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					Cores Supporting the ESE-IGP Them
   Professional Development Oppo
                                      (Last updated 8/20/08)

       Ecological & Biological Sciences
       Life Cycle Thinking in Sustainability
       Environmental Policy, Economics, & Institutional Analysis
       Hydrological Sciences
       Ecosystem Analysis Tools
       Professional Development

        This Excel file contains one worksheet for each core area

       NOTE: Semester listed is when the course is typically offered, but not g

       In addition to courses listed within 6 core areas, there are several cours
       may be of interest and relevant to your unique research area. Such cou
       can be identified with the help of your advisory committee. ESE stude
       encouraged to engage in professional development opportunities such
       annual ESE symposium planning, grantsmanship, and experiential field
SE-IGP Thematic Areas and
opment Opportunities

 Institutional Analysis

 eet for each core area

is typically offered, but not guaranteed

areas, there are several courses that
que research area. Such courses
sory committee. ESE students are
elopment opportunities such as
 anship, and experiential field trips.
Ecological & Biological Sciences
Opportunity                                                   Emphasis Area          Comment:
BIOL 585 Ecology (Required for ALL ESE)

AGRY 580 Soil Microbiology                                    Soil Biology
BIOL 483 Environmental & Conservation Biology (core Biology   Conservation Biology
BIOL 493/PSY 494 Intro to Ethology                            Behavior
BIOL 549 Microbial Ecology                                    Microbial Ecology
BIOL 591 Field Ecology                                        Ecology
BIOL 593 Ethology                                             Ecology
BIOL 652 Advanced Ecology                                     Ecology
BTNY 555 Aquatic botany                                       Plant Ecology
CPB 569 Veterinary Public Health and Zoonoses                 Epidemiology
EAS 591W/AGRY 598W Principles of Ecosystems Ecology           Ecosystem Ecology
ENTM 460 Aquatic entomology                                   Entomology
FNR 505 Molecular Ecology And Evolution                       Microbial Ecology
FNR 535 Forest Regeneration                                   Forest Ecology
FNR 543 Conservation Biology I                                Conservation Biology
FNR 546 Fish Ecology                                          Fish Ecology
FNR 598E Ecotoxicology                                        Toxicology
FNR 634 Forest Ecology                                        Ecology
HLSCI 545 Advanced Topics in Exposure Assessment              note: management
HORT 551/BIOL 551 Biophysical plant physiology                Plant Biology
HSCI 547 Environmental Epidemiology                           Epidemiology
HSCI 560 Toxicology                                           Toxicology
HSCI 590C Advanced Techniques in Molecular Toxiclogy          Toxicology
HSCI 671 Biochemical toxicology                               Toxicology
MCMP 570 Basic principles of chemical action on biological    Pharmacology
Cr/Sem Description
  3/F      Ecological processes and dynamics of populations, communities, and ecosystems; physical, physiological, behavio

  3/S      The soil microbial population and its role in the soil ecosystem; microbial transformations of inorganic and organi
  3/F      Concerned with the application of ecological principles to environmental issues, the course introduces fundamen
  3/F      Animal and human behavior is presented from an ethological perspective. Emphasis is on observation and descrip
  2/S      A study of microbial interactions with other organisms and the environment. Aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems a
  4/F      A field course in ecology that stresses natural history and testing ecological theory under natural conditions. Grou
  4/S      (PSY 593) Animal behavior is analyzed in natural and experimental situations. Emphasis is on the observation of w
  1/F      Weekly meetings to discuss and evaluate seminal papers in the fields of evolutionary, population, and community
  3/F      This course has required class trips. Students will pay individual lodging or meal expenses where necessary. The s
  2/S      A survey of fundamental topics on diseases that are caused by viral, bacterial, rickettsial, and parasitic agents and
  3/F      Specialized study offered on an individual basis or through specially arranged courses.
  3/S      Introduction to the biology, ecology, and identification of fresh-water insects and related macro-invertebrates, w
  3/S      Lectures cover the genetic attributes of both conventional and contemporary molecular markers. Discussions foc
  3/F      An overview of the dynamics associated with the regeneration of forestlands in North America. Topics include: se
3/SuFS     Introduction to conservation biology, including population dynamics and genetic structure of rare organisms. Rec
  3/S      Offered in even-numbered years. The relationship of fishes to the physical, chemical, and biological features of th
2 or 3/S   course not in listing but is taught and may end up being lsited as only a 3-credit when submitted for a formal cour
  3/S      Discussions on concepts and methodologies of selected topics from the published literature on forest ecosystems
  1/F      Current research and practice in human environmental exposure assessment including homogeneous exposure g
  3/F      Topics include plant water relations, membrane transport, translocation, and mineral nutrition. This course is the
  2/FS     The use of epidemiological methods to study the adverse effects of environmental agents on human health. Stud
  3/F      (MCMP 560) Introduction to general principles of toxicology, target organ toxicity, and safety evaluation. Covers
3/SuFS     Special topics, projects, or readings in selected areas of health sciences at a level appropriate for seniors and grad
  1/S      (MCMP 671) Analysis of experimental methods for evaluating toxic mechanisms of selected chemicals such as ha
  3/F      Detailed description of modern pharmacology with emphasis on the mechanism of drug action and approaches u
 ems; physical, physiological, behavioral, and population genetic factors regulating population and community structure; case studies; field

