 4 Hours. Beginning to midterm: Students’ aural and reading abilities will be increasingly challenged by problems of rhythm, meter and pitch through specific exercises and studies of related musical literature. This course continues the study of the common practice period including modulation to closely related keys, borrowed chords, augmented sixth chords, Neapolitan sixths, chromatic mediants, modulation to foreign keys, ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords.
Midterm to final: Reading of two or more melodic lines, score reading and preparation, and aural analysis of melodies and harmonic progressions as played or sung.
This course is the fourth course in a sequence of four sight singing and ear training courses designed for the student who is majoring in music. It is a continuation of the learning of musical skills taught in Aural Skills and Theory I & II. This course includes material to further develop the students’ skills insight singing. This course begins with a study of impressionistic composers, and is concluded with a study of twentieth century harmonic devices. Prerequisite: Aural Skills and Theory I & II.

NALS-180. Tribal Government. 3 Hours. An overview of the history and operation of tribal governments in the United States, this course includes an examination of the Constitution, treaties, federal law, and the rights of Native American Tribes to govern their people and their lands.

NETW-110. Network Desktop Support. 6 Hours (163 Contact Hours). This course provides the student with a broad base of knowledge and competency in technologies including installation, configuration, diagnosing, preventive maintenance and basic networking of desktop personal computers.

NETW-115. Desktop Operating Systems. 6 Hours networking environment in which to develop their skills (162 Contact Hours). Students will learn a broad base of techniques and methods in configuring and troubleshooting desktop personal computer operating systems. Emphasis is placed on fluency of Microsoft products utilized in the majority of business and personal computing situations within the marketplace. Prerequisite: Network Desktop Support.

NETW-121. Implementing Windows Client. 3 Hours (80 Contact Hours). The focus of this course is the use of Microsoft Windows as an operating system in a business environment. Planning a simple network system, installation and configuration of the software and hardware, resource management, connectivity, running application software under Windows, monitoring and optimizing system hardware, and troubleshooting all lead the student to a deeper understanding of local area network use and administration.

NETW-135. Novell Networking. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). Topics include hardware components, NetWare Basics, NDS, network access, implementing NDS and File System Security, log-in scripts, monitoring and optimization, troubleshooting, DNS, DHCP, NSS, network time protocol, licensing issues, Web server management, FTP server configuration, server administration, NDS concepts and repair.

NETW-140. Internetworking I. 4 Hours. The Cisco Networking Academies program consists of four semesters. The program is designed to teach students the skills needed to design, build, and maintain small to medium-size networks. This course covers semester 1 of the Cisco curriculum and is designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in current and emerging network technology that will empower them to enter the workforce and/or further their education and training in the computer networking field.

NETW-145. Internetworking II. 4 Hours. The Cisco Networking Academies program consists of four semesters. The program is designed to teach students the skills needed to design, build, and maintain small to medium-size networks. This course covers semester 2 of the Cisco curriculum and is designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in current and emerging network technology that will empower them to enter the workforce and/or further their education and training in the computer networking field.

NETW-150. Windows Networking. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course is designed to provide the student with the basic skills to plan, install, and perform day-to-day administration on heterogeneous networking environments. Administration of Microsoft, Novell, Linux, UNIX, and other vendor solutions may be addressed. Topics include installing Win2k server, resource access, storage use, network connections implementing and administering resources, managing and troubleshooting hardware devices, monitoring and optimization of system performance and reliability, network protocols and services and implementing, monitoring and troubleshooting security. Prerequisite: Network+ Certification or instructor permission.

NETW-175 Linux (Unix) Administration. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course provides a student with the basic skills to plan, install, and perform day-to-day administration on heterogeneous networking environments. Administration of Microsoft, Novell, Linux, UNIX, and other vendor solutions may be addressed. Topics covered include planning, installing, configuring, maintaining, and troubleshooting a Linux/Unix system. Prerequisite: Microsoft Certification or permission of instructor.

NETW-207. On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent). 3 Hours (0-195 Contact Hours). Students demonstrating excellent attendance, attitude and mastery of core curriculum competencies may be considered for on-the-job training experience. Through the cooperation of local businesses, students are given the opportunity to apply the skills required for their future career. Class attendance is also required.

