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					                                                                                                                                                     Courses of Instruction

BIOSC 489 Clinical Applications and Medical Prac-          BIOLOGY                                                    BIOL 121 Keys to Human Identity 3(3,0) Introduc-
 tice 3(2,2) Explores the various fields, specialties,     Professors: J. L. Dickey, R. J. Kosinski, W. M. Surver,     tion to scientific inquiry that emphasizes the biologi-
 and subspecialties in medicine. Provides students         J. A. Waldvogel; Associate Professors: R. A. Garcia,        cal aspects of human identity, including genetics,
 with the opportunity to shadow physicians in a            K. D. Layfield, A. D. Smith, S. A. Sparace; Assistant       development, and the brain. Applications in bio-
 hospital and/or office setting and to discuss current     Professor: N. R. Espinoza; Senior Lecturer: V. C. Minor;    technology and ethical issues associated with these
 issues and advances in medicine with practicing           Lecturers: T. Kaisa, S. D. Stocks                           topics are discussed. Credit toward a degree will be
 physicians and other health care professionals. Preq:                                                                 given for only one of BIOL 121, 122, 123, 124.
 Junior standing and consent of instructor.                BIOL 103, H103 General Biology I 3(3,0) First in           BIOL 122 Keys to Biodiversity 3(3,0) Introduction
BIOSC 490 Selected Topics in Biological Sciences            a two-semester sequence. Includes an evolutionary          to scientific inquiry through analysis of biodiversity.
 1-4(1-4,0-9) Comprehensive study of selected topics        approach to cells, cellular activities, genetics, and      Biological foundations for life are studied, including
 not covered in other courses. May be repeated for          animal diversity emphasizing the processes of sci-         evolution, ecology, genetics, cells, and molecules.
 a maximum of eight credits, but only if different          ence. Credit toward a degree will be given for BIOL        Also includes discussion of ethical issues related to
 topics are covered. Preq: Junior standing or consent       103 or 110 only.                                           biodiversity. Credit toward a degree will be given
 of instructor.                                            BIOL 104, H104 General Biology II 3(3,0) Con-               for only one of BIOL 121, 122, 123, 124.
BIOSC 491, H491 Undergraduate Research in                   tinuation of BIOL 103. Includes an evolutionary           BIOL 123 Keys to Human Biology 3(3,0) Introduc-
 Biological Sciences 1-4(0,3-12) Mentored research          approach to human anatomy and physiology,                  tion to scientific inquiry through human biology.
 problems introduce undergraduate students to the           plant diversity, morphology, and physiology and            Considers biological processes occurring within
 planning and execution of research and the presen-         principles of ecology. Credit toward a degree will         humans and human impact on global biological
 tation of research findings. May be repeated for a         be given for BIOL 104 or 111 only.                         processes. Interrelationships ultimately affecting
 maximum of eight credits. Honors students must            BIOL 105 General Biology Laboratory I 1(0,3)                evolution and diversity are explored. Credit toward
 take at least six credits under a single research advi-    Laboratory to accompany BIOL 103. Emphasizes               a degree will be given for only one of BIOL 121,
 sor over two semesters and must write an honors            developing laboratory techniques, becoming famil-          122, 123, 124.
 thesis. Preq: Consent of instructor.                       iar with biological instrumentation, and perform-         BIOL 124 Keys to Reproduction: Cells, Organisms,
BIOSC 492 Internship in Biological Sciences                 ing investigations and interpreting results in the         Populations, Ecosystems 3(3,0) Introduction to
 1-4(0,3-12) Preplanned internship at an advisor-           areas of biochemistry, cell biology, and molecular         scientific inquiry through analysis of the process of
 approved facility to give students learning op-            biology. Coreq: BIOL 103.                                  reproduction. The ethics of human reproduction
 portunities beyond their classroom experiences.           BIOL 106 General Biology Laboratory II 1(0,3)               and the evolution and ecological impact of popula-
 Students submit a Student Internship Contract              Laboratory to accompany BIOL 104. Emphasizes               tion growth and extinction are emphasized. Credit
 and a two-page study plan before the internship            developing laboratory techniques, becoming fa-             toward a degree will be given for only one of BIOL
 and a comprehensive report within one week of              miliar with biological instrumentation, and per-           121, 122, 123, 124.
 the end of the internship. May be repeated for a           forming investigations and interpreting results in        BIOL 201 Biotechnology and Society 3(3,0) Intro-
 maximum of six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only.        the areas of organismal structure, physiology, and         duction to the theories, fields, and applications of
 Preq: Consent of advisor.                                  ecology. Coreq: BIOL 104.                                  biotechnology, including the structure and function
BIOSC 493 Senior Seminar 2(2,0) Capstone course            BIOL 109 Introduction to Life Science 4(3,3) Survey         of genes and their manipulation to improve plant
 engaging students in analysis and discussion of            of topics in botany, zoology, microbiology, and            and animal productivity and human health. Indi-
 publications from the technical and non-technical          ecology emphasizing comprehension and practical            vidual case studies are examined, including social
 literature in biological sciences and from current         application of life-science concepts to experiments        and ethical issues surrounding biotechnology-based
 topics of biology appearing in other media. Stu-           and activities for the elementary school classroom.        research and development. Not open to Genetics
 dents complete their undergraduate on-line digital         Enrollment priority will be given to Early Child-          majors. Preq: BIOL 120 and 121, 122, 123, or 124;
 portfolios. Emphasis is placed on ethical issues that      hood and Elementary Education majors.                      or equivalent; or consent of instructor.
 arise as a result of biological research. Preq: Senior    BIOL 110, H110 Principles of Biology I 5(4,3) Intro-       BIOL 203 Human Disease and Society 3(3,0)
 standing; COMM 150 or ENGL 314; or consent                 ductory course designed for students majoring in           Focuses on the basic biology underlying human
 of instructor.                                             biological disciplines. Integrates lecture and labora-     disease, how disease is understood, and current
BIOSC (MICRO) 494 Selected Topics in Creative               tory and emphasizes a modern, quantitative, and            methods of prevention and treatment of disease.
 Inquiry II 2-3(1,3-6) Disciplinary and multidisci-         experimental approach to explanations of structure,        The economics as well as the social and ethical
 plinary group research projects with the goal of           composition, dynamics, interactions, and evolution         issues surrounding human disease are a com-
 developing the students’ ability to discover, analyze,     of cells and organisms. High school chemistry is           mon thread throughout the course. Preq: BIOL
 and evaluate data. Students are required to docu-          recommended. Credit toward a degree will be given          104/106; 111; 121, 122, 123, or 124; or consent
 ment their research activities in their portfolios.        for BIOL 110 or 103 only. Coreq: CH 101.                   of instructor.
 May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:       BIOL 111, H111 Principles of Biology II 5(4,3)             BIOL 210 Evolution and Creationism 3(3,0) Criti-
 Consent of instructor.                                     Continuation of BIOL 110, emphasizing the                  cal review of the scientific and technological basis
BIOSC 495 Service Learning in Biology 2-4(1-2,3-            study of plants and animals as functional organ-           for evolutionary theory compared to creationist
 9) Combines service and academic learning while            isms and the principles of ecology. Credit toward          explanations for the origin and diversity of life.
 helping pre-college or college students learn about        a degree will be given for BIOL 111 or 104 only.           Includes a historical survey of the impact that the
 the fundamental aspects of science. Provides lecture       Preq: BIOL 110.                                            evolution/creation debate has had on law, politics,
 and laboratory experiences as students learn to           BIOL 120 Biological Inquiry Laboratory 1(0,3) Re-           education, and other important aspects of society.
 prepare and participate in supervised laboratory           quired laboratory experience to accompany BIOL             Credit toward a degree will be given for only one of
 teaching for pre-college or college students. May          121, 122, 123, or 124. Focuses on the process and          BIOL 210 or PHIL 210. Preq: BIOL 104/106; 111;
 be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:            outcomes of scientific inquiry. Students employ            121, 122, 123, or 124; or consent of instructor.
 Consent of instructor.                                     scientific methodology in a laboratory environment        BIOL 220 Biology: Concepts, Issues, and Values
                                                            as well as critical analysis of biological problems        3(3,0) Develops a thorough knowledge of basic
                                                            in a small group context. Coreq: BIOL 121, 122,            biological concepts and issues and explores how
                                                            123, or 124.                                               these can be incorporated into a system of human
                                                                                                                       values affecting technology, society, and life.

Courses of Instruction

BIOMOLECULAR ENGINEERING                                       B E 210 Introduction to Biosystems Engineering           B E 322 Small Watershed Hydrology and Sedimen-
                                                                2(1,3) Overview of topics and engineering applica-       tology 3(3,0) Fundamental relationships governing
BMOLE 403, 603 Biotransport Phenomena 3(3,0)                    tion areas that comprise the biosystems engineering      rainfall disposition are used as bases for defining
 Analysis of single and multidimensional steady-state           profession. Significant emphasis is also given to        the hydrology of watersheds. Emphasizes applica-
 and transient problems in momentum, mass, and                  development of oral and written communication            tion of modeling techniques appropriate for runoff
 energy transfer in biological systems. Mathematical            skills needed by the engineering professional, in-       and sediment control. Preq: PHYS 122. Coreq: C E
 similarities and differences in these mechanisms are           troduction to design methodology, and application        321 or CSENV 202.
 stressed, and mathematical descriptions of physi-              of engineering fundamentals to biological systems.      B E 370 Practicum 1-3 Preplanned internship with
 ological and engineering systems are formulated.               Preq: ENGR 130, MTHSC 106.                               an approved employer involved with biosystems en-
 Preq: CH E 330, MTHSC 208.                                    B E 212 Fundamentals of Biosystems Engineering            gineering endeavors. A minimum 130 hours of su-
BMOLE 423, 623 Bioseparations 3(3,0) Study of                   2(1,3) Introduction to fundamental concepts in           pervised responsibility is required per credit hour.
 principal methods of separation and purification               biosystems engineering, including mass, energy,          Evaluation is based on activity journal, written/
 of bioproducts, such as proteins, amino acids, and             and momentum balances; mass, heat, and momen-            oral report, and an evaluation from the supervisor.
 pharmaceuticals. Topics include analytical biosepa-            tum transfer; biological response to environmental       May be repeated for a maximum of three credits.
 rations, membrane separations, sedimentation, cell             variables, biological materials, biological kinetics,    To be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq: Junior standing
 disruption, extraction, adsorption, chromatography,            and techniques of measurement and analysis of en-        and departmental consent.
 precipitation, crystallization, and drying. Preq:              gineering and biological data. Laboratory includes      B E 399 Creative Inquiry—Biosystems Engineering
 BIOCH 301, 305, or 423; CH E 330; or consent                   hand-on exercises, problem solving and computer          III 1-3(1-3,0) In consultation with and under the
 of instructor.                                                 sessions, and oral presentations. Preq: B E 210.         direction of a faculty member, students pursue
BMOLE 425, 625 Biomolecular Engineering 3(3,0)                 B E 222 Geomeasurements 2(1,3) Fundamentals               scholarly activities individually or in teams. These
 Introduction to basic principles of biomolecular               of land measurement and traverse calculations.           creative inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Ar-
 engineering: the purposeful manipulation of bio-               Leveling, earthwork, area, and topographic mea-          rangements with mentors must be established prior
 logical molecules and processes applied to problems            surements using levels, total stations, and GPS.         to registration. May be taken twice for a maximum
 and issues in the life sciences, biotechnology, and            Application of mapping via GIS. Preq: MTHSC              of six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only.
 medicine. Topics include carbohydrates, proteins,              106.                                                    B E H400 Biosystems Engineering Honors Thesis
 nucleic acids, and lipids with emphasis on their              B E 299 Creative Inquiry—Biosystems Engineering II        3(0,6) Individual research projects are conducted
 structure-property-function relations; molecular               1-3(1-3,0) In consultation with and under the direc-     under the supervision and guidance of a fac-
 recognition; biochemical pathway engineering; and              tion of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly      ulty member. Senior honors thesis is required.
 cell growth. Preq: CH E 230 and 319 or consent of              activities individually or in teams. These creative      Preq: B E H300, H301.
 instructor.                                                    inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-     B E (CSENV) 408, 608 Land Treatment of
BMOLE 426, 626 Biosensors and Bioelectronic                     ments with mentors must be established prior to          Wastewater and Sludges 3(3,0) See CSENV 408.
 Devices 3(3,0) Development of methodologies                    registration. May be taken twice for a maximum of       B E 412, 612 Heat and Mass Transport in Biosystems
 used to design, fabricate, and apply biosensors                six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only.                 Engineering 3(3,0) Fundamentals of heat and
 and bioelectronic devices for the environmental,              B E H300 Biosystems Engineering Honors Seminar            mass transport used in engineering design and
 medical, and chemicals industries. Application                 0(0,1) Introduces undergraduate students to current      analysis of biological systems; principles of steady
 of the fundamentals of measurement science to                  faculty research. Project ideas are then developed       state and transient energy and mass balances, in-
 optical, electrochemical, mass, and thermal means              to prepare students in choosing a research topic         cluding chemical and biological generation terms.
 of signal transduction. Use of the fundamentals                for the senior honors thesis. Students are required      Preq: B E 312, MTHSC 208. Coreq: M E 310.
 of surface science to interpret bio-immobilization             to attend senior honors thesis presentations. To
 and biomolecule-surface interactions. Preq:                                                                            B E 414, 614 Biosystems Engineering Unit
                                                                be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq: Junior standing in        Operations 3(2,3) Applies the basic principles of
 CH E 330, and BIOCH 301 or 305, or consent                     departmental honors program.
 of instructor.                                                                                                          statics, dynamics, and thermodynamics to design
                                                               B E H301 Biosystems Engineering Honors Thesis             of mechanical and electrical systems supporting
BMOLE 427 Membranes for Biotechnology and                       Research 3(0,6) Honors thesis project proposal,          biological operations and processes. Preq: B E 314,
 Biomedicine 3(3,0) Students learn principles                   initial research, report, and presentation of bio-       M E 310.
 of membrane science and technology and study                   systems engineering project for completion of
 membrane applications in the biotechnology and                                                                         B E 415, 615 Instrumentation and Control for
                                                                junior requirements of the Biosystems Engineering        Biosystems Engineers 4(3,3) Overview of modern
 biomedical industries. Advanced topics include                 Honors program. Preq: B E H300
 surface modification of membranes, synthesis of                                                                         instrumentation techniques and digital electronic
                                                               B E 312 Biological Kinetics and Reactor Modeling          components and subsystems to integrate them into
 porous membranes for biomedical applications                   3(2,3) Fundamentals of microbial and biochemical
 such as tissue engineering, environmentally respon-                                                                     digital data acquisition and control systems for
                                                                kinetics used in analysis and design of biological       biosystems. Laboratory use of equipment is empha-
 sive membranes, and membrane-based biomedical                  systems. Topics include mathematical and com-
 devices. Preq: CH E 330 or equivalent or consent                                                                        sized. Topics include characteristics of instruments,
                                                                puter modeling of biological kinetics and systems,       signal conditioning, transducer theory and applica-
 of instructor.                                                 estimating model coefficients, and development           tions, programmable logic controllers, and digital
                                                                of microbial kinetic models as basis for batch and       data acquisition and control. Preq: E C E 307.
BIOSYSTEMS ENGINEERING                                          continous reactor design. Preq: B E 212, MTHSC          B E 417, 617 Applied Instrumentation and Control
Professors: W. H. Allen, Chair; D. E. Brune, J. P. Chastain,    208.                                                     for Biosystems 2(1,3) Hardware and software imple-
Y. J. Han, J. C. Hayes; Associate Professors: C. M. Drapcho,   B E 314 Biosystems Engineering Mechanical Design          mentation of digital data acquisition and control
T. O. Owino, T. H. Walker; Assistant Professor:                 3(3,0) Study of basic mechanical design of biosys-       systems for application to agriculture, aquaculture,
C. V. Privette                                                  tems. Includes an introduction to biomechanics           biotechnology, and other biosystems. Topics include
B E 199 Creative Inquiry—Biosystems Engineering I               and biomaterial properties. Studies applications of      digital electronic circuits and components, micro-
 1-3(1-3,0) In consultation with and under the direc-           machine components and their selection related to        computer architecture, interfacing, and program-
 tion of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly            specific types of biosystems. Team design project is     ming. Preq: B E 415 or consent of instructor.
 activities individually or in teams. These creative            required. Preq: C E 206 or M E 302.                     B E 421 Engineering Systems for Soil Water Man-
 inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-                                                                     agement 2(1,3) Presents fundamentals of design
 ments with mentors must be established prior to                                                                         related to drainage of lands, irrigation, and modi-
 registration. May be taken twice for a maximum of                                                                       fication of the microenvironment for optimum
 six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only.                                                                                productivity. Preq: MTHSC 208. Coreq: C E 341.