  sformations of inorganic and organic compounds; decomposition of residues; and dynamics of soil organic matter.
 es, the course introduces fundamental ecology, emphasizing the interplay of theoretical models, natural history, and experimentation. Ne
mphasis is on observation and description of natural behaviors, motivation, the behavioral aspects of ecology, the evolution of behavior, a
 Aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems as well as interactions between nonpathogenic microbes and plants and animals will be discussed. Off
heory under natural conditions. Group and individual projects include observational and experimental approaches. Emphasis is on the stud
  Emphasis is on the observation of wild and domesticated animals. The effects of early experience, motivation, physiological mechanisms
utionary, population, and community ecology. During the last week, students will critically evaluate a contemporary paper on a topic relat
  al expenses where necessary. The study of algae and higher plants of the aquatic environment with emphasis on identification, morpholo
 , rickettsial, and parasitic agents and are known to be transmissible from animals to humans, as well as those diseases that are common t

  and related macro-invertebrates, with applications to water-quality assessment, sports fishing, biting-pest control, sewage treatment, etc
   molecular markers. Discussions focus primarily on the use of DNA-based markers to address conceptual issues in ecology and evolutiona
 in North America. Topics include: seed collection and handling, forest tree nursery operations, seedling quality, managing for environmen
etic structure of rare organisms. Recovery planning, restoration ecology, environmental policy making, and sustainable developments are
hemical, and biological features of their environment in both natural and perturbed aquatic ecosystems. An emphasis will be placed on div
dit when submitted for a formal course number- M. Sepulveda
 shed literature on forest ecosystems. Each topic begins with a discussion of methods used to research the topic. Each student is required
  including homogeneous exposure groups, job-task modeling, physiologically-based pharmacokinetic and modeling of exposure and dose,
  mineral nutrition. This course is the first in a series of team-taught courses in the core curriculum of the Purdue Plant Biology Program.
 ental agents on human health. Study designs, association and causation, statistical analysis, bias and confounding, modeling of exposure-
 icity, and safety evaluation. Covers toxicity of metals, solvents, pesticides, gases, dusts, and food additives.
evel appropriate for seniors and graduate students.
 ms of selected chemicals such as halogenated solvents, arsenic, alcohols, and nitriles. Offered in alternate years. Prerequisite: HSCI 56000
 sm of drug action and approaches used to understand their therapeutic and toxic effects. Topics include receptor theory and signal transd
mmunity structure; case studies; field studies, and simulation models of life history attributes, competition, predation, parasitism, and mut

 ganic matter.
 ral history, and experimentation. New research developments are stressed, with the outlook for application to environmental manageme
 cology, the evolution of behavior, and the domestication of animals. Several representative groups of wild and domesticated species will
ts and animals will be discussed. Offered in alternate years.
 approaches. Emphasis is on the study of plant and animal species interactions in terrestrial (including montane and coastal) and aquatic h
otivation, physiological mechanisms, adaptiveness, and the evolution of behavior are considered.
contemporary paper on a topic related to the "classic" papers discussed during the semester. Students will have a choice among papers su
 mphasis on identification, morphology, ecology, role as pollutants, physiology, and control.
 s those diseases that are common to humans and animals. Topics emphasize the epidemiology and methods for prevention and control o