NETW-210. Server+ Certification. 2 Hours (70 Contact Hours). Exam topics include advanced hardware issues such as RAID, SCSI, multiple CPU’s, SAN’s, server types, system bus architectures, disaster recovery, upgrading and security concepts.

NETW-220. Systems Administration I. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course covers introduction into overall information systems integration and implementation. Students will learn the proper techniques of purchasing IT resources, implementation and installation in a variety of Information Technology scenarios. Prerequisite: Server Administration II.

NETW-225. Systems Administration II. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course provides a continued in-depth look at administration of systems running multiple operating systems as well as integration into intranet, internet, and extranet applications providing resources to all aspects of the information technology business model. Prerequisite: Systems Administration I.

NETW-240. Internetworking III. 4 Hours. The Cisco Networking Academies program consists of four semesters. The program is designed to teach students the skills needed to design, build, and maintain small to medium-size networks. This course covers semester 3 of the Cisco curriculum and is designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in current and emerging network technology that will empower them to enter the workforce and/or further their education and training in the computer networking field.

NETW-241. Windows Server. 4 Hours (108 Contact Hours). This course is designed to provide students with the knowledge and skills to perform competently in the role of a network administrator utilizing the Windows network operating system. Students completing this course will be able to accomplish basic fundamental network management tasks, including planning server roles and subsequent requirements, planning the network file system, implementing user accounts and file system security, implementing network printing, and managing the network servers. Prerequisite: Implementing Windows Client.

NETW-245. Internetworking IV. 4 Hours. The Cisco Networking Academies program consists of four semesters. The program is designed to teach students the skills needed to design, build, and maintain small to medium-size networks. This course covers semester 4 of the Cisco curriculum and is designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in current and emerging network technology that will empower them to enter the workforce and/or further their education and training in the computer networking field.

NETW-250. Security+ Certification. 6 Hours (163 Contact Hours). Those holding the Security+ certification have demonstrated the aptitude and ability to master such knowledge areas as: general security concepts, communications security, infrastructure security, basics of cryptography and operational/organizational security.

NETW-255. Information Assurance and Computer Security I. 4 Hours (108 Contact hours). This course is designed to provide students with a fundamental understanding of network security principles and implementation. Topics covered include authentication, the types of attacks and malicious code that may be used against computer networks, and creating secure offisite connections.

NETW-260. Information Assurance and Computer Security II. 4 Hours (108 Contact Hours). This course is designed to provide students with a fundamental understanding of network security policy and attack prevention. Topics covered include the threats and countermeasures for e-mail, Web Applications, remote access, and file and print services. A variety of security topologies will be discussed as well as technologies and concepts used for providing secure communication channels, secure internetworking devices, intrusion detection systems, and firewalls.

NETW-265. Network+ Certification. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course is designed to provide the student with the ability to describe the features and functions of networking components, and to possess the knowledge and skills needed to install, configure and troubleshoot basic networking hardware, protocols and services. Also addressed is improving technical ability in the areas of media and topologies, protocols and standards, network implementation, security and network support. Topics include knowledge of Network and WAN protocols, reference model and layered communication, routing, network management, LAN design, physical connectivity, Network basics and troubleshooting. Prerequisite: A+ Certification or equivalent experience with instructor permission.

NETW-280. Cisco CCNA Certification. 6 Hours (162 Contact Hours). This course is designed to provide the student with the ability to describe the features and functions of networking components, and to possess the knowledge and skills needed to install, configure and troubleshoot basic networking hardware, protocols and services. Also addressed is improving technical ability in the areas of media and topologies, protocols and standards, network implementation, security and network support. Topics include bridging, switching, network and WAN protocols, reference model and layered communication, routing, network management, LAN design, physical connectivity, Cisco basics, IOS and Network Basics. Prerequisite: Network+ Certification, Microsoft Certification, Linux+ Certification, or instructor permission.

NETW-290. Advanced Networking I. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This is an advanced course that allows the student to continue on after completing the Information Systems Technology program and work on completing their Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer requirements. Prerequisite: Information Systems Technology program.