                                                                                                                                                     Courses of Instruction

B E 422, 622 Hydrologic Modeling of Small Water-          B E (EE&S, FOR) 451, H451, 651 Newman Seminar                  BUS H291 Honors Seminar in International
 sheds 3(3,0) Design of structures and development         and Lecture Series in Natural Resources Engineer-              Business 1(1,0) Introduction to the International
 of best management practices for runoff, flood,           ing 1(0,2) Topics dealing with development and                 Business Honors Program presented through a
 and sediment control from rural and urban areas,          protection of land, air, water, and related resources          discussion of thesis expectations, study abroad
 including natural and disturbed watersheds. Topics        are covered by seminar with instructor and invited             experiences, and seminars given by returning
 include modeling of prismatic and non-prismatic           lecturers. Current environmental and/or resource               senior International Business Honors students.
 channels, culverts, and detention/retention ponds.        conservation issues are addressed. Preq: Senior                To be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq: Membership in
 Preq: B E 322 or consent of instructor.                   standing, consent of instructor.                               Calhoun Honors College.
B E 424 Ecological Engineering 3(3,0) Focuses             B E 464, 664 Non-Point Source Management in                    BUS 299 Creative Inquiry—Business 1-4(1-4,0)
 on engineering solutions to environmental and             Engineered Ecosystems 3(2,3) Fundamentals of                   In consultation with and under the direction
 socioeconomic problems using ecological design            non-point source pollution, including quantifi-                of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly
 principles. Explores ecosystem processes as they          cation of environmental impact and ecosystem                   activities individually or in teams. These creative
 pertain to sustainable development, natural re-           management related to contaminants and nutrients               inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-
 source protection, food and energy production,            and to planning and design of ecological systems.              ments with mentors must be established prior to
 waste management, and environmental restoration.          Preq: MICRO 305, Senior standing in engineering,               registration. May be repeated for a maximum of
 Engineering fundamentals and ecological modeling          or consent of instructor.                                      four credits.
 are integral components of this course. Preq: Senior     B E 473 Special Topics in Biosystems Engineering               BUS H391 International Business Honors Thesis
 standing in engineering.                                  1-3(1-3,0) Comprehensive study of special topics               Research 1(1,0) Students work with a Clemson
B E (CH E) 428, 628 Biochemical Engineering                not covered in other courses. Emphasizes inde-                 advisor and an international advisor to develop a
 3(3,0) Use of microorganisms and enzymes for the          pendent pursuit of detailed investigations. Senior             research topic for the senior thesis. Students work
 production of chemical feedstocks, single-cell pro-       standing and consent of department.                            and conduct research while participating in an ap-
 tein, antibiotics, and other fermentation products.      B E 474 Biosystems Engineering Design/Project                   proved study abroad. To be taken Pass/Fail only.
 Topics include kinetics and energetics of microbial       Management 2(1,3) Study of biological systems                  Preq: BUS H291.
 metabolism, design and analysis of reactors for           design using hydrology principles, fluid mechanics,           BUS H392 International Business Honors Thesis
 microbial growth and enzyme-catalyzed reactions,          bioprocessing, heat/mass transfer, instrumentation,            Proposal 1(1,0) Students work with a Clemson
 and considerations of scale-up, mass transfer, and        mechanical unit operations, and structural principles          advisor and an international advisor to complete
 sterilization during reactor design. Preq: B E 312,       for project design, scheduling, and cost estimation.           a proposal for the senior thesis. Students work
 MICRO 305; Coreq: (for Biosystems Engineering             Topics also include engineering ethics, professional           and conduct research while participating in an ap-
 majors) BIOCH 301 or 305; (for Chemical Engi-             development, written and oral communication, and               proved study abroad. To be taken Pass/Fail only.
 neering majors) CH E 330, 450.                            job skills. Senior portfolios are also developed. Preq:        Preq: BUS H391.
B E 431 Structural Design for Biosystems 2(2,0)            B E 314, 412, 415; (CH E) 428 (Applied Biotechnol-            BUS 399 Creative Inquiry—Business 1-4(1-4,0)
 Analysis and design of structures and statically          ogy Concentration) or 322 (Natural Resources and               In consultation with and under the direction
 determinant components with emphasis on wood.             Environment Concentration).                                    of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly
 Preq: C E 206 or M E 302.                                B E 475 Biosystems Engineering Capstone Design                  activities individually or in teams. These creative
B E 435, 635 Applications in Biotechnology Engi-           2(0,4) Applications of hydrology, fluid mechanics,             inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-
 neering 3(2,3) Bioengineering principles applied          bioprocessing, heat/mass transfer, instrumenta-                ments with mentors must be established prior to
 to the expanding fields of agricultural biotechnol-       tion, mechanical unit operations, and structural               registration. May be repeated for a maximum of
 ogy, ecotechnology, and biomedical technology.            principles in design; project scheduling; cost esti-           four credits.
 Specific applications include waste treatment and         mation; ethics; environmental and social impacts;             BUS H491 International Business Honors Thesis
 ecological engineering, bioreactor propagation of         design drawings; and report documentation. Preq:               I 3(3,0) Students work with an advisor to conduct
 plant and animal cells and tissues, applied genom-        B E 474; CH E 230.                                             literature review and research on a senior thesis
 ics and synthetic seed production, biosensors and        B E (EE&S) 484, 684 Municipal Solid Waste Man-                  topic and prepare presentations and thesis drafts
 biomonitoring, biological implants and materials          agement 3(3,0) See EE&S 484.                                   based on this work. Preq: BUS H392.
 biocompatibility. Preq: B E (CH E) 428.                  B E 499 Creative Inquiry—Biosystems Engineering                BUS H492 International Business Honors Thesis
B E 438, 638 Bioprocess Engineering Design 3(2,2)          IV 1-3(1-3,0) In consultation with and under the               II 3(3,0) Students work with an advisor to com-
 Design and analysis of systems for processing             direction of a faculty member, students pursue                 plete a senior thesis. They prepare and present a
 biological materials. Topics include biotechnology,       scholarly activities individually or in teams. These           seminar on the topic for presentation to faculty
 thermodynamics, transport processes, and biological       creative inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary.            and other International Business Honors students.
 properties related to bioprocess design and compu-        Arrangements with mentors must be established                  Preq: BUS H491.
 tational simulation. Unit operations include basic        prior to registration. May be taken twice for a maxi-         BUS 499 Creative Inquiry—Business 1-4(1-4,0)
 bioreactor operation, bioseparations, and preserva-       mum of six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only.                In consultation with and under the direction
 tion techniques. Preq: B E (CH E) 428.                                                                                   of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly
B E 440, 640 Renewable Energy Resource Engineer-          BUSINESS                                                        activities individually or in teams. These creative
 ing 3(2,2) Investigation into merging renewable          Professor: M. A. McKnew; Lecturers: E. B. De Iulio, S. Edge,    inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-
 energy resources, including detailed study of solar,     D. L. Lefort, L. S. Young                                       ments with mentors must be established prior to
 wind, and bioenergy alternatives. Also includes                                                                          registration. May be repeated for a maximum of
 principles, technologies, and performance evalu-         BUS 101 Business Foundations 1(1,0) Introduction                four credits.
 ation of components for these technologies and            to a variety of topics critical to student success, in-
 an introduction to tidal, hydro, geothermal, and          cluding an overview of Clemson business degrees,              CALHOUN HONORS SEMINAR
 other energy; energy conservation; cogeneration;          on-campus resources available to ensure success,
 financial, economical, and other issues related to        academic advising, business ethics, internships, co-          C H S H190 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium: Arts
 alternative energy sources. Preq: Science or engineer-    ops, study abroad programs, student organizations,             and Humanities (Literature) 3(3,0) Intellectually
 ing major, consent of instructor.                         ePortfolios, and Clemson history.                              intensive seminar that engages freshman honors
B E 442, 642 Properties and Processing of Biologi-                                                                        students in dialogue about the “idea of the Uni-
 cal Products 2(1,3) Study of engineering properties                                                                      versity.” Explores key literary works that enhance
 of biological materials and their uniqueness as                                                                          understanding of historical eras, intellectual and
 design restraints on systems for handling, process-                                                                      artistic movements, or cultures. Topics vary. Preq:
 ing, and preserving biological products. Preq: B E                                                                       Membership in Calhoun Honors College.
 412, C E 341, M E 302, 310.
Courses of Instruction

C H S H191 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium: Arts              C H S H204 Honors Study/Travel 1(0,3) Study/                CAREER AND TECHNOLOGY
 and Humanities 3(3,0) Intellectually intensive            travel experience related to a three-credit Calhoun        EDUCATION
 seminar that engages freshman honors students             Honors Seminar. May be repeated for a maximum
 in dialogue about the “idea of the University.”           of three credits, but only if different topics are         Professors: W. L. Havice, W. D. Paige; Associate Professor:
 Explores historical eras, intellectual and artistic       covered. Preq: Membership in Calhoun Honors                C. E. Poston; Lecturer: H. L. Harrison
 movements, or cultures emphasizing multiple tools         College.                                                   CTE 110 Introduction to Career and Technology
 of analysis, including literature, art, music, and       C H S H205 Methods of Interpretation 1(1,0) Semi-            Education 3(2,3) Examines the philosophy of tech-
 film. Topics vary. Preq: Membership in Calhoun            nar to teach students how to interpret documents,           nology education in the public school system and
 Honors College.                                           works of art, structures, and scholarly materials           the philosophy and organization of training and
C H S H192 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium: Social             related to a three-credit Calhoun Honors Seminar.           development. Students are given an orientation to
 Science 3(3,0) Intellectually intensive seminar           May be repeated for a maximum of three credits,             the major in Career and Technology Education and
 that engages freshman honors students in dia-             but only if different topics are covered. Preq: Mem-        an overview of the principles of technology.
 logue about the “idea of the University.” Explores        bership in Calhoun Honors College.                         CTE 115 Contemporary Technological Problems
 foundations and consequences of human thought            C H S H206 Controversies in Science and Tech-                3(3,0) Provides students with an understanding
 and behavior at the individual and societal levels,       nology 3(3,0) Interdisciplinary honors seminar              of the problems and contributions of technology.
 with emphasis on concepts and tools that organize         that examines social issues related to science and          Examples are taken from historical accounts and
 scholarly inquiry across the social and behavioral        technology, using perspectives from science, the            from analyses of contemporary technological
 sciences. Topics vary. Preq: Membership in Calhoun        social sciences, and humanities. May be repeated            intervention both in industrialized and nonindus-
 Honors College.                                           for a maximum six credits, but only if different            trialized countries.
C H S H193 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium: Cross-             topics are covered. Preq: Membership in Calhoun            CTE 160 Training Programs in Industry 3(3,0) In-
 Cultural Awareness 3(3,0) Intellectually intensive        Honors College.                                             troduction and first-hand experience in industrial
 seminar that engages freshman honors students            C H S H207 Reasoning, Critical Thinking, and                 training programs. Emphasis is on observing and
 in dialogue about the “idea of the University.”           Problem Solving 3(3,0) Interdisciplinary honors             participating in actual training situations as well
 Explores traditions, customs, and value systems of        seminar that teaches a particular set of tools for          as communications and media usage in industry.
 peoples and cultures. Examines concepts and tools         thinking and analysis, showing how these tools can          Preq: CTE 110.
 that organize scholarly inquiry into world cultures       be applied to different kinds of problems in differ-       CTE 180 Introduction to Technical Drawing and
 emphasizing non-Western societies. Topics vary.           ent disciplines. May be repeated for a maximum six          Computer-Aided Drafting 3(1,6) Introductory
 Preq: Membership in Calhoun Honors College.               credits, but only if different topics are covered. Preq:    drafting course utilizing traditional drafting tech-
C H S H194 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium: Science            Membership in Calhoun Honors College.                       niques and computer software to explore technical
 and Technology in Society 3(3,0) Intellectually          C H S H209 Border Crossings: Experiences in                  drawing and orthographic projection through
 intensive seminar that engages honors students            World Cultures 1-3(1-3,0) Readings and studies              construction of multiview and isometic projec-
 in dialogue about the “idea of the University.”           that heighten understanding of world cultures and           tions, sectional and auxiliary views, dimensioned
 Explores interactions of the sciences and tech-           societies. Taken in conjunction with international          working drawings, developments, and intersections.
 nology with society. Examines how science and             educational experiences approved by Calhoun                 Freehand sketching is a means of problem solving
 technology are social enterprises and the impact of       Honors College. May be repeated for a maximum               and analysis.
 science and technology on attitudes, behaviors, and       of six credits, with a maximum of three credit hours       CTE 181 Technical Design 3(1,6) Provides students
 choices. Topics vary. Preq: Membership in Calhoun         per study abroad experience. Preq: Membership in            with the basic procedures involved in the design of
 Honors College.                                           Calhoun Honors College.                                     a new technology product, including needs identi-
C H S H199 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium 3(3,0)             C H S H210 Experiencing the Arts 3(2,3) Interdis-            fication; functional analysis; functional allocation;
 Intellectually intensive seminar that engages fresh-      ciplinary exploration of the arts through seminar           resource identification; optimization; and schedule,
 men honors students in dialogue about the idea of         discussions and attendance at performing and                cost, and performance management. Preq: CTE 110,
 the University. Welcomes students to a community          visual arts events on campus. Exploration of arts           180 or equivalent; or consent of instructor.
 of scholars by providing perspectives on key con-         and aesthetics leading to performance previews,            CTE 220 Manufacturing Technology I: Systems
 cepts and tools that organize intellectual inquiry        reviews, and experiences of Brooks Center and Lee           3(2,3) Introduction to management, personnel,
 across disciplines. Topics vary. Preq: Membership         Gallery events. May be repeated for a maximum               and production systems studies through the
 in Calhoun Honors College.                                of nine credits. Preq: Membership in Calhoun                creation of a corporation. Includes product iden-
C H S H201 Structures and Society 3(3,0) Interdis-         Honors College.                                             tification, product research and design, selection
 ciplinary honors seminar that examines selected          C H S H400 Honors Contract 0 Advanced study                  of processes, plant design, production systems, and
 structures regarded as monuments to artistic cre-         and research taken in conjunction with any                  system enhancement. Preq: CTE 110 and 180 or
 ativity and technological genius and the ways that        300–400-level course. Contract requires prior ap-           consent of instructor.
 structures affect and are affected by the societies       proval by instructor and Honors Director. To be            CTE 221 Exploring Technology 3(3,0) Covers a wide
 that produce them. Preq: Membership in Calhoun            taken Pass/Fail only. May be repeated once, but             range of technological concepts along with familiar
 Honors College.                                           only if in conjunction with a different course. Preq:       examples of how technology impacts our lives as
C H S H202 Science, Culture, and Human Values              Membership in Calhoun Honors College.                       individuals, a society, and a global community.
 3(3,0) Interdisciplinary honors seminar that unifies     C H S H499 Honors Research 12(0-3,3-36) Honors              CTE 230 Construction Technology I: Materials
 natural scientific, social scientific, and humanistic     directed research in an academic discipline. Topics         3(2,3) Introduction to the commonly used build-
 disciplines into a holistic view of the modern world      include, but are not limited to, literature review,         ing materials and methods of combining them in
 and its future. May be repeated for a maximum of          research design and execution, and reporting of re-         present day construction. Preq: CTE 110 or consent
 six credits, but only if different topics are covered.    sults. May be repeated for a maximum of 12 credits.         of instructor.
 Preq: Membership in Calhoun Honors College.               Preq: Membership in Calhoun Honors College.                CTE 240 Power Technology I: Production 3(2,3)
C H S H203 Society, Art, and Humanities 3(3,0)                                                                         Study of power in terms of energy sources and the
 Combines readings and methodologies from the                                                                          generation of power. Emphasizes the development
 social sciences, arts, and humanities to study the                                                                    of insights and understandings of the scientific and
 interrelationships among the disciplines and their                                                                    operational principles involved in the production
 societal effects. Subjects vary. May be repeated for                                                                  and utilization of power. Preq: CTE 110 or consent
 a maximum of six credits, but only if different                                                                       of instructor.
 topics are covered. Preq: Membership in Calhoun
 Honors College.