 -pest control, sewage treatment, etc. Designed for students with little or no background in entomology.
 ual issues in ecology and evolutionary biology (e. g., mating systems, systematics, phylogeography.) Offered in odd-numbered years. One
ng quality, managing for environmental stresses, planting operations, early stand management, and natural regeneration. Offered in even
 , and sustainable developments are considered, as is ethics in conservation of biological diversity. Offered in odd-numbered years.
ms. An emphasis will be placed on diversity in morphology, behavior, feeding, and reproductive strategies as they relate to individual and p

  the topic. Each student is required to critically review and lead a discussion on at least one article. Emphasis is placed on literature focus
and modeling of exposure and dose, biological markers of exposure, statistical issues, exposure assessment in epidemiology, and risk asse
 he Purdue Plant Biology Program.
confounding, modeling of exposure-response relationships, molecular epidemiology, and investigation of disease outbreaks. The emphasi

 nate years. Prerequisite: HSCI 56000 or 67000 or MCMP 56000.
 de receptor theory and signal transduction, pharmacokinetics and pharmacogenetics with emphasis on current concepts in molecular pha
tion, predation, parasitism, and mutualism.

 cation to environmental management and restoration. Whole-biosphere issues, such as the loss of biological diversity, frame a focus at th
  wild and domesticated species will be discussed and illustrated with slides and films with respect to individual and social behavior, preda

 montane and coastal) and aquatic habitats. Issues in community, population, behavioral, and conservation biology are addressed. Severa

s will have a choice among papers submitted by participating faculty members; their critique will be assessed on content, originality, rigor

 ethods for prevention and control of these diseases in animal and human populations. Food safety and foodborne diseases, with particul

ffered in odd-numbered years. One course in biochemistry is recommended.
atural regeneration. Offered in even numbered years.
ered in odd-numbered years.
 ies as they relate to individual and population adaptation, community structure, and anthropogenic effects.

mphasis is placed on literature focusing on eastern hardwood forests. Class trips required. Offered in alternate years. Prerequisite: BIOL 28
 ment in epidemiology, and risk assessment. Students and faculty present readings and lead discussions.

n of disease outbreaks. The emphasis of the course is on analytical studies, quantitative measures of association, and critical readings of cu

on current concepts in molecular pharmacology.
ological diversity, frame a focus at the population level to understand local and global extinction and community stability. In-depth case st
ndividual and social behavior, predator-prey relationships, etc. Field trips will augment classroom work. A critical examination of popular

 ation biology are addressed. Several all-day Saturday and two weekend field trips. Offered in alternate years.

ssessed on content, originality, rigor, and clarity.

nd foodborne diseases, with particular emphasis on foods of animal origin, are discussed. Risk assessment of occupational and environmen

lternate years. Prerequisite: BIOL 28600 or FNR 33100.

ssociation, and critical readings of current literature.
ommunity stability. In-depth case studies of endangered ecosystems (both temperate and tropical), with computer modeling, field trips,
k. A critical examination of popular books in ethology will be made against the background of this course.

ent of occupational and environmental health conditions to which veterinarians are likely to be exposed in training or the work place also
with computer modeling, field trips, and discussions of policy formulation, demonstrate the range of tools and information necessary to ac

sed in training or the work place also is covered.
ools and information necessary to accomplish coexistence of humans with the rest of nature.
Life Cycle Thinking in Sustainability
Opportunity                                                           Emphasis Area
                                                                      Future title will be : Life Cycle
ME 597Z Sustainable Design and Manufacturing/Life Cycle               Assessment: Principles and
Assessment: Principles and Applications                               Applications (and may have an
                                                                      EEE### listing)
CE 597D Global Sustainable Engineering (for distance ed as CE 597Q)
                                                                      Will count to meet concepts of
                                                                      this coure if taken as an
CE355 Engineering Environmental Sustainability                        undergrad., but grad credits are
                                                                      not given. Otherwise, studetn
                                                                      should take one of the grad
Comment:        Cr/Sem         Description