NETW-295. Advanced Networking II. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This is an advanced course that allows the student to continue on after completing the Networking Technology program and work on completing Sun Certified System Administrator for SolarisTM Certification. Prerequisite: Advanced Networking I.

NSRN-210. Nursing Pathophysiology. 3 Hours. This course introduces the student to nursing pathophysiology. The course is consistent with the premise that a strong scientific base is essential in nursing’s quest to promote, maintain, and restore health. Emphasis is on introducing the student to causes, pathophysiology, signs and symptoms, diagnostic tests, and empirical treatment of selected disorders encountered in the health care practice environment. Prerequisites: Anatomy & Physiology and General Psychology.

NSRN-220. Maternal Child Nursing II. 2 Hours. This course introduces the student to a greater depth and breadth of understanding Maternal Child Nursing. As a continuation of Maternal Child Nursing I and Maternal Child Nursing I Clinical, this course expands on previous concepts of care and delves into high-risk maternity, new born, and pediatric nursing care. Emphasis is on advanced supportive and restorative therapeutic care measures for maternal child, pediatric, and adolescent patients. Maternal Child Nursing II prepares the student to become a member of a specialized maternal child and pediatric team that serves this specific population to promote, maintain, and restore health. Prerequisites: Foundations of Nursing, Foundations of Nursing Clinical, Medical Surgical Nursing I, Medical Surgical Nursing I Clinical, Nursing Pharmacology, Medical Surgical Nursing II, Medical Surgical Nursing II Clinical, Maternal Child Nursing I, Maternal Child Nursing I Clinical, Gerontology Nursing, Mental Health Nursing.

NSRN-225. Maternal Child Nursing II Clinical. 3 Hours. This course introduces the student to a greater depth and breadth of understanding of Maternal Child Nursing. Maternal Child Nursing II Clinical is an experiential learning practicum of Maternal Child Nursing. Emphasis is on providing advanced supportive and restorative therapeutic care measures for maternal child, pediatric, and adolescent patients. The course is designed to prepare the student clinically to become a specialized maternal child and pediatric team member that serves this specific population to promote, maintain, and restore health. Prerequisites: Foundations of Nursing, Foundations of Nursing Clinical, Medical Surgical Nursing I, Medical Surgical Nursing I Clinical, Nursing Pharmacology, Medical Surgical Nursing II, Medical Surgical Nursing II Clinical, Maternal Child Nursing I, Maternal Child Nursing I Clinical, Gerontology Nursing, Mental Health Nursing.

NSRN-240. Advanced Nursing. 4 Hours. This course introduces the student to a greater depth and breadth of understanding of high acuity medical surgical nursing. As a continuation of Medical Surgical Nursing II and Medical Surgical Nursing II Clinical, this course revisits and expands on previous concepts of adult health. Emphasis is on providing specialized complex and critical care through advanced supportive and restorative therapeutic care measures for problems of oxygenation, renal functioning, regulatory endocrine mechanisms, shock, burns, multiple organ dysfunction, and emergency and disaster nursing to restore adult health. Prerequisites: Maternal Child Nursing II and Maternal Child Nursing II Clinical.

OTAP-101. Introduction to Occupational Therapy. 4 Hours. This course provides an introduction to Occupational Therapy including philosophy, goals and focus of this discipline. The course will provide a history of the profession and will include roles of health providers. This course reviews the philosophy, history and development of the profession as well as the scope and practice and the roles of different disciplines. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-102. Applied Kinesiology. 3 Hours. Course will integrate the structure function of the neuromuscular skeleton system. Human motion will then be related to functional tasks including activities of daily living. This is a study of the neuromuscular system. Functional movement is explored as a basis for understanding exercises and task behavior. Prerequisite: Admission to OTA Program.

OTAP-110. Human Growth and Development. 3 Hours. This course explores human growth and development through the life cycle and relates appropriate occupational therapy interventions at the life span. This course explores the physical, cognitive and psychosocial development of individuals from conception to death. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-115. OTA Interpersonal and Group Skills. 2 Hours. This course will provide the student with basic group and interpersonal group solving skills. Small and large group processes will be discussed, and the student will be provided with opportunities to practice a variety of interactive communication and group techniques. The course will cover fundamentals of communication in both small and large group processes. The student will explore various techniques.