                                                                                                                                                   Courses of Instruction

CTE 250 Electricity 3(2,3) Theory and application        CTE 430, 630 Construction Technology II: Practices         CTE 473, 673 Assessment in Career and Tech-
 of DC and AC fundamentals, including instru-             and Systems 3(2,3) Study of industrial practices and       nology Education 3(3,0) Study of competency
 mentation, power sources, circuit analysis, motors,      systems affecting man, materials, and equipment as-        testing in career and technology education which
 construction wiring, and electronic principles and       sociated with construction industries. Activities are      includes educational objectives and measurement;
 components.                                              directed toward developing a working knowledge             construction and use of oral, objective, short an-
CTE 280 Communications Technology I: Processes            of construction technology and a framework for             swer, matching, essay, and performance tests; and
 and Materials 3(2,3) Topics include graphic com-         incorporating this instruction into programs in the        treatment of test data for grade assignments and
 munications, photography, computer application           public and private sectors. Preq: CTE 230.                 statistical analysis.
 and use as a visual communication medium, and           CTE 440, 640 Power Technology II: Transmission             CTE 477 Directed Teaching 12(0,36) Supervised
 audio/video production and application.                  and Control Systems 3(2,3) Continuation of CTE             observation and teaching in cooperation with
CTE 310 Designing Creative Instruction 3(2,2)             240. Instruction in transmitting and controlling           selected public schools in which opportunities are
 Provides preservice teachers with opportunities          power for utilization in such areas as manufactur-         provided for securing experience in teaching indus-
 to develop skills in technological literacy, design,     ing, communications, construction, and transpor-           trial subjects. Preq: CTE 371, 471, 2.0 cumulative
 inquiry-based instruction, and problem solving           tation. Introduces concepts of automation and              grade-point ratio.
 using a variety of media, with emphasis on their         robotics to enable the classroom teachers and             CTE 478 Internship in Career and Technology
 applications in the elementary curriculum. Preq:         industry personnel to gain necessary insights into         Education I 6(0,18) Supervised observation and
 Junior standing in Early Childhood or Elementary         this important area of technology. Preq: CTE 240.          teaching in cooperation with selected area career
 Education or consent of instructor.                     CTE 450 Electronics for Educators 3(1,6) Principles         centers, high schools, and technical colleges to
CTE (ED F) 315 Technology Skills for Learning             of electronics as applied in communications and            provide experience in teaching specified subjects.
 1(0,2) See ED F 315.                                     automatic controls involving transistors, integrated       Preq: CTE 371, consent of instructor.
CTE 360 Safety 3(3,0) Study of the relationship           circuits, and other electronic devices and materials      CTE 479 Internship in Career and Technology
 of training and safety personnel to the kinds of         for the preparation of teachers of industrial arts and     Education II 6(0,18) Continuation of CTE 478.
 tasks they are asked to perform. Emphasizes safety       vocational-technical electricity and electronics. Preq:    Preq: CTE 478, consent of instructor.
 knowledge development and techniques which may           CTE 250 or equivalent.                                    CTE (AG ED, ED F) 480, 680 Educational Applica-
 be used in safety training.                             CTE 460, 660 Developing Training Programs for               tions of Microcomputers 3(2,2) See ED F 480.
CTE 370 Motivation and Discipline in Career and           Industry 3(3,0) Identification, selection, and or-        CTE (AG ED, ED F) 482, 682 Advanced Educa-
 Technology Education 3(3,0) Provides classroom           ganization of subject matter for industrial training       tional Applications of Microcomputers 3(2,2)
 teachers and prospective teachers with knowledge         programs. Emphasizes analysis techniques, session          See ED F 482.
 and skills in techniques of student discipline and       and demonstration planning, written instructional
                                                          materials development, trainee evaluation, and            CTE 483, 683 Architectural Drafting for Career and
 motivation with application to the technology                                                                       Technology Education 3(1,6) Study of the major
 education settings.                                      planning instructional schedules. Preq: Senior
                                                          standing in Career and Technology Education or             aspects of architectural drawing, such as plot, floor,
CTE 371 Management of Career and Technology               consent of instructor.                                     and foundation plans; wall sections; and elevations.
 Education Laboratories 3(2,2) Management and                                                                        Preq: CTE 180.
 operation of unit and multiple-activity laborato-       CTE 461 Workplace Safety 3(3,0) Consideration
                                                          of safety-related problems in the workplace. Em-          CTE 484, 684 Communications Technology II:
 ries, including laboratory design, selection and                                                                    Systems 3(2,2) Continuation of CTE 280. Includes
 procurement of tools and equipment, budgeting            phasizes OSHA regulations and procedures. Preq:
                                                          CTE 360.                                                   theory and operation of communications systems:
 management, and coordination of activities in                                                                       telegraph, telephone, radio, television, satellites,
 laboratory courses.                                     CTE 465, 665 Conducting and Evaluating Training             sound/video recorders, lasers, and computers.
CTE 390 Cooperative Experience I 6(0,18) Full-time        Programs 3(3,0) Basic concepts of supervision,             Instruction on strategies for interpreting this area of
 work experience in industry. Students are requested      administration, and management of training                 technology to trainees and students is emphasized.
 to register with the instructor one semester prior to    programs. Emphasis is on determining training              Preq: CTE 280.
 the summer in which they plan to enroll. Offered         requirements, planning, directing, and evaluating
                                                          training programs. Preq: CTE 160, 460 or consent          CTE 486, 686 Instructional Media Development
 summer session only.                                                                                                3(1,4) Basic instructional media development
                                                          of instructor.
CTE 410, 610 Selected Topics 1-3(1-3,0) Subject areas                                                                techniques are presented. Students develop mate-
 organized according to program needs. Content is        CTE 468, H468, 668 Public Relations 3(3,0)                  rial using authoring software such as HyperCard,
 planned cooperatively by the University and the          Emphasizes techniques and methods of effective             transparencies using Persuasion and/or Power-
 school system or agency requesting the course.           public and industrial relations which contribute to        Point, and fully storyboarded, scripted, and edited
 May be repeated for a maximum of 18 credits, but         understanding and cooperation of labor, business,          digital as well as analog video.
 only if different topics are covered. Preq: Consent      professional, educational, and industrial groups.
                                                                                                                    CTE 490 Cooperative Experience II 6(0,18) Con-
 of instructor.                                          CTE 470, 670 Course Organization and Evalua-                tinuation of CTE 390.
CTE 415, 615 History and Philosophy of Career and         tion 3(3,0) Problems, techniques, and procedures
                                                          in the preparation, selection, and organization of        CTE 491 Special Projects 3(3,0) Students are as-
 Technolgy Education 3(3,0) Study of career and                                                                      signed projects in accordance with their needs
 technology education programs with the intent of         subject matter for instructional purposes. Methods,
                                                          techniques, and preparation of materials used in           and capabilities. Projects are either experimental,
 developing a sound individual philosophy. General                                                                   theoretical, or developmental and cover subjects
 topics covered are history, local, state, and federal    the evaluation of student achievement in industrial
                                                          education subjects.                                        not thoroughly covered in other courses. Written
 legislation; types of career and technolgy programs;                                                                project approval is required before registering. Preq:
 professional organizations and career guidance.         CTE 471, 671 Teaching Career and Technology                 Consent of instructor.
CTE 420, 620 Manufacturing II: Computer-Inte-             Education 3(3,0) Effective methods for teaching
                                                          and training in career and technology education.          CTE 492, 692 Advanced Projects 1-6 Students gain
 grated Manufacturing 3(2,3) Study of computer-                                                                      depth in content by completing projects under the
 integrated manufacturing and its related concepts,       Emphasis is given to class organization, preparation
                                                          of lesson outlines, and audio-visual aids.                 supervision of an instructor in career and technol-
 including robotics, computer numeric control,                                                                       ogy education. Written approval is required before
 electronic pneumatic and sensor systems, program-       CTE 472 Advanced Instructional Methods 3(3,0)               registering. May be repeated twice for a maximum
 mable logic controllers, and ancillary devices. Preq:    Familiarizes students with the various equipment,          of six credits. Preq: Consent of instructor.
 CTE 220 or consent of instructor.                        materials, and techniques associated with the
                                                          delivery of instruction. Students design, produce,
                                                          and present materials to meet specific educational
                                                          objectives. Preq: CTE 471 or one year of teaching

Courses of Instruction

CERAMIC AND MATERIALS                                          C M E H395 Honors Research I 3(0,9) Individual            C M E 441 Manufacturing Laboratory 1(0,3) Provides
ENGINEERING                                                     research under the direction of a Ceramic and             students with the understanding of process optimi-
                                                                Materials Engineering faculty member. Coreq:              zation. Emphasizes the use of complex experimental
Professors: J. M. Ballato, D. A. Brosnan, C. W. Cole,           C M E 327, 328.                                           design schemes to elucidate the interrelationships
M. S. Ellison, S. H. Foulger, E. Gulari, B. I. Lee,                                                                       between processing, microstructural development,
G. C. Lickfield, H. J. Rack, K. A. Richardson, Director;       C M E 402, 602 Solid State Materials 3(3,0) Dis-
                                                                cussion of the properties of solids as related to         and resulting properties. Preq: C M E 342.
Associate Professors: P. J. Brown, K. Kornev, I. A. Luzinov;
Assistant Professors: J. Luo, M. Kennedy, G. Kusinski           structure and bonding with emphasis on electronic        C M E 445 Practice of Materials Engineering 1(1,0)
                                                                materials. Band structure theory, electronic, and         Students working in groups present and discuss
C M E 210 Introduction to Materials Science 3(3,0)              optical properties are treated. Preq: C M E 326,          practical, ethical, safety, business, and selected
 Introductory course in materials science designed              MTHSC 208, PHYS 221.                                      technical topics. Invited speakers discuss various
 primarily for engineering students. Studies the rela-         C M E 407 Senior Capstone Design 3(1,6) Work               aspects of the engineering world. To be taken Pass/
 tion between the electrical, mechanical, and thermal           with industrial partners who have materials-related       Fail only. Preq: C M E 432.
 properties of products and the structure and com-              processes or product problems. Emphasizes inter-         C M E 490, H490, 690 Special Topics in Ceramic
 position of these products. All levels of structure are        disciplinary team approach and global perspective         Engineering 1-3(1-3,0) Study of topics not ordinar-
 considered from gross structures easily visible to the         of products and problems. Incorporates critical           ily covered in other courses. Taught as the need
 eye through electronic structure of atoms. Preq: CH            thinking, group effectiveness, and problem solving        arises. Typical topics could include current research
 101, MTHSC 108, or consent of instructor.                      with materials and processes. Collaborative efforts       in a specific area or technological advances. May
C M E 241 Metrics Laboratory 1(0,3) Provides basic              between industry and student academic teams are           be repeated for a maximum of six credits, but only
 knowledge of statistical techniques and testing                employed. Preq: C M E 441, I E 384.                       if different topics are covered. Preq: Consent of
 procedures used to evaluate materials. Includes               C M E 413 Noncrystalline Materials 3(3,0) Study            instructor.
 sampling procedures, calculation of averages,                  of the fundamentals of the noncrystalline state.         C M E H495 Honors Research II 3(0,9) Individual
 confidence intervals, Weibull statistics, precision            Includes cooling kinetics and effects on formation        research under the direction of a Ceramic and
 and accuracy to enable quality decision making.                as well as physical properties of noncrystalline sub-     Materials Engineering faculty member. Preq:
 Coreq: C M E 210.                                              stances in metallic, polymeric, and ceramic systems.      C M E H395.
C M E H300 Honors Seminar 1(1,0) Acquaints                      Preq: C M E 326; Coreq: C M E 402.                       C M E H497 Honors Thesis 1(1,0) Preparation
 students enrolled in the Departmental Honors                  C M E (BIO E) 415, H415, 615 Research Principles           of honors thesis based on research conducted in
 Program with current research issues in the profes-            and Concepts 1(1,0) See BIO E 415.                        C M E H395 and H495. Preq: C M E H495.
 sion. This assists students in preparing a research           C M E 416, 616 Electrical Properties of Materi-
 proposal for the Senior Thesis. To be taken Pass/              als 3(3,0) Covers a range of topics dealing with         CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
 Fail only. Preq: Junior standing, admission to de-             electrical and magnetic materials, including metal
 partmental honors program.                                                                                              Professors: C. H. Gooding, J. G. Goodwin Jr., Chair,
                                                                and polymer conductors, insulators, ceramic and          A. Guiseppi-Elie, D. E. Hirt, A. A. Ogale, M. C. Thies;
C M E 319 Materials Processing I 3(3,0) Introduction            polymer materials for dielectric applications, and       Associate Professors: D. A. Bruce, G. M. Harrison,
 into the principles underlying the processing/manu-            ferroelectric, piezoelectric, pyroelectric, and elec-    S. M. Husson; Assistant Professor: C. L. Kitchens
 facturing of ceramic, polymeric, and metallic materi-          trooptic materials. Metal and ceramic magnetic
 als. Coreq: C M E 210 or consent of instructor.                materials are also discussed.                            CH E 130 Chemical Engineering Tools 3(2,2) Tools
C M E 326 Thermodynamics of Materials 3(3,0) In-               C M E 422, 622 Mechanical Behavior of Materi-              and methods for analyzing engineering problems
 troduction to physical laws that govern the equilib-           als 3(3,0) Covers the microstructural basis of            with applications in chemical and biochemical
 rium products of chemical and thermal reactions.               deformation and fracture in ceramic, metallic, and        processes, including development of process flow
 Covers the three laws of thermodynamics, phase                 polymeric systems. Preq: E M 201, MTHSC 208 or            diagrams, numerical methods, graphing, and
 equilibria, energy requirements for reactions, ma-             consent of instructor.                                    applied statistics. Problem-solving and computer
 terial corrosion, and environmental stability. Preq:                                                                     skills are developed in the lecture and laboratory
                                                               C M E 424, 624 Optical Materials and Their Appli-          activities. Preq: CES 102. Coreq: MTHSC 108,
 C M E 210, CH 102, MTHSC 108, PHYS 221.                        cations 3(3,0) Introduces the interaction of materi-
C M E 327 Transport Phenomena 3(3,0) Kinetic                                                                              PHYS 122.
                                                                als with light. Specific topics include fundamental
 aspects of mass, heat, and fluid transport as they             optical properties, materials synthesis, optical fiber   CH E 199 Creative Inquiry—Chemical and Biomo-
 relate to the processing and performance of materi-            and planar waveguides, and the componentry and            lecular Engineering 1-4(1-4,0) In consultation
 als. Coreq: C M E 326, MTHSC 208.                              systems-level aspects of optical communication            with and under the direction of a faculty member,
C M E 328 Phase Diagrams for Materials Process-                 systems. Preq: C M E 402, 413.                            students pursue scholarly activities individually or
 ing and Applications 3(3,0) Teaches students to                                                                          in teams. These creative inquiry projects may be
                                                               C M E 432 Manufacturing Processes and Systems              interdisciplinary. Arrangements with mentors must
 use single component, binary, and ternary phase                3(3,0) Plant layout and design for manufacturing of
 diagrams to analyze material processing routes and                                                                       be established prior to registration. May be repeated
                                                                ceramic products. Emphasizes process control and          for a maximum of eight credits.
 utilization. Considers reaction pathways by which              verification of processing results. Includes adapta-
 material microstructure evolves and the relation-              tion of computers in process simulation/robotics         CH E 211 Introduction to Chemical Engineering
 ship of reaction pathway to equilibrium phase                  and the use of programmable logic controllers and         4(3,2) Introduction to fundamental concepts of
 diagrams. Also considers material interactions/                robotics in processing. Preq: C M E 326.                  chemical engineering, including mass and energy
 degradation during use. Preq: C M E 326.                                                                                 balances, PVT relationships for gases and vapors,
                                                               C M E 433 Combustion Systems and Environmental             and elementary phase equilibria; problem-solving
C M E 342 Structure/Property Laboratory 2(0,6)                  Emissions 3(3,0) Study of the application of burners,
 Provides a basic understanding of how microstruc-                                                                        and computer skills are developed in lab. Preq: CH
                                                                burner controls, firing atmospheres, hydrocarbon          102, MTHSC 108, PHYS 122; and CH E 130 or
 ture interrelationships and processes affect the               fuels, and other energy resources to industrial kilns,
 physical properties of materials and how environ-                                                                        ENGR 130.
                                                                furnaces, and firing operations. Topics include en-
 mental effects modify structure and mechanical                 ergy resources, fuel chemistry, combustion analysis,     CH E 220 Chemical Engineering Thermodynam-
 behavior of materials. Preq: C M E 241.                        ratio control systems, flow and pressure measure-         ics I 3(3,0) Topics include first and second laws of
C M E 361 Processing of Metals and Their Com-                   ment and control, kiln atmosphere controls, indus-        thermodynamics, ideal gases, PVT properties of
 posites 3(3,0) Examines the control of microstruc-             trial burners, and flames. Preq: C M E 326.               real fluids, energy balances with chemical reactions,
 ture-property relationships in metallic materials                                                                        and thermodynamic properties of real fluids. Preq:
 and their composites through development and                                                                             CH E 211, MTHSC 206.
 selection of innovative manufacturing methods.
 Coreq: C M E 327.