           This course will deal with the principles of life cycle assessment (LCA) and the uses of LCA will be illustrated with
   3/F     Course is designed for professionals is constructed specifically for Mechanical Engineers, Industrial Engineers, A

           An introduction to the examination of global-scale resource utilization, food, energy and commodity production
 LCA will be illustrated with ndustrial case studies using state-of-the-art softare packages.
ers, Industrial Engineers, Aeronautical Engineers and those involved in the Transportation or Energy sector. Anyone interested in applying

and commodity production, population dynamics, and their ecosystem impacts.
ector. Anyone interested in applying Sustainability principles to product life cycles or business strategies would benefit from this course.
es would benefit from this course. Students completing this course will be able to identify strategic opportunities for change that are in c
pportunities for change that are in congruence with globalization, urbanization and a future sustainable economy. Students will understa
ble economy. Students will understand the scope and scale of human activity on global ecosystems and be able to integrate modifications
d be able to integrate modifications to engineered systems that will reduce adverse environmental impacts, improve product quality and
mpacts, improve product quality and appeal to informed consumers.
Environmental Policy, Economics, & Institutional Analysis
                                                            Emphasis Area
Tier 1:
AGEC 525 Environmental Policy Analysis                      Institutional Analysis
AGEC 406/FNR 406 Natural Resources and Environ. Economics   Economics
AGEC 415 Community and resource development                 Institutional Analysis
FNR 575 Human Dimensions of Natural Resources Management    Human Dimesion
ME 492 Technology and Values                                Human Dimesion
POL 423 International Environmental Policy                  Policy
POL 425 Environmental Law and Polictics                     Policy
POL 428/428H Politics of regulation                         Policy
POL 523 Environmental politics and public policy            Policy
SOC 533 Environmental sociology                             Human Dimesion

Tier 2:
AGEC 640 Agriculture Policy                                 Policy/Economics
POL 623 Research Seminar in Environmental Policy            Policy
PSY 643 Attitudes and Attitude Change                       Human Dimesion
Comment:   Cr/Sem Description

             3/S    Designed to assist in understanding how environmental information and knowledge are produced
            3/FS    Introduction to economic models of renewable and nonrenewable natural resources and the use
             3/S    Principles and structures of group decision making for improving income and quality of living for p
             3/S    An introduction to the human dimensions of forestry, fisheries, wildlife, watershed management,
             3/S    The impact of science and technology on personal and societal value systems. The special respons
           3/SuFS   Environmental policy development in the international arena, with attention to international law,
           3/SuFS   This course provides an introduction to statutory and case law relating to environmental policy. R
           3/SuFS   Politics and policies of federal and state regulatory agencies. Explanations of regulatory agency be
           3/SuFS   The political problems of natural resource use and environmental quality. Theoretical foundations
             3/S    An inquiry into people's actions and attitudes regarding the environment as they vary from exploi

            3/FS    Policy analysis for agriculture in the world economy. Emphasis on application of economic theory
            3/FS    Investigation in depth of a substantive aspect of environmental policy or a theoretical approach to
            3/FS    Considers relation of attitudes to beliefs and to behaviors. Surveys major theories of attitude form
on and knowledge are produced, disseminated, and utilized in a variety of institutional contexts. Readings are selected to promote discuss
e natural resources and the use of these models in the analysis of current resource use and environmental issues.
ncome and quality of living for people, including analysis of private and public interest in economic and social planning.
 ldlife, watershed management, and recreation. Students learn how values, attitudes, community characteristics, and behavior relate to n
 ue systems. The special responsibility of engineers. Practical methods for using human values to guide future technological developments
h attention to international law, international organizations, and transboundary environmental problems.
ating to environmental policy. Regulatory schemes in environmental policy and the legal framework for environmental regulation are pres
anations of regulatory agency behavior, arguments for and against government regulation, and alternatives to government regulation.
 quality. Theoretical foundations for environmental policy and its evaluation, the political context of environmental policy, principles of ad
 nment as they vary from exploitation to preservation; forms of action through social movements, organizations, and governments; and b