OTAP-125. Level IA Fieldwork Practicum. 1 Hour. Beginning skills in clinical observation. These practicums are scheduled in a variety of clinical settings which allows students to develop confidence as a medical team member. Students are assigned a total of three OT settings with an opportunity to observe psychosocial dysfunction, physical disabilities and pediatrics. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-130. Clinical Conditions I. 3 Hours. This course is an overview of disease conditions and management of various psychiatric conditions treated in occupational therapy. Prerequisite: Admission to OTA Program.

OTAP-135. Clinical Theory and Practice I. 3 Hours. Course provides an overview of assessment and treatment procedures utilized in Occupational Therapy. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-140. Level IB Fieldwork Practicum: Psychosocial. 1 Hour. Students are assigned to different fieldwork sites emphasizing psychosocial dysfunction and will practice skills learned during the concurrent semester. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-145. Therapeutic Media I. 2 Hours. This course explores activity analysis and how it relates to varying types of therapeutic media. A variety of media will be explored with a focus on analyzing and adapting medias into a treatment context. Leisure and play activities, activities of daily living and other tasks which are used as therapy techniques will be explored. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-230. Clinical Conditions II. 3 Hours. The study of etiology and management of various physical problems addressed in occupational therapy. Corresponds an overview of assessment and treatment interventions. Prerequisite: Clinical Conditions I.

OTAP-235. Clinical Theory and Practice II. 3 Hours. Continues with an overview of assessment and treatment interventions. Prerequisite: Clinical Theory and Practice I.

OTAP-240. Level IC Fieldwork Practicum: Physical Disabilities. 1 Hour. Students are assigned to different fieldwork sites emphasizing physical dysfunction and will practice skills learned during the concurrent semester. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-245. Therapeutic Media II. 3 Hours. Continuation of Therapeutic Media I techniques and processes with an emphasis on technology, adaptive equipment and orthotics. Prerequisite: Therapeutic Media I.

OTAP-250. Documentation and Medical Terms for OTA. 2 Hours. Allows student to identify and explore future technology related to health care and patient treatment. Provides legal and ethic guidelines related to documentation and practice in documentation and terminology for OTA’s record keeping. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-255. Environmental Adaptation. 3 Hours. This course presents principles of adapting environments for different patient populations. Includes fabrication of several simple devices, splinting and positioning techniques. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-260. Occupational Therapy Seminar. 2 Hours. This course provides a seminar format to discuss a variety of timely and critical topics relevant to OTA’s and the OT profession. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-265. Healthcare Systems Development. 1 Hour. This is a study of the health care system and the role of the OTA in it. Topics include ethical and legal issues in health care, the role of the COTA in the OT department, levels of authority and responsibility, OT practice settings, reimbursement in health care issues, record keeping, developmental policies and procedures. Explores the health care system including reimbursement, medical/legal issues in health care, the world of the OTA within the OT department, levels of authority and responsibility. OT practice settings, reimbursement in health care, departmental policies and procedures. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-270. Skills for the OTA. 3 Hours. Provides practice in specific OT areas including job hunting, ethnic/legal issues and program planning. This course provides an opportunity for students to hone skills prior to Fieldwork Practicum II. Prerequisite: Admission to the OTA Program.

OTAP-275 Future Technologies. 2 Hours. Allows students to identify and explore future technology related to health care and patient treatment. Prerequisite: Admission to OTA Program.

OTAP-290. Level IIA Fieldwork Practicum. 6 hours. This in-depth practicum requires a full-time commitment from the student and allows the student exposure to a population within a facility with intensive supervision by a registered occupational therapist or certified occupational therapy assistant. Practical application of clinical skills learned in the OTA program. Students are assigned to selected affiliate settings and provided with in-depth supervision in the clinical setting. One-of-two, six-week clinical rotations. Prerequisite: Completion of OTA Program Requirements in the classroom.