                                                                                                                                                   Courses of Instruction

CH E 230 Fluids/Heat Transfer 4(3,2) General              CH E H395 Honors Research I 3(0,9) Individual            CH E 443 Chemical Engineering Senior Seminar
 principles of chemical engineering and study of           research under the direction of a Chemical En-           I 1(1,0) Preparation of senior chemical engineer-
 fluid flow, fluid transportation, and heat transmis-      gineering faculty member. Preq: CH E H300 or             ing students for entry into the profession. Timely
 sion. Special emphasis is placed on theory and its        consent of department honors coordinator.                information on job interviewing skills, career
 practical application to design. Preq: CH E 211.         CH E 399 Creative Inquiry—Chemical and Biomo-             placement and guidance, professional registration,
 Coreq: CH E 220, MTHSC 206.                               lecular Engineering 1-4(1-4,0) In consultation           professional behavior and ethics, and manage-
CH E 299 Creative Inquiry—Chemical and Biomolec-           with and under the direction of a faculty member,        ment of personal finances. Outside speakers are
 ular Engineering 1-4(1-4,0) In consultation with and      students pursue scholarly activities individually or     used frequently. To be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq:
 under the direction of a faculty member, students         in teams. These creative inquiry projects may be         CH E 330, Senior standing in Chemical Engineer-
 pursue scholarly activities individually or in teams.     interdisciplinary. Arrangements with mentors must        ing. Coreq: CH E 431.
 Projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrangements with      be established prior to registration. May be repeated   CH E 444 Chemical Engineering Senior Seminar
 mentors must be established prior to registration.        for a maximum of eight credits.                          II 1(1,0) Working in groups, students present and
 May be repeated for a maximum of eight credits.          CH E 401, 601 Transport Phenomena 3(3,0) Math-            discuss topics related to professional practice, eth-
CH E H300 Honors Seminar 1(1,0) Acquaints                  ematical analysis of single and multidimensional         ics, business, industrial safety, the environment,
 students enrolled in the Departmental Honors              steady-state and transient problems in momentum,         and selected technical subjects of interest to society.
 Program with current research issues in the profes-       energy, and mass transfer. Both the similarities and     To be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq: CH E 344 or 443.
 sion. This assists the student in preparing a research    differences in these mechanisms are stressed. Preq:      Coreq: CH E 432.
 proposal for the Senior Thesis. To be taken Pass/         CH E 330, MTHSC 208.                                    CH E 445 Selected Topics in Chemical Engineering
 Fail only. Preq: Admission to departmental honors        CH E 407 Unit Operations Laboratory II 3(1,6)             3(3,0) Topics not covered in other courses, empha-
 program, Junior standing.                                 Continuation of CH E 307 with experiments                sizing current literature, research, and practice of
CH E 307 Unit Operations Laboratory I 3(2,3)               primarily on the diffusional operations. Additional      chemical engineering. Topics vary from year to
 Laboratory work in the unit operations of fluid           lecture material on report writing and general tech-     year. May be repeated, but only if different topics
 flow, heat transfer, and evaporation. Stress is on the    niques for experimental measurements and analysis        are covered. Preq: Consent of instructor.
 relation between theory and experimental results          of data, including statistical design of experiments.   CH E 450, 650 Chemical Reaction Engineering
 and the statistical interpretation of those results       Preq: CH E 307, 330.                                     3(3,0) Review of kinetics of chemical reactions and
 and on report preparation and presentation. Preq:        CH E 412, 612 Polymer Engineering 3(3,0) Design-          an introduction to the analysis and design of chemi-
 CH E 220, 230.                                            oriented course in synthetic polymers. Topics            cal reactors. Topics include homogeneous and het-
CH E 311 Fluid Flow 3(3,0) Fundamentals of fluid           include reactor design used in polymer production,       erogeneous reactions, batch and continuous flow
 flow and the application of theory to chemical            effect of step versus addition kinetics on reactor       reaction systems, catalysis, and design of industrial
 engineering unit operations, such as pumps,               design, epoxy curing reactions, polymer solubility,      reactors. Preq: CH E 321, 330, CH 332.
 compressors, and fluidization. Preq: CH E 211,            influence of polymerization and processing condi-       CH E 491, H491 Special Projects in Chemical En-
 MTHSC 206.                                                tions on polymer crystallinity. Preq: CH 224 and         gineering 1-3(1-3,0) Topics requested by students
CH E 312 Heat and Mass Transfer 3(3,0) Study of            332 or consent of instructor.                            or offered by faculty as the need arises. Topics may
 the basics of heat transmission and mass transport.      CH E 413 Separation Processes 3(3,0) Study of             include review of current research in an area, tech-
 Special emphasis is placed on theory and its applica-     gas-liquid and liquid-liquid separation techniques       nological advances, and national engineering goals.
 tion to design. Preq: CH E 220, 311.                      emphasizing gas absorption, distillation, and            May be repeated for a maximum of six credits, but
CH E 319 Engineering Materials 3(3,0) Introduc-            liquid-liquid extraction. Preq: CH 332, CH E             only if different topics are covered.
 tion to the fundamental properties and behavior           312, 321.                                               CH E H495 Honors Research II 3(0,9) Individual
 of engineering materials emphasizing polymers,           CH E (B E) 428, 628 Biochemical Engineering               research under the direction of a chemical engineer-
 metals, ceramics, and composite materials. Preq:          3(3,0) See B E 428.                                      ing faculty member. Preq: CH E H395.
 CH E 211. Coreq: CH 223, CH E 220.                       CH E 431 Chemical Process Design I 3(3,0) Steps          CH E H497 Honors Thesis 1(1,0) Preparation of
CH E 321 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics               in creating a chemical process design from original      honors thesis based on research conducted in
 II 3(3,0) Continuation of CH E 220. Topics include        concept to successful completion and operation.          CH E H395 and H495. Preq: CH E H495.
 thermodynamics of power cycles and refrigeration/         Topics include process layout, equipment selection      CH E 499 Creative Inquiry—Chemical and Biomo-
 liquefaction, thermodynamic properties of homo-           and sizing, safety and environmental evaluation,         lecular Engineering 1-4(1-4,0) In consultation
 geneous mixtures, phase equilibria, and chemical          engineering economics, simulation, evaluation of         with and under the direction of a faculty member,
 reaction equilibria. Preq: CH E 220, MTHSC 208.           alternatives, and optimization. Preq: CH E 307,          students pursue scholarly activities individually or
CH E 330 Mass Transfer and Separation Processes            321, 330. Coreq: CH E 450.                               in teams. These creative inquiry projects may be
 4(3,2) Study of mass transport fundamentals and          CH E 432 Process Development, Design, and                 interdisciplinary. Arrangements with mentors must
 application of these fundamentals to separation           Optimization of Chemical Engineering Systems             be established prior to registration. May be repeated
 technologies, with emphasis on gas absorption,            II 5(1,12) Continuation of CH E 431. Principles          for a maximum of eight credits.
 stripping, distillation, and liquid-liquid extraction.    of process development, design, and optimization
 Preq: CH E 230. Coreq: CH E 321.                          are applied in a comprehensive problem car-             CHEMISTRY
CH E 344 Chemical Engineering Junior Seminar               ried from a general statement of the problem to         Professors: M. M. Cooper, S. E. Creager, D. D. DesMarteau,
 1(1,0) Preparation of junior chemical engineering         detailed design and economic evaluations. Preq:         R. K. Dieter, L. A. Echegoyen, S.-J. Hwu,
 students for entry into the profession. Timely            CH E 321, 353, 407, 413, and 450 or consent of          A. L. Kholodenko, J. W. Kolis, R. K. Marcus,
 information on job interviewing skills, career            department chair.                                       W. T. Pennington Jr., D. W. Smith Jr., Y.-P. Sun;
 placement and guidance, professional registration,       CH E 433 Process Design II 3(1,6) Continuation           Associate Professors: J. R. Appling, D. P. Arya,
 professional behavior and ethics, graduate school,        of CH E 431. Principles of process development,         G. D. Chumanov, D. Perahia, S. J. Stuart; Assistant Pro-
 and management of personal finances. Outside              design, and optimization are applied in a compre-       fessors: J. N. Anker, G. Bhattacharyya, J. Brumaghim,
 speakers are used frequently. To be taken Pass/Fail       hensive problem carried from a general statement        K. A. Christensen, B. N. Dominy, J. D. McNeill,
 only. Preq: CH E 230.                                     of the problem to detailed design and economic          R. C. Smith; Lecturers: L. E. Echegoyen, S. R. Ellenberger,
CH E 353 Process Dynamics and Control 3(3,0)               evaluations. Preq: CH E 330, 407, 431, 450.             N. P. Grove, S. Hepburn, J. G. Kaup, A. Kitaygorodsky,
 Mathematical analysis of the dynamic response of                                                                  S. O’Connor, K. A. Pressprich, G. S. Sandi-Urena,
 process systems. Basic automatic control theory                                                                   S. J. Schvaneveldt, D. F. D. Taylor, D. G. VanDerveer;
 and design of control systems for process applica-                                                                Visiting Assistant Professors: M. L. Doerr, K. Rillings;
 tions. Preq: MTHSC 208, CH E 311 or 230. Coreq:                                                                   Visiting Instructor: B. S. Lewis
 CH E 330 or 413.

Courses of Instruction

CH 101, H101 General Chemistry 4(3,3) Intro-               CH 223 Organic Chemistry 3(3,0) Introductory            CH 339 Physical Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3)
 duction to the elementary concepts of chemistry            course in the principles of organic chemistry and       Experiments are selected to be of maximum value
 through classroom and laboratory experience.               the derivation of these principles from a study of      to Chemistry and Chemical Engineering majors.
 Emphasizes chemical reactions and the use of               the properties, preparations, and interrelationships    Coreq: CH 331 or CH E 220.
 symbolic representation, the mole concept and              of the important classes of organic compounds.         CH 340 Physical Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3)
 its applications and molecular structure. Credit           Credit toward a degree will be given for only one       Continuation of CH 339. Preq: Concurrent enroll-
 toward a degree will be given for only one of CH           of CH 201 or 223. Preq: CH 102 or consent of            ment in CH 332.
 101 and 105. Preq or Coreq: CMPT score of 3 or             instructor.                                            CH 399 Creative Inquiry—Chemistry III 1-4(1-4,0)
 higher; or MTHSC 101, 102, 103, or 105.                   CH 224 Organic Chemistry 3(3,0) Continuation of          In consultation with and under the direction
CH 102, H102 General Chemistry 4(3,3) Con-                  CH 223. Preq: CH 223.                                   of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly
 tinuation of CH 101, treating solutions, rates of         CH 227 Organic Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3)               activities individually or in teams. These creative
 reactions, chemical equilibrium, electrochemistry,         Synthesis and properties of typical examples of         inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-
 chemistry of selected elements, and an introduction        the classes of organic compounds. Credit toward a       ments with mentors must be established prior to
 to organic chemistry. Credit toward a degree will          degree will be given for only one of CH 227 or 229.     registration. May be repeated for a maximum of
 be given for only one of CH 102 or 106. Preq: CH           Preq: CH 223 or concurrent enrollment.                  eight credits.
 101 with a C or better.                                   CH 228 Organic Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3) Con-         CH 400 Selected Topics in Chemistry 1-3(1-3,0)
CH 105 Chemistry in Context I 4(3,3) The chem-              tinuation of CH 227. Preq: CH 224 (or concurrent        Comprehensive study of topics of current interest
 istry of societal issues, including air quality, global    enrollment) and 227.                                    in chemistry. May be repeated for a maximum
 warming, acid rain, and alternative energy sources        CH 229 Organic Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3)               of twelve credits, but only if different topics are
 is discussed in the context of their impact on soci-       One-semester laboratory for Chemical Engineering        covered.
 ety. May not be taken as a prerequisite for organic        students. Credit toward a degree will be given for     CH 402, H402, 602 Inorganic Chemistry 3(3,0) Ba-
 chemistry. Credit toward a degree will be given for        only one of CH 227 or 229. Preq: CH 223.                sic principles of inorganic chemistry are discussed
 only one of CH 101 or 105.                                                                                         with special emphasis on atomic structure, chemical
                                                           CH 299 Creative Inquiry—Chemistry II 1-4(1-4,0)
CH 106 Chemistry in Context II 4(3,3) Continu-              In consultation with and under the direction            bonding, solid state, coordination chemistry, orga-
 ation of CH 105. Topics include the chemistry of           of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly          nometallic chemistry, and acid-base theories. The
 nuclear energy, new energy sources, nutrition,             activities individually or in teams. These creative     chemistry of certain selected elements is treated.
 medicines, new materials, and genetic engineer-            inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-     Preq: CH 331, 332.
 ing. May not be taken as a prerequisite for organic        ments with mentors must be established prior to        CH 403 Advanced Synthetic Techniques 2(0,6)
 chemistry. Credit toward a degree will be given for        registration. May be repeated for a maximum of          Introduction to advanced laboratory techniques
 only one of CH 102 or 106. Preq: CH 101 or 105.            eight credits.                                          in synthesis and characterization of inorganic and
CH 141 Chemistry Orientation 1(1,0) Lectures,              CH 313 Quantitative Analysis 3(3,0) Fundamental          organic compounds. Laboratory sessions consist
 discussions, and demonstrations devoted to health          principles of volumetric, gravimetric, and certain      of a set of eight experiments in modern fields of
 and safety in chemistry laboratories; use of the           elementary instrumental chemical analyses. Preq:        chemistry, including superconductivity, buckmin-
 chemical literature; and career planning. Preq:            Concurrent enrollment for credit in CH 315 or           sterfullerene, bioinorganic chemistry, medicinal
 Concurrent enrollment in CH 101.                           317.                                                    chemistry, asymmetric synthesis, and polymer
CH 152 Chemistry Communication I 2(2,0) Meth-              CH 315 Quantitative Analysis Laboratory 2(0,6)           chemistry. Preq: CH 227, 228, 402, or consent of
 ods for scientific communication, including oral,          Laboratory techniques of volumetric, gravimetric,       instructor.
 written, and electronic formats. Service-learning          and elementary instrumental chemical analyses.         CH 404, H404, 604 Bioinorganic Chemistry 3(3,0)
 projects engage participants with community needs          Credit toward a degree will be given for only one       Covers fundamentals of bioinorganic chemistry
 pertaining to chemistry issues.                            of CH 315 or 317. Coreq: Concurrent enrollment          with review of necessary inorganic and biochemical
CH 199 Creative Inquiry—Chemistry I 1-4(1-4,0)              for credit in CH 313.                                   concepts. Topics include metal uptake, transport,
 In consultation with and under the direction              CH 317 Quantitative Analysis Laboratory 1(0,3)           and storage in biological systems; functions of
 of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly             Standard techniques of analytical chemistry—            metals in proteins; metal ion interactions with
 activities individually or in teams. These creative        gravimetric, volumetric, and instrumental. Credit       nucleic acids; physical methods used in bioinor-
 inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-        toward a degree will be given for only one of CH        ganic chemistry; heavy element toxicity, radiophar-
 ments with mentors must be established prior to            315 or 317. Coreq: Concurrent enrollment for credit     maceuticals and other metallodrugs. Preq: BIOCH
 registration. May be repeated for a maximum of             in CH 313.                                              301 or CH 205.
 eight credits.                                                                                                    CH 411, 611 Instrumental Analysis 3(3,0) Principles
                                                           CH 330 Introduction to Physical Chemistry 3(3,0)
CH 201 Survey of Organic Chemistry 4(3,3)                   One-semester treatment of physical chemistry            of operation and application of modern chemical
 Introduction to organic chemistry emphasizing              emphasizing topics that are especially useful in the    instrumentation in the field of analytical chemistry.
 nomenclature, classes of organic compounds,                life sciences, agriculture, and medicine: chemical      Topics include basic electronics, statistics, optical,
 and chemistry of functional groups. For students           thermodynamics, equilibrium, solutions, kinetics,       mass, magnetic resonance, electron and x-ray spec-
 needing a one-semester course in organic chemis-           electrochemistry, macromolecules, and surface phe-      troscopies, radiochemistry, and separation science.
 try. Credit toward a degree will be given for only         nomena. Credit toward a degree will be given for        Preq: CH 331, 332.
 one of CH 201 or 223. Preq: CH 102 or consent              only one of CH 330 or 331. Preq: MTHSC 106.            CH 412 Instrumental Analysis Laboratory 2(0,5)
 of instructor.                                                                                                     Reinforces principles of chemical instrumenta-
                                                           CH 331 Physical Chemistry 3(3,0) Includes the
CH 205 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry                  gaseous state, thermodynamics, chemical equilibria,     tion described in CH 411 by practical, hands-on
 3(3,0) One semester treatment which emphasizes             and atomic and molecular structure, from both           experience. Aspects of sample preparation, stan-
 the properties and reactions of the more common            experimental and theoretical points of view. Credit     dardization, data acquisition and interpretation,
 chemical elements. Preq: CH 102.                           toward a degree will be given for only one of CH        and report formulation procedures common in
CH 206 Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory 1(0,3)                330 or 331. Preq: MTHSC 206, PHYS 221.                  chemical analyses are considered for a range of
 Introduction to laboratory synthesis and charac-                                                                   modern instrumental methods. Coreq: CH 411.
                                                           CH 332, H332 Physical Chemistry 3(3,0) Con-
 terization of inorganic compounds. Laboratory              tinuation of CH 331, including chemical kinetics,      CH 413, H413 Chemistry of Aqueous Systems 3(3,0)
 sessions consist of a set of six landmark inorganic        liquid and solid state, phase equilibria, solutions,    Study of chemical equilibria in aqueous systems,
 experiments for which the original authors have            electrochemistry and surfaces. Preq: CH 331 or          especially natural waters; acids and bases, dissolved
 been awarded Nobel prizes. Coreq: CH 102, 205.             consent of instructor.                                  CO2, precipitation and dissolution, oxidation-
                                                                                                                    reduction, adsorption, etc. Preq: CH 102 or 106.