 application of economic theory to analyze commodity programs, international trade, environmental concerns, and investment in human
olicy or a theoretical approach to environmental policy, with emphasis on student research.
s major theories of attitude formation and change as well as empirical research
ings are selected to promote discussion and interaction concerning alternative mechanisms for protecting environmental resources. Prere

d social planning.
 acteristics, and behavior relate to natural resource management and decision making. Various natural resource management stakeholde
e future technological developments. Societal problems considered: warfare, energy, overpopulation, resource depletion, and environme

or environmental regulation are presented. Market alternatives to various regulatory mechanisms will also be treated.
atives to government regulation.
nvironmental policy, principles of administering environmental policies, and the significance of international law and institutions for envir
 anizations, and governments; and basic issues such as equity, risk, and values.

oncerns, and investment in human capital and agricultural research. Prerequisite: AGEC 4100
cting environmental resources. Prerequisite: introductory microeconomics course suggested.

l resource management stakeholders, such as private landowners, natural resource agencies, the judiciary, and environmental and natura
resource depletion, and environmental degradation. Interdisciplinary approaches stressed. Offered in alternate years.

 also be treated.

ational law and institutions for environmental policies.
 ciary, and environmental and natural resource interest groups are discussed. The course will utilize case studies specific to Indiana and th
n alternate years.
se studies specific to Indiana and the Midwest, as well as other regions of the United States. Weekly discussions and a semester-long rese
discussions and a semester-long research project are required.
Coure Title                                                                 Emphasis Area
Tier 1:
AGRY 540 Soil Chemistry                                                     Soil Chemistry
AGRY 544 Environmental Organic Chemistry                                    Soil & Water Chemistry
AGRY 575 Soil and Nutrient Management                                       Soil & Water Chemistry
AGRY 580 Soil Microbiology                                                  Soil Microbiology
CE 554 Aquatic Chemistry in Environmental Engineering                       Water Chemistry
CE 555 Microbial Degradation of Pollutants                                  Contaminant Biodegradation
EAS 581B/AGRY 598T Terrestrial Biogeochemistry cross listed with EAS 591B   Biogeochemistry
FNR 522 Advanced forest soils science                                       Soil Chemistry

AGRY 565 Soil Classification, Genesis and Survey                            Soils
AGRY 585 Soils and land use                                                 Soils
AGRY 650 Clay mineralogy                                                    Soils
AGRY 670 Physical chemistry of soil                                         Soils
CHM 581/EAS 551 Atmospheric Chemistry                                       Atmospheric Chemistry
CHM 582 Chemistry of Earth’s Upper Atmosphere                               Atmospheric Chemistry
EAS 514 Glacial & quaternary geology                                        Soils
Comment:                        Cr/Sem Description

                                  3/S   Basic principles of soil chemistry and mineralogy.
                                  3/S   The fundamental properties and processes responsible for the fate of organic chem
                                  3/F   Emphasis is on utilizing soils information in the development of sustainable, agron
                                  3/S   The soil microbial population and its role in the soil ecosystem; microbial transform
                                  4/F   Principles of physical, quantitative, organic, and inorganic chemistry applied to the
may be changes in Spring 2009     3/S   Biochemistry, microbial ecology, and environmental organic chemistry relating to
                                        course not in listing - new course this past spring, will be taught again
                                  3/F   A study of the nutrient dynamics of forest ecosystems with emphasis on the physi