OTAP-295. Level IIB Fieldwork Practicum. 6 Hours. This in-depth practicum requires a full-time commitment from the student and allows the student exposure to a population within a facility with intensive supervision by a registered occupational therapist or certified occupational therapy assistant. Practical application of clinical skills learned in the OTA program. Students are assigned to selected affiliate settings and provided with in-depth supervision in the clinical setting. One-of-two, six-week clinical rotations. Prerequisite: Completion of OTA Program Requirements in the classroom.

PHYS-113. Contemporary Readings in Astronomy. 1 Hour. The course covers the current literature of astronomy, primarily paperbacks and cassette recordings. A strong emphasis will be placed on science and astronomy in current science fiction.

PRTC-120. Graphic Arts/Printing I. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course is comprised of class/lab work, beginning with an overview of the printing industry. The fundamentals of layout and design are to lay a foundation for students to proceed into the design aspect of layout and design. Beginning photography is taught using 35mm and digital cameras. Students learn and practice photography skills and film development. Computer skills are developed so students can work independently on PC or Apple Power Macs.

PRTC-125. Lab Math and Communications I. 2 Hours (45 Contact Hours). Review of basics in English, Math and Reading are taught using the Plato computerized software and classroom instruction. Basic shop math and work ethics are taught utilizing various sources.

PRTC-140. Graphic Arts/Printing II. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). This course is a continuation of Graphic Arts/Printing I. Students continue training toward more advanced theory and practice with emphasis towards more hands-on practice than theory. Operation in darkroom procedures with extra emphasis on personal safety is explored and utilized. Operation and maintaining of plate exposure units and developing equipment is taught and practiced. Operation and setup procedures are followed in the pressroom with the opportunity of producing quality one-color work. Prerequisite: Graphic Arts/Printing I.

PRTC-162. Graphic Arts/Printing III. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). Building on Graphic Arts/Printing I and II, the student works into more advanced projects. Image assembly comes more into play where a higher quality of work must be maintained in the pre-press area. Computer operations are more advanced. Flat bed scanners are utilized for inputting graphics and photos into design and layout software. Theory and operation of image setters is explored, using the setup of computer operations to direct workflow into the image setter. Image setter and processor setup will be one of the course settings for computer-to-plate technology. Multi-color work will come off the offset duplicators, and students will complete the hands-on projects in the bindery area. Prerequisite: Graphic Arts/Printing II.

PRTC-165. Lab Math and Communications II. 2 Hours (45 Contact Hours). Work ethics, customer communication applications, employability techniques, such as job applications, job interviewing techniques and resumes are taught to aid the student to compete at a more competitive level for successful employment.

PRTC-182. Graphic Arts/Printing IV. 6 Hours (180 Contact Hours). Advanced study of the printing processes continues in this, the final course of training. Advanced students also have the opportunity, when it is available, to participate in On-the-Job Training. Advanced photography is used in camera to computer and photo-manipulating software. Operating techniques for a majority of imaging, text and design software is covered. Prerequisite: Graphic Arts/Printing III.

PRTC-207. On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent). 3 Hours (0-195 Contact Hours). Students are placed at on-site training locations in cooperation with local businesses. This allows students to gain skills working in their field while attending classes. Attendance must be excellent and a professional attitude demonstrated before students will be considered for this opportunity.

PSYC-197. Death and Dying Seminar. 1 Hour. Designed to aid the student in looking at his/her own feelings and experience with death.

PSYC-198. Seminar in Psychology. 1 Hour. Intended to provide the opportunity to sharpen technical writing skills and expand knowledge in a particular area of psychology.

SOCI-150. Stress Management Workshop. 1 Hour. This course is designed to introduce students to the techniques and procedures used in effective stress management. Students practice relaxation techniques to reduce stress levels.

SOCI-199. Introduction to Anthropology. 3 Hours. A survey course designed to introduce the beginning student to the broad discipline of Anthropology.

SOCI-205. Issues in Today’s Economy: Honors. 3 Hours. This course is a practical guide to current issues in our economy. There is an emphasis on topics such as inflation and unemployment, national defense, taxes and deficits, regulatory climate, race and gender discrimination, pollution, entitlement programs and international problems.

SOCI-210. The Social Welfare System. 3 Hours. This course introduces the beginning student of social work to the basic concepts, historical features and bureaucratic structure of the social welfare system. Special emphasis is placed upon the psychological and sociological basis for a social welfare system.