                                                                                                                                                   Courses of Instruction

CH 414, 614 Bioanalytical Chemistry 3(3,0) Survey         CH 452 Chemistry Communication II 1(1,0) Meth-             CHIN 305 Chinese Conversation and Composition
 of selected areas of importance in bioanalytical          ods for scientific communication, including oral,          I 3(3,0) Practice in the spoken language emphasiz-
 chemistry. Fundamental principles, advanced               written, and electronic formats. Student presenta-         ing vocabulary, word-combinations, pronunciation,
 topics, and applications of analytical measure-           tions focus on current chemical literature topics          and comprehension. Learning practical language
 ments of biomolecules, bioassays, immunoassays,           pertinent to their CH 443/444 undergraduate                skills and intercultural communication by studying
 separations, mass spectrometry, method valida-            research or results of that work are appropriate.          various topics. Preq: CHIN 202, 204, or consent of
 tion, macromolecular crystalography, microscopy,          Preq: CH 152.                                              department chair.
 and imaging. Preq: CH 313, 411, or consent of            CH 471, 671 Teaching Chemistry 3(3,0) Study of             CHIN 306 Chinese Conversation and Composi-
 instructor.                                               topics in chemistry addressed in the context of con-       tion II 3(3,0) Continuation of CHIN 305. More
CH 421, H421, 621 Advanced Organic Chemistry               structivist methodologies. Also considers laboratory       practice in the spoken language emphasizing
 3(3,0) Survey of modern organic chemistry empha-          work and management, laboratory safety, and the            vocabulary, word combinations, pronunciation,
 sizing synthesis and mechanisms. Preq: CH 224,            use of technology in the chemistry classroom. Preq:        and comprehension. Learning practical language
 332, or equivalent.                                       300-level chemistry course or high school teaching         skills and intercultural communication by study-
CH 425, 625 Medicinal Chemistry 3(3,0) Survey of           experience or consent of instructor.                       ing various topics. Preq: CHIN 305 or consent of
 the pharmaceutical drug discovery process. Cov-          CH 499 Creative Inquiry—Chemistry IV 1-4(1-4,0)             department chair.
 ers discovery of candidate compounds, bioassay            In consultation with and under the direction              CHIN (PHIL) 312 Philosophy in Ancient China
 methods, and associated regulatory and commercial         of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly             3(3,0) See PHIL 312.
 issues. Case studies are selected from the current        activities individually or in teams. These creative       CHIN (PHIL) 313 Philosophy in Modern China
 literature. Preq: CH 224 or equivalent or consent         inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-        3(3,0) See PHIL 313.
 of instructor.                                            ments with mentors must be established prior to           CHIN 316 Chinese for International Trade I 3(3,0)
CH 427, H427, 627 Organic Spectroscopy 3(2,3)              registration. May be repeated for a maximum of             Study of spoken and written Chinese common to
 Survey of modern spectroscopic techniques used in         eight credits.                                             the Chinese-speaking business communities em-
 the determination of molecular structure. Empha-                                                                     phasizing business practices and writing/translating
 sizes the interpretation of spectra: nuclear magnetic    CHINESE                                                     business letters and professional documents. Cross-
 resonance, ultraviolet, infrared, mass spectroscopy,     Associate Professors: Y. An, Y. Zhang; Lecturer: S. Chen    cultural references are provided for comparative
 optical rotatory dispersion, and circular dichro-                                                                    analyses of American and Chinese business behav-
 ism. Preq: One year each of organic chemistry and        CHIN 101 Elementary Chinese 4(3,1) Introductory             ior. Classes are conducted in Chinese. Preq: CHIN
 physical chemistry.                                       course stressing speaking, listening, and writing.         202, 305 (or concurrent enrollment) or consent of
CH 435, H435, 635 Atomic and Molecular Struc-              Attention is given to the sound system of Chinese          department chair.
 ture 3(3,0) Introduction to quantum theory and            to enable students to distinguish the four tones and
                                                           to develop basic communication skills. Participation      CHIN 317 Chinese for Health Professionals I
 its application to atomic and molecular systems.                                                                     3(3,0) Study of medical concepts and terminology
 Topics include harmonic oscillator, hydrogen              in cultural activities is encouraged.
                                                                                                                      emphasizing communicative competence in health-
 atom, atomic and molecular orbital methods, vec-         CHIN 102 Elementary Chinese 4(3,1) Continu-                 related settings in a Chinese-speaking community.
 tor model of the atom, atomic spectroscopy, and           ation of CHIN 101. Preq: CHIN 101 or consent               Designed for students who plan to work in public
 molecular spectroscopy. Preq: CH 332 or consent           of instructor.                                             health related professions. Preq: CHIN 202, 305,
 of instructor.                                           CHIN 201 Intermediate Chinese 3(3,1) Intermedi-             or consent of instructor.
CH 443, H443 Research Problems 1-6(0,3-18)                 ate course with more emphasis on communication            CHIN 397 Creative Inquiry—Chinese 1-4(1-4,0)
 Original investigation of an assigned problem in          skills and structure. Reading and writing practice         Students focus on a special research area under the
 a fundamental branch of chemistry. Work must              without phonetic aids; oral practice in and outside        guidance of a faculty member. After acquiring the
 be carried out under the supervision of a member          the class, paying special attention to idiomatic us-       requisite background, students formulate hypothe-
 of the staff. May be repeated for a maximum of            age; introduction to cultural perspectives through         ses for a group project, develop a critical framework,
 six credits. Preq: Senior standing in Chemistry or        readings and cultural activities. Preq: CHIN 102 or        and initiate research on a specific topic.
 consent of instructor.                                    consent of instructor.
                                                                                                                     CHIN 398 Directed Reading 3(3,0) Directed read-
CH 444, H444 Research Problems 1-6(0,3-18)                CHIN 202 Intermediate Chinese 3(3,1) Continu-               ings in Chinese literature, language, society, and
 Continuation of CH 443. Original investigation of         ation of CHIN 201. Preq: CHIN 201 or consent               culture. Taught in Chinese. May be repeated for a
 an assigned problem in a fundamental branch of            of instructor.                                             maximum of six credits. Preq: Consent of depart-
 chemistry. Work must be carried out under the su-        CHIN 203 Chinese Reading and Composition I                  ment chair.
 pervision of a member of the staff. May be repeated       4(3,1) Designed for students who already speak            CHIN 401 Pre-Modern Chinese Literature in Trans-
 for a maximum of six credits. Preq: Senior standing       Chinese but cannot read and write it well. Cov-            lation 3(3,0) Chinese literature from 8th century
 in Chemistry or consent of instructor.                    ers grammatical points of first-year Chinese with          B.C.E. to 19th century C.E., including poetry, prose,
CH 450 Chemistry Capstone 3(1,6) Students under-           special attention to reading and composition. Preq:        drama, fiction, and literary criticism. All readings
 take capstone projects in a team format. Projects         Consent of instructor.                                     and discussions are in English.
 necessitate the use of electronic and print resources,   CHIN 204 Chinese Reading and Composition                   CHIN 411 Studies in the Chinese Language I: Lit-
 demonstrate expertise with a specific instrument          II 4(3,1) Continuation of CHIN 203. Covers all             erature 3(3,0) Advanced training in the spoken and
 or experimental technique, require strong col-            grammatical points of regular second-year Chinese.         written language through readings in contemporary
 laboration within a team setting, and produce a           Through reading and discussion of materials re-            literature emphasizing vocabulary, syntax, and
 peer-reviewed oral and written report. Preq: Senior       garding Chinese linguistics, history, literature, and      stylistics. All readings and discussions are in Chi-
 standing or consent of instructor.                        philosophy, students improve their language skills         nese. Preq: CHIN 306 or consent of instructor.
CH 451, 651 Frontiers in Polymer Chemistry 3(3,0)          and acquire a basic knowledge of Chinese culture.
                                                           Preq: CHIN 203 or consent of instructor.                  CHIN 412 Studies in the Chinese Language II:
 Survey of selected areas of current research in poly-                                                                Social Issues 3(3,0) In-depth study of terminology
 mer science with particular emphasis on polymer          CHIN 297 Creative Inquiry—Chinese 1-4(1-4,0)                and syntax for specific subject areas in contem-
 synthesis. Although a text is required for review and     In consultation with and under the direction               porary social issues. All readings and discussions
 reference, course is primarily literature based and       of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly             are in Chinese. Preq: CHIN 306 or consent of
 focused on areas of high impact to multidisciplined       activities individually or in teams. Arrangements          instructor.
 technology. Preq: CH 223, 224, PFC 415 or consent         with faculty members must be established prior
 of instructor.                                            to registration.

Courses of Instruction

CHIN 416 Chinese for International Trade II 3(3,0)             C R P 403, 603 Seminar on Planning Commu-                        C E 253 Civil Engineering Measurements 2(3,0)
 Study of language, concepts, and the environment               nication 3(3,0) In-depth analysis of methods                     Principles and methods for measurement of loads,
 of Chinese-speaking markets of the world. Consid-              to communicate planning and policy decisions                     load effects, environmental variables, and perfor-
 ers sociocultural, political, and economic issues              effectively. Familiarizes students with the various              mance of civil engineering systems. Classes integrate
 relevant to the Chinese-speaking business world                communication skills needed by planners, policy                  lectures and hands-on applications. Exercises provide
 and the ramifications of these issues in global                makers, and other professionals to become success-               students an introduction to sensors, basic electrical
 marketing. Classes are conducted in Chinese. Preq:             ful practitioners. Preq: Consent of instructor.                  circuits, data acquisition systems, and data analysis
 CHIN 316 or consent of department chair.                      C R P (C E) 412, 612 Urban Transportation Plan-                   methods used in civil engineering.
CHIN 417 Chinese for Health Professionals II                    ning 3(3,0) See C E 412.                                        C E 255 Geomatics 3(2,3) Spatial data collection
 3(3,0) Continuation of CHIN 317 with increased                C R P 434, 634 Geographic Information Systems for                 methods, including surveying, digital photogram-
 emphasis on managerial aspects of the health-care              Landscape Planning 3(1,6) Develops competence                    metry and remote sensing, and global positioning
 system in China. Taught in Chinese. Preq: CHIN                 in geographic information systems technology and                 systems. Methods and technologies used to man-
 317 or consent of instructor.                                  its application to various spatial analysis problems             age, manipulate, and analyze spatial and associated
CHIN (ANTH) 418 Chinese Culture and Society                     in landscape planning. Introduces basic principles               attribute data, including geographic information
 3(3,0) Examines basic cultural values and the pat-             of GIS and their use in spatial analysis and informa-            systems. Coreq: E G 209.
 terns of Chinese social life. Focuses on Chinese               tion management. Topics include database develop-               C E 299 Creative Inquiry—Civil Engineering 1-4(1-
 social organization and interpersonal dynamics,                ment and management, spatial analysis techniques,                4,0) In consultation with and under the direction
 including the family system, gender identities,                cartography, critical review of GIS applications, and            of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly
 social exchanges and networks. All readings and                hands-on projects.                                               activities individually or in teams. These creative
 discussions are in English. May not be used to                                                                                  inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-
 satisfy general foreign language requirements.                                                                                  ments with mentors must be established prior to
                                                               CIVIL ENGINEERING                                                 registration. May be repeated for a maximum of
CHIN 497 Creative Inquiry—Chinese 1-4(1-4,0)
 Continuation of research initiated in CHIN 397.               Professors: S. N. Amirkhanian, N. M. Aziz, Chair; L. C. Bell,     four credits.
 Students complete their projects and disseminate              J. L. Burati, C. H. Juang, S. D. Schiff; Associate Profes-       C E 301 Structural Analysis 3(3,0) Calculation of
 their research results. Preq: CHIN 397 or consent             sors: R. D. Andrus, M. A. Chowdhury, P. R. Rangaraju,             design loads for buildings and other structures.
 of instructor.                                                W. A. Sarasua; Assistant Professors: N. B. Kaye, A. A. Khan,      Use of classical analysis techniques to determine
                                                               L. E. Klotz, B. G. Nielson, J. H. Ogle, W. Pang, B. J. Putman,    support reactions, internal member forces, and
CHIN 498 Independent Study 1-3(1-3,0) Supervised               N. Ravichandran; Senior Lecturer: S. F. Csernak;
 study and research on selected topics in Chinese                                                                                structural displacements of statically determinate
                                                               Lecturer: M. Sternhagen                                           and indeterminate structural systems. Preq: C E 206
 studies. May be repeated for a maximum of six
 credits. Preq: Junior standing and consent of de-             C E 199 Creative Inquiry—Civil Engineering 1-4(1-                 or consent of instructor.
 partment chair.                                                4,0) In consultation with and under the direction               C E 311 Transportation Engineering Planning
CHIN 499 Selected Topics in Chinese Culture                     of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly                   and Design 3(3,0) Covers planning, design, and
 3(3,0) Examination of various social and cultural              activities individually or in teams. These creative              operation of transportation facilities, including
 topics, including art and literature, philosophical            inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-              highways and airports. Includes economic, safety,
 and religious traditions, health and healing, and              ments with mentors must be established prior to                  and environmental considerations. Public transit
 folk and popular cultures. May be repeated for a               registration. May be repeated for a maximum of                   systems are covered. Preq: C E 255, EX ST 301.
 maximum of six credits, but only if different top-             four credits.                                                   C E 321 Geotechnical Engineering 4(3,3) Mechani-
 ics are covered. Readings and discussions are in              C E 204 Civil Engineering and Society 3(2,2) Study                cal and physical properties of soils and their relation
 English. May not be used to satisfy general foreign            of the history and societal impact of major civil en-            to soil action in problems of engineering, such as
 language requirements.                                         gineering projects such as bridges, buildings, dams,             classification, permeability, shearing strength, and
                                                                tunnels, water supply systems, and transportation                consolidation: design of embankments and retain-
CITY AND REGIONAL                                               systems. Projects are examined in the light of mod-              ing walls with geotextiles. Preq: C E 206; C E 253
PLANNING                                                        ern concerns for safety, ethics, and their economic              or ENGR 130.
                                                                and environmental impacts. Preq: Sophomore                      C E 331 Construction Engineering and Manage-
Professors: M. Lauria, J. B. London, D. J. Nadenicek, Chair;    standing or consent of instructor.
B. C. Nocks; Associate Professors: M. G. Cunningham,                                                                             ment 3(3,0) Considers construction contracts,
J. T. Farris, S. L. Sperry; Visiting Assistant Professor:      C E 206 Structural Mechanics 4(3,3) Builds on stat-               technical specifications, cost estimating, project
C. A. Schively; Lecturer: R. W. Bainbridge; Adjunct             ics to develop relationships between external loads              scheduling, cost control, materials management,
Professor: G. A. Vander Mey                                     on structural elements of civil engineering interest             quality control, and quality assurance. Preq: Junior
                                                                and the resulting internal loads and deformations.               standing.
C R P 401, 601 Introduction to City and Regional                Students are exposed to the development of stress               C E 341 Introduction to Fluid Mechanics 4(3,3)
 Planning 3(3,0) Introduces students from other                 and deformation formulas and the identification                  Introduction to fluid mechanics, including hydro-
 disciplines to city and regional planning. Spatial             and use of significant mechanical properties of civil            statics and fluid flow. Includes principles of mass,
 and nonspatial areas of the discipline are explored            engineering materials. Preq: E M 201. Coreq: C E                 momentum, and energy conservation. Other topics
 through a wide ranging lecture/seminar program.                253 or ENGR 130.                                                 include conduit flow, pump systems, and open
 Preq: Consent of instructor.                                  C E 208 Civil Engineering Dynamics 2(2,0) Study                   channel flow. Laboratory experiments familiarize
C R P 402, 602 Human Settlement 3(3,0) Overview                 of kinetics and kinematics of particles and rigid                students with laboratory techniques and instrumen-
 of forces and trends affecting community growth                bodies, work and energy, impact and momentum.                    tation. The Effective Technical Communications
 and change—historical, ecological, economic, de-               Preq: C E 203 or E M 201 and PHYS 122. Coreq:                    Laboratory is used to prepare a presentation for a
 mographic, design, and development—pertaining to               MTHSC 206                                                        lab assignment. Preq: C E 208 or E M 202.
 human settlement patterns and their interrelation-            C E 251 Analysis Techniques in Civil Engineer-                   C E 342 Applied Hydraulics and Hydrology 3(3,0)
 ship in the urbanization process, especially at the            ing 3(2,3) Solution to civil engineering problems                Study of hydrologic cycle, including precipitation,
 national, regional, townscape, and neighborhood                using the techniques of dimensional analysis,                    evapotranspiration, infiltration, and runoff. In-
 scale. Team-taught from various perspectives.                  data analysis, and numerical analyses. The latter                cludes hydrograph analysis, gradually varied flow in
 Intended as a foundation core course for Master’s              includes introduction to FORTRAN programming,                    open channel flow, design of stable channels, flood
 in Real Estate Development, City and Regional                  simulation analysis, and the numerical solution of               routing, groundwater hydraulics, flood frequency
 Planning, and Landscape Architecture. Preq: Con-               systems of linear algebraic equations. Preq: ENGR                analysis, and hydrologic design. Preq: C E 341.
 sent of instructor.                                            120. Coreq: MTHSC 206.