                                  3/F   This course has required class trips. Students will pay individual lodging or meal ex
                                  3/S   Soils as a resource in development planning; soil properties affecting land use; use
                                  4/S   Principles of crystal chemistry, survey of clay mineral structures, and identification
                                  3/S   Colloid chemistry and thermodynamics of the soil system. Offered in alternate yea
                                  3/F   An introduction to the chemistry of the earth's atmosphere. Covers evolution of th
                                  3/S   Emphasis on chemical concepts that apply to the Earth's upper atmospheric region
                                  3/S   Formation, dynamics, and regimen of glaciers. Erosional and depositional processe

  for the fate of organic chemicals in the environment, with emphasis on soil and water chemistry. Areas to be addressed will include both
pment of sustainable, agronomically effective and environmentally benign crop systems, especially as relates to plant nutrients. Topics dis
osystem; microbial transformations of inorganic and organic compounds; decomposition of residues; and dynamics of soil organic matter.
 nic chemistry applied to the analysis and distribution of the chemical composition of natural waters and engineered water systems. Lectu
 ganic chemistry relating to the transformation and biodegradation of environmental pollutants are examined. The influence of the chemi
be taught again
 with emphasis on the physical, chemical, and biological processes influencing nutrient cycling, roots and soil-root interactions, in-depth st

ndividual lodging or meal expenses where necessary. The soil as a natural body; its characteristics and processes of formation; the princip
 rties affecting land use; use of soil survey, aerial photos, topographic maps, and other resource data in land-use allocation; nonengineerin
tructures, and identification of clay minerals by X-ray diffraction, chemical methods, differential thermal analysis, infrared spectroscopy, a
em. Offered in alternate years. Prerequisite: AGRY 65000, CHM 57800, MA 26100.
 here. Covers evolution of the earth's atmosphere, its physical and chemical structure, its natural chemical composition and oxidative prop
's upper atmospheric regions and what may be learned from available measurements. An examination of the chemical composition and c
al and depositional processes and landforms developed by alpine and continental glaciation. Glaciation of North America during the Ice Ag
 as to be addressed will include both conceptual and theoretical aspects of processes relevant to environmental fate of contaminants; me
 relates to plant nutrients. Topics discussed include soil properties affecting crop production and nutrient cycling; soil testing; making ferti
and dynamics of soil organic matter.
nd engineered water systems. Lecture and laboratory topics include acid/base, complexation, precipitation/dissolution, sorption, and red
 amined. The influence of the chemical structure of pollutants and environmental conditions (e.g., temperature, pH, redox) on microbial t

 nd soil-root interactions, in-depth study of the C, N, and P cycles, and the impact of environmental change on the processes controlling th

 processes of formation; the principal soils of Indiana; their adaptations, limitations, productivity, and use; soil survey methods and airpho
 n land-use allocation; nonengineering aspects of site selection for various land uses, water conservation, waste disposal, and erosion cont
mal analysis, infrared spectroscopy, and specific surface area measurements. Role of clay minerals in the natural environment. Offered in a

mical composition and oxidative properties, and human impacts, including increasing tropospheric ozone, decreasing stratospheric ozone,
n of the chemical composition and chemical processes of importance are covered. Topics include: stratospheric chemistry, chemistry in th
n of North America during the Ice Age, with emphasis on stratigraphy, soils, climates, biology, and physical changes resulting from glacial p
onmental fate of contaminants; measurement, estimation, correlation, and application of the parameters most commonly used to assess
ent cycling; soil testing; making fertilizer recommendations; fertilizer application technology, including variable rate technology; nutrient m

 ation/dissolution, sorption, and redox reactions. Laboratory procedures include routine and advanced analytical techniques.
mperature, pH, redox) on microbial transformations is emphasized. Additional topics include discussion of past field studies and potential f

ange on the processes controlling these cycles. Special topics include fertilization, soil management, and acidic deposition. Class trips may

 use; soil survey methods and airphoto interpretation of soil patterns.
on, waste disposal, and erosion control.
he natural environment. Offered in alternate years.

 ne, decreasing stratospheric ozone, climate change, and acidic deposition.
 tospheric chemistry, chemistry in the mesosphere, chemistry in the thermosphere, the importance of positive and negative ion chemistry
 sical changes resulting from glacial processes and environments. Application of glacial studies to agronomy, life sciences, climatology, oce
eters most commonly used to assess various chemodynamic properties in soil-water systems.
g variable rate technology; nutrient monitoring technologies; utilizing animal wastes and co-products; interactions of soil management an

d analytical techniques.
n of past field studies and potential future use of microorganisms in engineered systems for environmental bioremediation, and the integ

nd acidic deposition. Class trips may be required. Students will pay individual lodging or meal expenses when necessary. Offered in even-n

f positive and negative ion chemistry in the upper atmosphere, and the dynamics of transport of chemical species between the upper reg
nomy, life sciences, climatology, oceanographic studies, and engineering problems. A one-day field investigation is required.
 interactions of soil management and crop production practices with nutrient use efficiency. Offered in odd-numbered years.