SOCI-220. Social Work as a Profession. 3 Hours. This course examines the values, techniques and skills that social workers utilize in their work. A review of literature that relates to social work is included.

SOCI-250. Seminar in Stress Management. 3 Hours. This course develops basic skills necessary to deal with personal stress. Students should be able to recognize stress in others and understand the problems of dealing with stressful situations.

SPCH-109. Public Speaking Stress Management. 1 Hour. This course is designed for those persons who consider themselves to be high in communication apprehension when facing a public speaking situation. It will focus on relaxation techniques and methods of speech preparation.

SPCH-112. Oral Interpretation. 3 Hours. This course is designed to give the student a basic foundation in oral interpretation of literature, which is equally concerned with the analysis and appreciation of the work of literary art, as well as the preparation and requirements necessary for its performance in an oral and visual manner.

THTR-175. Theatre Appreciation: Honors. 3 Hours. This course is an introductory approach to the what, why and how of theatre. The course focuses upon an introduction to the history of theatre as identified in architecture, design, playwriting and acting of the major periods. It also focuses on application of theatre criticism and theory of plays through written analysis. It is designed to foster a more challenging, sophisticated level of skill development and theoretical understanding of theatre concepts by using field trips, guest artists, written papers, review, play readings and theatre history lectures. This class uses teaching strategies that focus upon the skills of Honors students. Prerequisite: Student must be a member of the CCC Honors Program.

Other courses that may be offered on demand:

Commercial Construction

course code course title credit hours contact hours
CNST-173 Commercial Construction I 6 180
CNST-255 Commercial Construction II 6 180
CNST-207 On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent) Up to 2 0-98

Computer Aided Design Courses

course code course title credit hours contact hours
ENGR-103 Engineering Drawing I 3 n/a
ENGR-104 Engineering Drawing II 3 n/a
CADT-275 Lab Math and Communications III 3 90
CADT-272 Structural and Pipe Drafting and Design 5 140

Automotive Service Technology - Advanced Addendum (Inactive)

course code course title credit hours contact hours
ASTC-190 Air Management Systems 2 70
ASTC-285 Anti-Lock Brake Systems 4 125
ASTC-280 Automotive Engine Performance II 6 162
ASTC-185 Diesel Fuel and Delivery Systems 5 150
ASTC-195 Glow Plugs and Starting System 2 70
ASTC-247 Heavy Truck Power Train 4 110
ASTC-243 Heavy Truck Suspension and Brakes 3 90
ASTC-207 On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent) 3 0-195
ASTC-180 Safety Procedures and Practices of Diesel Mechanics 1 30
ASTC-257 Shop Math and Communications III 3 90
ASTC-277 Shop Math and Communications IV 1 45
ASTC-290 Supplemental Restraints 4 130
ASTC-175 Theory and Principles of Diesel Engines 1 35

Building and Maintenance Technology Courses (Inactive)

course code course title credit hours contact hours
BMTC-101 Orientation and Workplace Skills 1 20
BMTC-107 Shop Math and Communications I 3 90
BMTC-103 Introduction to Building Maintenance and Structure 3 90
BMTC-113 Maintenance of Motors and Controls 3 90
BMTC-114 Maintenance of Outlets, Switches, Fixtures and Thermostat Controls 3 90
BMTC-118 Programmable Controls/Logic Fundamentals 7 180
BMTC-122 Electrical Code 3 90
BMTC-123 AC/DC Fundamentals/Basic Electronics 6 160
BMTC-127 Blueprint Reading/Symbol Identification 2 40
BMTC-217 Shop Math and Communications II 3 90
BMTC-132 Heat and Air Maintenance 3 90
BMTC-133 Plumbing Maintenance 1 30
BMTC-137 Care of Tools and Equipment 1 40
BMTC-138 Floor/Fabric Care 3 90
BMTC-202 Hazardous Water/Chemical/Solvents and Fire Safety 4 110
BMTC-207 On-the-Job Training (OJT or OJT Equivalent) 3 0-195

Welding Technology - Advanced Addendum (Inactive)

course code course title credit hours contact hours
WELD-247 Shop Math and Communications III 1 45