                                                                                                                                                   Courses of Instruction

C E 351 Civil Engineering Materials 4(3,3) Intro-          C E 406 Structural Steel Design 3(3,0) Introduction       C E 434, 634 Construction Estimating and Proj-
 duces students to material science and basic prop-         to the design of structural elements found in steel       ect Control 3(3,0) Instruction in specifications,
 erties of construction materials such as aggregate,        buildings, in particular the design of steel tension      contracts, and bidding strategies; purchasing and
 Portland cement, asphalt cement, concrete, steel,          members, beams, columns, beam-columns, and                subcontracting policies; accounting for materials,
 ceramics, wood, and fibers. Experiments in lab and         connections. Additional topics include composite          supplies, subcontracts, and labor; procedural details
 field trips to nearby plants are required. Oral and        members and plate-girders. Emphasizes the AISC-           for estimating earthwork, reinforced concrete, steel,
 written communication skills are an integral part          LRFD Specifications for steel design, though              and masonry. Also considers overhead and profit
 of this course. Preq: C E 253 or ENGR 130; Coreq:          reference is made to the ASD Specification with           items. Preq: C E 331 or consent of instructor.
 EX ST 301 or MTHSC 302.                                    comparisons made where appropriate. Preq: C E            C E 436, 636 Sustainable Construction 3(3,0) Pres-
C E 352 Economic Evaluation of Projects 2(2,0)              301 or consent of instructor.                             ents the “why,” “what” and “how” for sustainable
 Comparison of design alternatives based on en-            C E 407, 607 Wood Design 3(3,0) Introduction to            construction projects. Students gain a working
 gineering economic analysis. Introduces present            wood design and engineering; properties of wood           understanding of how to minimize the negative
 worth, annual cost, rate of return, and benefit-cost       and wood-based materials; design of beams, col-           impacts of buildings and other large construction
 ratio methods. Use of depreciation and taxation in         umns, walls, roofs, panel systems, and connections.       projects. Preq: C E 331 or consent of instructor.
 project analysis.                                          Preq: C E 402 or 406, or consent of instructor.          C E 438, 638 Construction Support Operations
C E 353 Professional Seminar 1(1,0) Discusses              C E 408, 608 Structural Loads and Systems 3(3,0)           3(3,0) Describes activities necessary for the comple-
 various professional topics related to skills and tech-    In-depth discussion of minimum design loads and           tion of a construction job although not specifically
 niques for evaluating career opportunities, seeking        load combinations. Includes overview of various           recognized as direct construction activities: general
 and obtaining civil engineering employment, career         steel and concrete systems. Discusses practical se-       conditions, safety, security, quality assurance, value
 development, professional registration, professional       lection and design issues and design of proprietary       engineering; organizational support features and
 ethics, and other factors necessary for achieving          building materials and components such as steel           typical implementation procedures. Preq: C E 331
 success in a professional career. Enables students to      joists, diaphragms, engineered wood products, etc.        and EX ST 301, or consent of instructor.
 make better decisions that will help them succeed          Preq: C E 206, 301.                                      C E 443, 643 Water Resources Engineering 3(3,0)
 in their careers. Preq: Junior standing.                  C E 410, 610 Traffic Engineering: Operations 3(3,0)        Extension of the concepts of fluid mechanics to
C E H387 Junior Honors Project 1-3 Studies or               Basic characteristics of motor-vehicle traffic, high-     applications in water supply, water resource as-
 laboratory investigations on special topics in the         way capacity, applications of traffic control devices,    sessment, water transmission, water distribution
 civil engineering field which are of interest to indi-     traffic design of parking facilities, engineering         networks, pump and pipe selection, pipe networks,
 vidual students and faculty members. Arranged on           studies, traffic safety, traffic laws and ordinances,     and analysis of open channel appurtenances. Preq:
 a project basis for a maximum of individual student        and public relations. Preq: C E 311 or consent of         C E 341.
 effort under faculty guidance. May be repeated for         instructor.                                              C E 446, 646 Flood Hazards and Protective Design
 a maximum of three credits. Preq: Junior standing         C E 411, 611 Roadway Geometric Design 3(2,3) Geo-          3(3,0) Study of flood hazards and methods of pro-
 in Civil Engineering Senior Departmental Honors            metric design of roadways, at-grade intersections,        tective design of the built environment; floodplain
 Program.                                                   and interchanges in accordance with conditions            mapping and delineation; methods for determining
C E H388 Honors Research Topics 1(0,2) Survey of            imposed by driver ability, vehicle performance,           base flood elevations. Discusses flood-resistant
 ongoing research in the Civil Engineering Depart-          safety, and economics. Preq: C E 311 or consent           construction, flood proofing, and governmental
 ment to identify potential research topics for further     of instructor.                                            regulations. Includes case studies and design proj-
 individual study. Preq: Junior standing in Civil Engi-    C E (C R P) 412, 612 Urban Transportation                  ects. Coreq: C E 342 or consent of instructor.
 neering Senior Departmental Honors Program.                Planning 3(3,0) Consideration of urban travel            C E 447, 647 Stormwater Management 3(3,0)
C E H389 Honors Research Skills 1(1,0) Research             characteristics, characteristics of transportation        Evaluation of peak discharges for urban and rural
 problem selection, research tools, research reports        systems, transportation and land-use studies, trip        basins, design of highway drainage structures such
 organization. Preq: C E H388.                              distribution and trip assignment models, city             as inlets and culverts; stormwater and receiving
C E 399 Creative Inquiry—Civil Engineering 1-4(1-           patterns and subdivision layout. Preq: C E 311 or         water quality; best management practices, deten-
 4,0) In consultation with and under the direction          consent of instructor.                                    tion and retention ponds, and erosion and sedi-
 of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly activi-    C E 421, 621 Geotechnical Engineering Design               ment control. Preq: C E 342; Coreq: EE&S 401 or
 ties individually or in teams. These creative inquiry      3(3,0) Study of the relationship of local geology         consent of instructor.
 projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrangements with       to soil formations, groundwater, planning of site        C E 448, 648 Physical Models in Hydraulics 3(2,3)
 mentors must be established prior to registration.         investigation, sampling procedures, determina-            Tools and techniques of physical modeling to aid
 May be repeated for a maximum of four credits.             tion of design parameters, foundation design, and         in design of complex hydraulic systems. Students
C E 401, 601 Indeterminate and Matrix Structural            settlement analysis. Preq: C E 321 or consent of          participate in construction, operation, and testing
 Analysis 3(3,0) Analysis of indeterminate structures       instructor.                                               of physical models to solve hydraulic engineer-
 using moment distribution, energy methods such            C E 424, 624 Earth Slopes and Retaining Structures         ing design problems. Experimental design and
 as virtual work and Castigliano’s Theorem and the          3(3,0) Considers the principles of geology, ground-       operation are covered. Preq: C E 342 or consent
 matrix formulation of the direct siffness method.          water and seepage, soil strength, slope stability,        of instructor.
 Preq: C E 301 or consent of instructor.                    and lateral earth pressure and their application         C E 449, 649 Hydraulic Structures 3(3,0) Design
C E 402 Reinforced Concrete Design 3(3,0) Design            to the design of excavations, earth fills, dams, and      methods and procedures are taught for a variety of
 of reinforced concrete beams, slabs, columns, and          earth-retaining structures. Preq: C E 321 or consent      hydraulic structures, including intake structures,
 footings using ultimate strength design. Includes          of instructor.                                            complex open-channel and closed conduit control
 an introduction to working stress design methods.         C E 433, 633 Construction Planning and Schedul-            structures, transitions, spillways, small dam, and
 Preq: C E 301 or consent of instructor.                    ing 3(3,0) Study of principles and applications           pond design. Field trips to actual hydraulic struc-
C E 404, 604 Masonry Structural Design 3(3,0)               of the Critical Path Method (CPM) and Project             tures may be included. Preq: C E 342 or consent
 Introduction to design of structural elements for          Evaluation and Review Techniques (PERT). In-              of instructor.
 masonry buildings, including lintels, walls, shear         cludes project breakdown and network graphics;           C E 455, 655 Properties of Concrete and Asphalt
 walls, columns, pilasters, and retaining walls. Re-        identification of the critical path and resulting         3(2,3) Properties of aggregate, concrete, and asphalt
 inforced and unreinforced elements of concrete or          floats; definition and allocation of materials, equip-    are discussed. Concrete and asphalt mix designs
 clay masonry are designed by allowable stress and          ment, and manpower resources; resource leveling,          are conducted in the laboratory. Preq: C E 351 and
 strength design methods. Introduces construction           compression, and other network adjustments; and           EX ST 301, or consent of instructor.
 techniques, materials, and terminology used in             computer applications using packaged routines.
 masonry. Preq: C E 402 or consent of instructor.           Preq: C E 331 or consent of instructor.

Courses of Instruction

C E 456 Pavement Design and Construction 3(3,0)            C E 499 Creative Inquiry—Civil Engineering 1-4(1-          CES 290, H290 Creative Inquiry in Engineering
 Introduction to design methods, construction               4,0) In consultation with and under the direction          and Science II 1-3(1-3,0) Individual or group proj-
 practices, maintenance strategies, and decision            of a faculty member, students pursue scholarly             ects in engineering and/or science. Projects may be
 making process related to pavements. Other topics,         activities individually or in teams. These creative        interdisciplinary and involve analysis, design, and/
 such as environmental considerations and special           inquiry projects may be interdisciplinary. Arrange-        or implementation. Instruction in methods, tools,
 pavement types and materials, are also covered.            ments with mentors must be established prior to            and equipment will be included when appropriate.
 Preq: C E 311, 331 and 351 or equivalent; Coreq:           registration. May be repeated for a maximum of             May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:
 C E 321 or equivalent.                                     four credits.                                              Sophomore standing and consent of instructor.
C E 457 Materials Testing and Inspection 3(3,0)                                                                       CES 390, H390 Creative Inquiry in Engineering
 Introduction to the role of testing and inspection        CLEMSON UNIVERSITY                                          and Science III 1-3(1-3,0) Individual or group proj-
 professionals in civil engineering projects. Uses a                                                                   ects in engineering and/or science. Projects may be
 practical approach to applying concepts to real-world     C U 101 University Success Skills 2(3,0) Introduc-          interdisciplinary and involve analysis, design, and/
 situations through the completion of several team          tion to a variety of topics critical to students’ suc-     or implementation. Instruction in methods, tools,
 projects such as material characterization, construc-      cess. Topics include time management, goal setting,        and equipment will be included when appropriate.
 tion QC/QA, forensic evaluation, and proposal de-          test taking, campus resources and policies, critical       May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:
 velopment. Preq: C E 321 and 351 or equivalent.            thinking, and diversity. Students are given oppor-         Junior standing and consent of instructor.
C E 459 Capstone Design Project 3(1,6) Students             tunities to discover and practice many procedures,        CES 403, 603 Career Success in Research and
 apply creativity with their engineering knowledge          techniques, and tips. Limited to freshmen and first        Development 1(1,0) Assists students in making
 in the solution of open-ended civil engineering            semester transfer students.                                personal and professional transition into industrial
 problems. Problems are formulated and solutions                                                                       research careers. Introduces and demonstrates prac-
 are evaluated by faculty and practicing engineers.        COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE,                                    tical advice and techniques to help students avoid
 Oral communication skills are developed through           ARTS AND HUMANITIES                                         early career land mines. Preq: Junior standing in
 presentations, correspondence, and project reports.                                                                   engineering or science discipline.
 Preq: All required 300-level C E courses and the          CAAH 201 Cultural Literacies Across Media 3(3,0)           CES 490, H490 Creative Inquiry in Engineering
 Technical Design Requirement.                              Hands-on practicum course in which students                and Science IV 1-3(1-3,0) Individual or group proj-
C E 462, 662 Coastal Engineering I 3(3,0) Introduc-         reflect critically on the cultural, aural, visual, pro-    ects in engineering and/or science. Projects may be
 tion to coastal and oceanographic engineering prin-        fessional and technological literacies learned as a        interdisciplinary and involve analysis, design, and/
 ciples, including wave mechanics, wave-structure           result of a semester-long study abroad experience.         or implementation. Instruction in methods, tools,
 interaction, coastal water-level fluctuations, coastal-    May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:        and equipment will be included when appropriate.
 zone processes, and design considerations for coastal      Enrollment in a study abroad program and ENGL              May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:
 structures and beach nourishment projects. Preq:           103, or consent of instructor.                             Senior standing and consent of instructor.
 C E 341 or consent of instructor.
C E 482, 682 Groundwater and Contaminant                   COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING                                     COMMUNICATION STUDIES
 Transport 3(3,0) Basic principles of groundwa-            AND SCIENCE                                                Professor: B. E. Denham, K. W. Hawkins, Chair;
 ter hydrology and transport of contaminants in                                                                       S. R. Mazzarella; Associate Professors: A. C. Billings,
 groundwater systems; groundwater system charac-           CES 101 Engineering Disciplines and Skills with            D. S. Geddes; Assistant Professors: P. J. Bowers,
 teristics; steady and transient flow; well hydraulics,     Recitation 3(2,3) Introduction to engineering             S. L. Holland, K. O. Jones, D. R. Novak, M. Vorvoreanu,
 design, and testing; contaminant sources, move-            disciplines. Students study spreadsheets and obtain       D. P. Wolfe; Lecturers: A. C. Billings, D. B. Conley,
 ment and transformations. Preq: C E 341. Coreq:            graphical solutions. They complete team-based             A. Z. Davis, J. W. Drye, M. H. Glaser, H. E. Hoover,
 EE&S 401.                                                  design projects. Provides a recitation for students       K. M. Lauridsen, C. A. Lossie, C. S. Parsons,
C E H487 Senior Honors Project 1-3 Studies or               who are not calculus-ready. Credit toward degree          E. R. Smith
 laboratory investigations on special topics in civil       will be given for only one of CES 101 or 102. Coreq:
 engineering which are of interest to individual stu-       MTHSC 103 or 105.                                         COMM 101 Communication Academic and Profes-
 dents and faculty members. Arranged on a project          CES 102, H102 Engineering Disciplines and Skills            sional Development I 1(1,0) Introduces students to
 basis for a maximum of individual student effort           2(1,3) Introduction to engineering disciplines.            General Education and Communication Studies
 under faculty guidance. May be repeated for a              Students study spreadsheets and obtain graphical           major requirements, explains connections between
 maximum of three credits. Preq: Senior standing            solutions. They complete team-based design proj-           general education and major courses, explores ca-
 in Civil Engineering Senior Departmental Honors            ects. Credit toward a degree will be given for only        reers in communication, and prepares students to
 Program.                                                   CES 101 or 102. Coreq: MTHSC 106.                          develop digital portfolios, résumés, and interview
                                                           CES 110 Engineering and Science Workshop 1(0,2)             skills specific to communication professions and/or
C E H488 Honors Research I 2-3 Individual research                                                                     graduate school. To be taken Pass/Fail only.
 under the direction of a Civil Engineering faculty         Workshop that addresses issues and opportunities
 member. Preq: C E H389.                                    for women in science and engineering. Designed to         COMM 107 Media Representations of Science and
                                                            help students succeed in engineering and science           Technology 3(3,0) Examines mediated representa-
C E H489 Honors Research II 3(3,0) Individual                                                                          tions of science and technology from a communica-
 research under the direction of a Civil Engineering        by strengthening their problem-solving, leadership,
                                                            and teamwork skills and by introducing them to             tion perspective. Attention is paid to portrayals/
 faculty member. Preq: C E H488                                                                                        coverage of science and technology in popular film,
                                                            female role models and mentors in engineering
C E 490 Special Projects 1-3(1-3,0) Studies or              and science.                                               television, Internet, journalism, and other media.
 laboratory investigations on special topics in civil                                                                  Students examine an array of theoretical issues and
 engineering which are of interest to individual           CES 190, H190 Creative Inquiry in Engineering
                                                            and Science I 1-3(1-3,0) Individual or group proj-         case studies in this area.
 students and staff members. Arranged on a proj-                                                                      COMM 150 Introduction to Human Communi-
 ect basis with a maximum of individual student             ects in engineering and/or science. Projects may be
                                                            interdisciplinary and involve analysis, design, and/       cation 3(2,2) Overview of theoretical approaches
 effort and a minimum of staff guidance. May be                                                                        to the study of communication, including the
 repeated for a maximum of three credits. Preq:             or implementation. Instruction in methods, tools,
                                                            and equipment will be included when appropriate.           theory and practice of interpersonal/small group/
 Senior standing.                                                                                                      intercultural/public communication. Includes a
                                                            May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:
C E 491, 691 Selected Topics in Civil Engineering           Consent of instructor.                                     laboratory.
 1-6(1-6,0) Structured study of civil engineering
 topics not found in other courses. May be repeated
 for a maximum of six credits, but only if different
 topics are covered. Preq: Consent of instructor.

                                                                                                                                                 Courses of Instruction

COMM 162 Forensic Laboratory 1(0,3) Research,          COMM 307 Public Communication of Science and               COMM 326 Public Relations in Sports 3(3,0)
 preparation, and practice leading to participation     Technology 3(3,0) Examines the role of science             Focuses on the preparation of professional sports
 in on-campus and intercollegiate debate and indi-      and technology in society from a communication             communication materials for both internal and
 vidual events competition. May be repeated for a       perspective. Particular attention is paid to this          external audiences. Topics include the mechanics
 maximum of four credits.                               dynamic in public culture. Students examine an             of creating press releases and other materials, as well
COMM 163 Advanced Forensic Laboratory 1(0,3)            array of theoretical issues and case studies in this       as techniques in managing crises. Preq: COMM 201
 Advanced research, preparation, and practice           area. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better or con-            with a C or better or consent of instructor.
 leading to continued participation in on-campus        sent of instructor.                                       COMM 327 Sports Media Criticism 3(3,0) Students
 and intercollegiate debate and individual events      COMM 308 Public Communication and Popular                   gain in-depth understanding of sports communica-
 competition. May be repeated for a maximum of          Culture 3(3,0) Examines artifacts of popular               tion issues through critically analyzing actual media
 four credits. Preq: COMM 162.                          culture, paying particular attention to their rela-        coverage of sporting events, addressing social issues
COMM 201 Introduction to Communication                  tionship to politics and public life. Explores the         involved in college and professional sports, and
 Studies 4(3,2) Introduces Communication Studies        structures and constraints of the culture industry.        developing an understanding of sports promotion
 majors to and prepares them for continued study in     Students apply communication principles to vari-           and advertising. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or bet-
 the discipline by providing them with an overview      ous examples. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better            ter or consent of instructor.
 of important issues, areas of study, and approaches    or consent of instructor.                                 COMM 330 Nonverbal Communication 3(3,0)
 to the field. Includes a writing laboratory experi-   COMM 309 Visual Discourse and the Public 3(3,0)             Develops a knowledge of the functions of nonverbal
 ence. Preq: COMM 101.                                  Examines the role of visuality in society and the          behaviors in human interaction. This includes the
COMM 250, H250 Public Speaking 3(3,1) Practi-           cultural implications for ways of seeing. Using visual     study of gesture and movement, physical appear-
 cal instruction in public speaking; practice in        artifacts of various types, students learn the logic of    ance, vocal behavior, immediacy, time and space,
 the preparation, delivery, and criticism of short      visual representation. Preq: COMM 201 with a C             and intercultural differences. Promotes understand-
 speeches. Develops an understanding and knowl-         or better or consent of instructor.                        ing of nonverbal rules. Preq: COMM 201 with a C
 edge of the process of communication. Includes        COMM 310 Quantitative Research Methods in                   or better or consent of instructor.
 a laboratory.                                          Communication Studies 3(3,0) Explores methods             COMM 348 Interpersonal Communication 3(3,0)
COMM 300 Communication in a World Context               of quantitative communication inquiry, including           Survey of the theories and research in interpersonal
 3(3,0) In-depth examination of differences in com-     theory/research relationship, conducting studies,          communication with emphasis on the application
 munication practices and meanings seen through         and utilizing statistical software. Methods may            of research findings and developmental strategies
 a global perspective. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or       include experiments, surveys, and content analysis.        for intra- and intercultural relationships. Preq:
 better or consent of instructor.                       Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better.                         COMM 201 with a C or better or consent of
COMM 301 Communication Theory 3(3,0) Stu-              COMM 311 Qualitative Research Methods in                    instructor.
 dents explore the breadth and depth of theories        Communication Studies 3(3,0) Explores methods             COMM 350 Small Group and Team Communi-
 within the major frameworks of the communica-          of qualitative communication inquiry, including            cation 3(3,0) Examines the principles and skills
 tion studies discipline. Preq: COMM 201 with a         theory/research relationship and conducting                involved in effective small-group communication.
 C or better.                                           studies. Methods may include interviewing, focus           Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better or consent
COMM 302 Mass Communication Theory 3(3,0)               groups, textual analysis, and ethnography. Preq:           of instructor.
 Survey of the breadth and history of theories of       COMM 201 with a C or better.                              COMM 355 Principles of Public Relations 3(3,0)
 mass communication and mass media from the 19th       COMM 315 Critical Discourse Theory 3(3,0)                   Students learn the principles, theories, process, his-
 century to the present. Emphasizes contemporary        Introduction to a variety of theoretical concepts as-      tory and contexts of public relations. Preq: COMM
 schools of thought, theoretical debates, and the       sociated with the critical study of public discourse.      201 with a C or better or consent of instructor.
 continuing controversies in the field. Preq: COMM      Students analyze theories related to the strategic use    COMM 356 Stakeholder Communication 3(3,0)
 201 with a C or better or consent of instructor.       of language and its epistemological characteristics.       Focuses on external stakeholders such as the media,
COMM 303 Communication Law and Ethics 3(3,0)            Theoretical topics may include critical/cultural           the community, and the government. Students learn
 Major topics in communication law and free expres-     studies, visual communication, ideology, persona,          theory- and research-based communication tactics
 sion and in communication ethics. Preq: COMM           social change, and identity studies. Preq: COMM            to manage various stakeholder relationships. Preq:
 201 with a C or better or consent of instructor.       201 with a C or better.                                    COMM 355 or consent of instructor.
COMM 304 Youth, Media, and Culture 3(3,0)              COMM (W S) 316 Girlhood, Media, and Popular                COMM 361 Argumentation and Debate 3(3,0)
 Grounded in the cultural studies paradigm, exam-       Culture 3(3,0) Explores how the mass media and             Basic principles of argumentation with emphasis
 ines the relationship among youth, mass media,         popular culture contribute to social constructions         on developing skills in argumentative speech. The
 and popular culture. Focuses on issues such as how     of girlhood. Employing the critical lens of feminist       role of the advocate in contemporary society with an
 youth are portrayed in media, how youth navigate       and communication theories, students examine               emphasis on and an appreciation of formal debate.
 the products of mass media/culture, and how youth      mediated depictions of girls as well as how girls          Preq: COMM 250 or consent of instructor.
 creates its own media culture. Preq: COMM 201          actively produce and negotiate media and popular          COMM 362 Communication and Conflict Manage-
 with a C or better or consent of instructor.           culture. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better or              ment 3(3,0) Introduces the study of communica-
                                                        W S 301 or consent of instructor.                          tion practices in conflict situations within various
COMM 305 Persuasion 3(3,0) Study of the processes
 by which communication influences attitudes,          COMM 320 Electronic Journalism 3(2,2) Explores              personal and professional settings. Emphasis
 beliefs, and behaviors in our personal, social,        both the philosophy of journalism and the applied          is on the central role of communication in the
 civic, and professional lives. After discussion of     skills of the journalist. Students produce news            understanding and management of conflict. Preq:
 definitional and methodological issues, particular     content in a variety of electronic formats.                COMM 201 with a C or better or consent of
 theories of persuasion are examined. Treatment        COMM 325 Sports Communication 3(3,0) Covers                 instructor.
 of political, market-driven, and social persuasion     fundamentals of communicating in a sports envi-           COMM 364 Organizational Communication
 concludes the course. Preq: COMM 201 with a C          ronment. Includes the basics of communicating for          3(3,0) Examination of the process, theories, and
 or better or consent of instructor.                    print and broadcast news, as well as communicating         techniques of communications within small groups
COMM 306 Discourse, Criticism, and Society              for public relations and sports information. Also          and other organized bodies. Preq: COMM 201 with
 3(3,0) Students explore theoretically-grounded         covers ethical considerations and the role of sports       a C or better or consent of instructor.
 methods of critical and cultural description,          in American culture. Preq: COMM 201 with a C              COMM 366 Special Topics in Communication
 analysis, interpretation, and evaluation of public     or better or consent of instructor.                        Studies 3(3,0) Consideration of select major areas
 discourse. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better.                                                                     of study in the field. With consent of department
                                                                                                                   chair, may be repeated for a maximum of 15 credits,
                                                                                                                   but only if different topics are covered.
Courses of Instruction

COMM 368 Applied Communication 3(3,0) Stu-                COMM 464, 664 Advanced Organizational                     C R D 335 Leadership in Organizations and Com-
 dents apply communication theory, research and            Communication 3(3,0) Application of speech                munities 3(3,0) Students present leadership mod-
 processes to understanding a variety of practical         communication methodology to the analysis of              els, principles, skills, negotiation techniques, and
 situations and communication contexts. Addresses          organizational communication processes. Students          practices to improve effectiveness in organizations
 the history, purpose, practices and ethics of applied     study methods of organizational communication             and communities; use current theory and research
 communication research. Preq: COMM 301 with a             analysis and intervention. Preq: COMM 364 or              findings to evaluate effective leadership; demon-
 C or better and at least one of COMM 306, 310, or         consent of instructor.                                    strate the role of effective leadership in shaping
 311 with a C or better, or consent of instructor.        COMM 470, 670 Communication and Health                     future organizations and social structures in public
COMM 369 Political Communication 3(3,0) Exami-             3(3,0) Considers institutional and health care            and private sectors. Preq: Introductory course in a
 nation of American political rhetoric after 1900,         communication issues as well as the relationship          social science (sociology recommended).
 focusing on such notable speakers as Franklin D.          between social issues, communication, and health.        C R D 336 Community Development Methods
 Roosevelt, John F. Kennedy, and Martin Luther             Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better or consent              3(3,0) Research methodology is applied to com-
 King Jr. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better or             of instructor.                                            munity, leadership, and economic development.
 consent of instructor.                                   COMM 480 Intercultural Communication 3(3,0)                Steps include problem identification, data collec-
COMM 390 Communication Studies Internship                  Introduces the process of communication between           tion, analysis, and interpretation. Special attention
 3(0,9) Preplanned, preapproved, faculty-supervised        and among individuals from different cultures             is given to case study approach, applied research
 internship provides Communication Studies ma-             or subcultures. Emphasizes the effect of cultural         design, data collection options, and computer-
 jors with field experience in areas related to their      practices within various communication relational         based analysis of community-based data to generate
 curriculum. May be repeated for a maximum of              contexts such as interpersonal, small group, and          findings and implications for policy change. Preq:
 six credits. To be taken Pass/Fail only. Preq: Junior     organizational communication. Preq: COMM 201              C R D 335, EX ST 301 or equivalent.
 standing, consent of faculty advisor.                     with a C or better or consent of instructor.             C R D (AP EC) 357 Natural Resources Economics
COMM 402 Mass Communication: History and                  COMM (ENGL) 491, 691 Classical Rhetoric 3(3,0)             3(3,0) Principles and problems involved in the use
 Criticism 3(3,0) Critical examination of mass             See ENGL 491.                                             of soil, water, forest, and mineral resources, with
 communication in America, including discussions          COMM (ENGL) 492, 692 Modern Rhetoric 3(3,0)                special emphasis on economic aspects of alternative
 of history, theory, and current issues in television,     See ENGL 492.                                             methods of resource utilization. Preq: AP EC 202,
 film, popular music, telecommunications, and                                                                        ECON 200 or 211.
                                                          COMM 495 Creative Inquiry Seminar 3(3,0) In-
 other media. Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better            depth exploration and analysis of a special topic in     C R D (AP EC, HLTH) 361 Introduction to Health-
 or consent of instructor.                                 Communication Studies, culminating in a senior            Care Economics 3(3,0) Introductory course in
COMM 405 Public Contest and Change 3(3,0)                  project documented in written, oral, visual and/          which students learn the basic economics of the
 Examines the role of public communication in the          or multimedia presentations. Topics vary based            institutions comprising the health-care industry.
 process of contesting social values and practices and     on faculty expertise and research interests. May be       Topics include the underlying supply, demand,
 in the subsequent change that sometimes occurs.           repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq: Senior       and institutional factors impacting health-care
 Students explore the public’s relationship with           standing in Communication Studies and COMM                availability and cost of health care.
 mass media as well as other forms of communica-           301, 302, or 315 with a C or better.                     C R D (AP EC) 411, 611 Regional Impact Analysis
 tion practices that can produce cultural change.         COMM H496 Honors Creative Inquiry Capstone                 3(3,0) Techniques for analysis of the growth and
 Preq: COMM 201 with a C or better and 305 or              3(3,0) Capstone course for honors students in the         decline of regions, including economic-base theory,
 consent of instructor.                                    department’s creative inquiry sequence. Working           shift share, regional input-output, regional econo-
COMM 425 Advanced Sports Communication                     with their departmental honors advisor, students          metric models, and fixed impact models. Preq:
 3(3,0) Combination seminar and primary research           apply theoretical understanding and research skills       AP EC 202 or ECON 211 and 212.
 class that explores contemporary sports communi-          in completing a written product of conference or         C R D (AP EC) 412, 612 Regional Economic
 cation issues. Students write position papers on          publication length/quality. Must be taken for a           Development Theory and Policy 3(3,0) Develop-
 seminar topics and conduct primary research on            total of six credits over the course of two semesters.    ment of rural economic activity in the context of
 sports communication topics of their choice. Preq:        Preq: Two of the following: COMM 306, 310, 311            historical, theoretical, and policy aspects of friction
 COMM 325 or consent of instructor.                        each with a C or better; Senior standing in Com-          associated with spatial separation. Considers loca-
COMM (ENGL) 451, 651 Film Theory and Criti-                munication Studies.                                       tion factors, transfer costs, location patterns, and
 cism 3(2,3) See ENGL 451.                                COMM 498 Communication Academic and Profes-                regional-growth policy. Preq: AP EC 202 or ECON
COMM 455 Gender Communication 3(3,0) Ex-                   sional Development II 1(1,0) Students reflect upon        211 or equivalent.
 plores the ways communication behavior and per-           curricular relationships among general education,        C R D (AP EC) 491 Internship, Agribusiness, and
 ceptions of communication behavior are affected           major, and minor courses. They complete and               Community and Rural Development 1-6(0,2-12)
 by gender. The effects of gender on a variety of          revise digital portfolios for presentation to the         Internship under faculty supervision in an ap-
 communication contexts are examined, including            major, University, graduate schools, or potential         proved agency or firm. Internships provide students
 interpersonal, small group, organizational, and           employers. Students participate in résumé build-          with work experience in agribusiness or commu-
 mass communication. Preq: COMM 201 with a C               ing, job seeking, and interviewing activities. Preq       nity and rural development. Students submit a
 or better or consent of instructor.                       or Coreq: COMM 495 or H496.                               comprehensive report within one week of the end
COMM 456 Strategic Communication for Social               COMM 499 Independent Study 1-3(1-3,0) Tutorial             of the internship. A maximum of six internship
 Change 3(3,0) In-depth examination and applica-           work for students with special interests or projects      credits may be earned. Preq: Junior standing and/
 tion of the strategic use of communication for            in speech communication outside the scope of exist-       or consent of instructor.
 creating social change. Preq: COMM 310 or 311;            ing courses. Preq: Consent of department chair.          C R D 492, 692 Case Study Project 3(3,0) Capstone
 356; or consent of instructor.                                                                                      course engaging students in in-depth case study
COMM 462 Communication and Negotiation                    COMMUNITY AND RURAL                                        projects in community and economic development.
                                                                                                                     Designed to enhance professional development,
 3(3,0) Building on the concepts and practices of         DEVELOPMENT                                                career interests, and practical experience. Students
 conflict management, students develop knowledge          See also courses listed under Applied Economics.
 and skills for distributive bargaining and integrative                                                              may participate in an internship, field experience,
                                                          Professors: D. L. Barkley, M. Espey, M. S. Henry,          service learning activity, or investigation of a com-
 negotiation climates. Focuses on the objectives,         D. W. Hughes; Associate Professors: R. D. Lamie,
 goals, positions, interests, tactic, and other ele-                                                                 munity, leadership, or economic development
                                                          S. R. Templeton; Assistant Professor: K. L. Robinson       topic. Preq: C R D 336 and consent of instructor.
 ments to negotiate successfully in a variety of situa-
 tions. Preq: COMM 362 or consent of instructor.          C R D (SOC) 235 Introduction to Leadership 3(3,0)
                                                           See SOC 235.

                                                                                                                                                    Courses of Instruction

C R D (AP EC) 494 Creative Inquiry—Community                CP SC 115 Introduction to Computational Science          CP SC 281 Selected Topics in Computer Science
 and Rural Development 1-3(1-3,0) Multi-semester             3(3,0) Introduction to systems thinking. Includes        1-4(0-3,0-6) Areas of computer science in which
 commitment to participate in agricultural and ap-           development of dynamical systems models using vi-        new trends arise. Innovative approaches to a
 plied economics and community and economic                  sual modeling tools and development of dynamical         variety of problems in the use and understanding
 development related research experience for stu-            systems using agent based software. Class material       of basic computing concepts are developed and
 dents working in teams, mentored and directed               investigates elementary science and engineering          implemented. May be repeated for a maximum of
 by a faculty member. Students learn to collect,             models.                                                  eight credits, but only if different topics are covered.
 analyze, evaluate, and present information. Suit-          CP SC 120 Introduction to Information Technol-            Preq: Consent of instructor.
 able for inclusion in the student’s e-portfolio. May        ogy 3(2,2) Investigation of ethical and societal        CP SC 291 Seminar in Professional Issues I 1(1,0)
 be repeated for a maximum of 12 credits. Preq:              issues based on the expanding integration of com-        Considers the impact of computer use on society.
 Consent of instructor.                                      puters into our everyday lives. Considers historical     Discusses ethical use of software and protection of
                                                             background, terminology, new technologies and            intellectual property rights. Profession is viewed
COMPUTER SCIENCE                                             the projected future of computers. Includes prac-        historically; organizations important to the profes-
Professors: R. M. Geist III, J. E. Gilbert, Human-           tical experience with common computer software           sion are discussed; the development process for
Centered Computing Chair; S. M. Hedetniemi,                  technologies. Will not satisfy Computer Science          standards is presented; and students are introduced
S. T. Hedetniemi, L. F. Hodges, Director and Interim         Requirements in any Computer Science major.              to the professional literature. Preq: CP SC 102 or
Computer Science Chair; D. H. House, Visual Comput-         CP SC 157 Introduction to C Programming 2(2,0)            210, or consent of instructor.
ing Chair; D. P. Jacobs, M. Sitaraman, P. K. Srimani;        Introduction to basic programming techniques            CP SC (E C E) 322 Introduction to Operating
J. M. Westall Jr.; Associate Professors: T. A. Davis,        using the C programming language.                        Systems 3(3,0) Detailed study of management
A. T. Duchowski, W. Goddard, H. C. Grossman,                CP SC 161 Introduction to Visual Basic Program-           techniques for the control of computer hardware
A. W. Madison, B. A. Malloy, J. D. McGregor,                 ming 3(2,2) Introduction to programming using            resources. Topics include interrupt systems, primi-
R. P. Pargas, M. K. Smotherman, D. E. Stevenson;             the Visual Basic language. Topics include simple and     tive level characteristics of hardware and the man-
Assistant Professors: B. C. Dean, S. Goasguen,               complex data types, arithmetic operations, control       agement of memory, processor, devices, and data.
J. O. Hallstrom, F. Luo, K. P. C. Madhavan, J. J. Martin,    flow, files, and database programming. Several proj-     Credit may not be received for both CP SC 322 and
Z. Wang; Research Assistant Professor: J. Gemmill;           ects are implemented during the semester.                332. Preq: CP SC 215 and 231 with a C or better;
Lecturers: C. Hochrine, J. H. Jones, R. S. Lambert,         CP SC 210 Programming Methodology 4(3,2)                  or E C E 223 and 272 with a C or better.
R. M. Lowe, P. D. Sterling, K. A. Weaver                     Introduction to programming techniques and              CP SC 330 Computer Systems Organization 3(3,0)
CP SC 101, H101 Computer Science I 4(3,2)                    methodology. Topics include structured program-          Introduction to the structure of computer systems.
 Introduction to modern problem solving and                  ming, stepwise refinement, program design and            Various hardware/software configurations are ex-
 programming methods. Special emphasis is placed             implementation techniques, modularization cri-           plored and presented as integrated systems. Topics
 on algorithm development and software life cycle            teria, program testing and verification, basic data      include digital logic, basic computer organization,
 concepts. Includes use of appropriate tools and             structures, and analysis of algorithms. Credit may       computer arithmetic, memory organization, input/
 discusses ethical issues arising from the impact of         not be received for both CP SC 102 and 210. Preq:        output organizations, interrupt processing, multi-
 computing upon society. Intended for students               CP SC 111 or equivalent; satisfactory performance        processors, and cluster computers. Preq: CP SC 212,
 concentrating in computer science or related fields.        on a pretest.                                            215, 231 with a C or better.
 Preq: MTHSC 105 or satisfactory score on the               CP SC 212 Algorithms and Data Structures 4(3,2)          CP SC 332 Computer Systems 3(3,0) Introduces de-
 Clemson Mathematics Placement Test or consent               Study of data structures and algorithms fundamen-        sign, integration, and use of hardware and software
 of instructor.                                              tal to computer science; abstract data-type concepts;    components in standard computer systems. Em-
CP SC 102, H102 Computer Science II 4(3,2)                   measures of program running time and time com-           phasizes computer organization at the component
 Continuation of CP SC 101. Continued emphasis               plexity; algorithm analysis and design techniques.       level, interfacing, basic operating system functions,
 on problem solving and program development                  Preq: CP SC 102 or 210 with a C or better.               and system utilities. Credit may not be received for
 techniques. Examines typical numerical, nonnu-             CP SC 215 Software Development Foundations                both CP SC (E C E) 322 and 332. Preq: CP SC 212,
 merical, and data processing problems. Introduces           3(2,2) Intensive study of software development           215, 231 with a C or better.
 basic data structures. Credit may not be received           foundations. Advanced coverage of programming           CP SC 350 Foundations of Computer Science 3(3,0)
 for both CP SC 102 and 210. Preq: CP SC 101 with            language primitives, function-level design prin-         Development of the theoretical foundations of
 a C or better.                                              ciples, and standard development and debugging           programming, algorithms, languages, automata,
CP SC 104 Introduction to the Concepts and Logic             tools. Introductory coverage of module-level design      computability, complexity, data structures, and
 of Computer Programming 2(1,2) Introduction                 principles, program specification and reason-            operating systems; a broad range of fundamental
 to the concepts and logic of computer program-              ing principles, and validation and verification          topics is consolidated and extended in preparation
 ming. Simple models are used to introduce basic             techniques. Preq: CP SC 102 or 210 with a C or           for further study. Preq: CP SC 212 and MTHSC 119
 techniques for developing a programmed solution             better.                                                  with a C or better.
 to a given problem. Problem solving techniques are         CP SC 220 Microcomputer Applications 3(3,0)              CP SC (E C E) 352 Programming Systems 3(3,0)
 considered. Not open to students who have received          Applications of microcomputers to formulate and          See E C E 352.
 credit for CP SC 101, 111, 157, or 210.                     solve problem models. Emphasizes applications           CP SC 360 Networks and Network Programming
CP SC 110, H110 Elementary Computer Program-                 development in database and spreadsheet environ-         3(3,0) Introduction to basic concepts of computer
 ming 3(3,0) Introduction to computer program-               ments. Current software products are used. Preq:         network technologies and network programming.
 ming and its use in solving problems. Intended              CP SC 120 or MGT 218 or equivalent.                      Topics include network programming, layered pro-
 primarily for technical majors. Basic instruction in       CP SC 231 Introduction to Computer Organization           tocol architectures, local and wide area networks,
 programming techniques is combined with tools               4(3,2) Study of the machine architectures on which       internetwork and intranetwork concepts, security.
 use and discussions of ethical issues arising from          algorithms are implemented and requirements of           Socket level programming is introduced and used
 the impact of computing on society.                         architectures that support high-level languages,         throughout the course. Preq: CP SC 212, 215 with
CP SC 111 Elementary Computer Programming in                 programming environments, and applications. Preq:        a C or better.
 C/C++ 3(2,2) Introduction to computer program-              CP SC 102 or 210 with a C or better.                    CP SC 361 Data Management Systems Laboratory
 ming in C/C++ and its use in solving problems.                                                                       1(0,2) Introduces mainframe environments typical
 Intended primarily for technical majors. Basic in-                                                                   of large-scale data processing applications; program-
 struction in programming techniques is combined                                                                      ming languages, control languages, and file utilities;
 with tools use and discussions of ethical issues aris-                                                               use of COBOL language and IBM JCL. Preq: CP SC
 ing from the impact of computing on society.                                                                         102 or 210; or equivalent. Coreq: CP SC 360.

Courses of Instruction

CP SC 362 Distributed and Cluster Computing               CP SC 416, 616 2-D Game Engine Construction             CP SC 472, H472, 672 Software Development
 3(3,0) Introduction to the basic technology of and        3(3,0) Introduction to tools and techniques             Methodology 3(3,0) Advanced topics in software
 programming techniques for distributed and cluster        necessary to build 2-D games. Techniques draw           development methodology. Techniques such as
 computing. Standard techniques for developing             from subject areas such as software engineering,        chief programmer teams, structured design and
 parallel solutions to problems are introduced and         algorithms, and artificial intelligence. Students       structured walk-throughs are discussed and used
 implemented. Software systems that provide high-          employ techniques such as sprite animation, par-        in a major project. Emphasizes the application of
 level abstractions for data communications are            allax scrolling, sound, AI incorporated into game       these techniques to large-scale software implemen-
 considered. Preq: CP SC 360 with a C or better.           sprites, and the construction of a game shell. Preq:    tation projects. Also includes additional topics
CP SC 371 Systems Analysis 3(3,0) Incorporates a           CP SC 212 and 215 with a C or better.                   such as mathematical foundations of structured
 study of the decision-making process at all levels       CP SC 420, 620 Computer Security Principles              programming and verification techniques. Preq:
 with the logical design of information systems.           3(3,0) Covers principles of information systems         CP SC 360 and 372.
 Extensive study of the system life cycle with em-         security, including security policies, cryptography,   CP SC 481, H481, 681 Selected Topics 1-3(1-3,0)
 phasis on current as well as classical techniques for     authentication, access control mechanisms, system       Areas of computer science in which nonstandard
 describing data flows, data structures, file design,      evaluation models, auditing, and intrusion detec-       problems arise. Innovative approaches to problem
 etc. Preq: CP SC 360.                                     tion. Computer security system case studies are         solutions which draw from a variety of support
CP SC 372 Introduction to Software Engineering             analyzed. Preq: CP SC (E C E) 322 and 360 with          courses are developed and implemented. Em-
 3(3,0) Intensive introduction to software engineer-       a C or better.                                          phasizes independent study and projects. May be
 ing. Focuses on each major phase of the software         CP SC 424, 634 System Administration and Security        repeated for a maximum of six credits, but only
 lifecycle. Introductory coverage of requirements          3(3,0) Covers topics related to the administration      if different topics are covered. Preq: Consent of
 analysis, requirements modeling, design modeling,         and security of computer systems. Primary emphasis      instructor.
 and project management. Intermediate coverage of          is on the administration and security of contem-       CP SC 491 Seminar in Professional Issues II 3(2,2)
 module-level design principles, program specifica-        porary operating systems. Preq: CP SC 360 and           Considers the impact of computing system devel-
 tion and reasoning principles, and program valida-        (E C E) 322 or 332 with a C or better.                  opment on society. Discusses ethical issues in the
 tion and verification techniques. Preq: CP SC 212        CP SC 428, 628 Design and Implementation of              design and development of computer software.
 and 215 with a C or better.                               Programming Languages 3(3,0) Overview of                Students discuss standards for professional behav-
CP SC H395 Honors Seminar 1(1,0) Research                  programming language structures and features and        ior, the professional’s responsibility to the profes-
 topics in various areas of computer science are           their implementation. Control and data structures       sion, and techniques for maintaining currency in
 presented. Methods for identifying and initiating         found in various languages are studied. Also in-        a dynamic field. Preq: Senior standing.
 research projects are considered. May be repeated         cludes runtime organization and environment and        CP SC H495 Senior Thesis Research 1-3(1-3,0)
 for a maximum of two credits. Preq: Admission to          implementation models. Preq: CP SC 231, 350, 360        Directed individual research project for honors
 Departmental Honors Program.                              with a C or better.                                     students supervised by departmental faculty. May
CP SC 405, 605 Introduction to Graphical Systems          CP SC 455, 655 Computational Science 3(3,0) In-          be repeated for a maximum of six credits. Preq:
 Design 3(3,0) Study of principles, computational          troduction to the methods and problems of compu-        Senior standing.
 techniques, and design concepts needed for design-        tational science. Uses problems from engineering
 ing systems for effective graphical displays. Preq:       and science to develop mathematical and computa-       CONSTRUCTION SCIENCE AND
 CP SC 212, 215, MTHSC 108, 311 with a C or                tional solutions. Case studies use techniques from     MANAGEMENT
 better.                                                   Grand Challenge problems. Emphasizes the use           Professors: R. W. Liska, C. A. Piper; Associate Professors: D.
CP SC 411, 611 Virtual Reality Systems 3(3,0)              of networking, group development, and modern           C. Bausman, S. N. Clarke, G. R. Corley, R. K. Schneider;
 Design and implementation of software systems             programming environments. Preq: MTHSC 108,             Assistant Professor: J. A. Wintz
 necessary to create virtual environments. Discusses       311, and previous programming experience in a
 techniques for achieving real-time, dynamic display       higher level language.                                 C S M 100 Introduction to Construction Science
 of photorealistic, synthetic images. Includes hands-     CP SC 462, H462, 662 Database Management                 and Management 3(3,0) Introduction to the con-
 on experience with electromagnetically-tracked,           Systems 3(3,0) Introduction to database/data            struction industry and the Construction Science
 head-mounted displays and requires, as a final            communications concepts as related to the design        and Management Department. Preq: Construction
 project, the design and construction of a virtual en-     of online information systems. Problems involving       Science and Management major or consent of
 vironment. Preq: CP SC 405 with a C or better.            structuring, creating, maintaining, and accessing       department chair.
CP SC 412, 612 Eye Tracking Methodology and                multiple-user databases are presented and solutions    C S M 150 Introduction to Research Methodology
 Applications 3(3,0) Introduction to the human             developed. Comparison of several commercially           1(0,2) Fundamentals of formal research methodol-
 visual system; visual perception; eye movements;          available teleprocessing monitor and database man-      ogy, critical thinking, and ethics. Preq: Construction
 eye tracking systems and applications in psychol-         agement systems is made. Preq: CP SC 360.               Science and Management major.
 ogy, industrial engineering, marketing, and com-         CP SC 463, 663 On-line Systems 3(3,0) In-depth          C S M 201 Structures I 3(3,0) Study of statically
 puter science; hands-on experience with real time,        study of the design and implementation of transac-      determinate structural components and systems,
 corneal-reflection eye trackers, experimental issues.     tion processing systems and an introduction to basic    including force applications and distributions in
 Final project requires the execution and analysis of      communications concepts. A survey of commercially       structural elements and the resulting stress-strain
 an eye tracking experiment. Preq: CP SC 360, MKT          available software and a project using one of the       patterns in axial, shear, and bearing mechanisms.
 431, or PSYCH 310.                                        systems are included. Preq: CP SC 462.                  Preq: MTHSC 102 or 106, PHYS 207; Construction
CP SC 414, 614 Human and Computer Interaction             CP SC 464, 664 Introduction to Computer Archi-           Science and Management or Architecture major,
 3(3,0) Survey of human and computer interaction,          tecture 3(3,0) Survey of von Neumann computer ar-       or consent of department chair.
 its literature, history, and techniques. Covers cogni-    chitecture at the instruction-set level. Fundamental   C S M 202 Structures II 4(3,2) Study of force dis-
 tive and social models and limitations, hardware and      design issues are emphasized and illustrated using      tribution and behavior in statically determinate
 software interface components, design methods,            historical and current mainframe, supermini, and        structural components and systems; analysis and
 support for design, and evaluation methods. Preq:         micro architecture. Preq: CP SC 330 or consent          design of basic reinforced concrete, steel, wood,
 CP SC 212 and 215 with a C or better, or equiva-          of instructor.                                          and formwork components and systems, including
 lent.                                                                                                             shear and moment stress, combined loading/stress
                                                                                                                   conditions, and deflections. Preq: C S M 201, Con-
                                                                                                                   struction Science and Management or Architecture
                                                                                                                   major, or consent of department chair.


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