 ental bioremediation, and the integration of physical and chemical remediation processes with biological processes.

 s when necessary. Offered in even-numbered years.

mical species between the upper regions of the atmosphere.
 vestigation is required.
n odd-numbered years.

ical processes.
Coure Title                                    Emphasis Area
Tier 1 Introduction to hydrological sciences
ABE 526 Watershed System Design                Computation & design
AGRY 337 Environmental Hydrology               Watershed Hydrology
CE 540 Open Channel Hydraulics                 General water cycle
CE 542 Hydrology                               General water cycle
CE 544 Subsurface hydrology                    General water cycle
CE 545 Sediment transport engineering          Contaminant Transport
CE 547 Transport Processes in Surface Waters   Contaminant Transport
CE 549 Computational Watershed Hydrology       Computation & design
CE 597K/AGRY 598 Contaminant Transport         Groundwater/contaminant transport
CHE 540 Transport Phemonena                    General Transport
EAS 584 Hydrogeology                           General water cycle
EAS 584 Hydrogeology                           Hydrological Sciences
EAS 587 Chemical evolution of ground water     Transport & treatment

Tier 2 - Advanced topics in hydrolog. Sci.
AGRY 598W Advanced Topics in Hydrology         Surface water
CE 641 Statistical Hydrology                   Surface water
CE 642 Advanced Hydrology                      Surface water
CE 646 Advanced Subsurface hydrology           Groundwater/contaminant transport
CE 682 Groundwater and seepage                 Hydrological Sciences
CHE 577 Flow Phenomena in Porous Media         Subsurface water
CHE 668 Colloidal and interfacial phenomena    Subsurface water
EAS 680 Contaminant hydrogeology               Hydrological Sciences

CE 593 Environmental geotechnology (S)         Hazardous Waste/transport
Comment:                                                                     Cr/Sem Description

                                                                               3/S    Hydrologic design of upland water management systems for erosion control, wat
Good course if student has no background in the hydrological sciences.         3/S    This course was developed to provide an introduction to watershed hydrology for
                                                                               3/S    Energy and momentum principles, design of open channels for uniform and nonu
Main course in surface water hydrology if not taken as an undergraduate       3/F,S   Meteorology; precipitation; stream flow, evaporation, and transpiration; subsurfac
Potential first course in subsurface hydrology if none as an undergraduate     3/F    Basic principles of fluid flow in saturated and unsaturated materials. Darcy's law,
                                                                              3/F,S   Sediment properties and the mechanics of sediment transport. Threshold of mov
                                                                              3/F     Four main topics are covered: (1) density-stratified two-layer systems in lakes an
                                                                              3/F     Use of professional computer programs for the calculation of the runoff from com
                                                                              3/F     Fundamentals of contaminat transport and application to remediation
                                                                              3/F     Continuation of CHE 377 and 378. Topics in fluid mechanics, heat transfer and m
Potential first course in subsurface hydrology if none as an undergraduate    3/F     Investigates the qualitative and quantitative aspects of ground water location, occ
                                                                              3/F     Investigates the qualitative and quantitative aspects of ground water location, occ
                                                                              4/F     Examines the processes by which ground waters acquire their solutes during pas

Surface water/hydrologic change/time series statistics                        3/S     Course focuses on hydrologic response in urban and urbanizing areas and analy
Has not been taught recently, but will likely be taught in the near future   3/FS     Probability distributions applicable to hydrologic events; analysis of extremes, floo
Surface water topics, overland flow routing                                   3/FS    Flood routing and overland flow theory. Parametric hydrology, linear and nonlinea
                                                                              3/FS    Civil engineering aspects of ground water and contaminant transport. Developme
Prerequisite CE 680                                                          3/SuS    Hydromechanics of confined and unconfined flow of water through soils, poten
                                                                              3/S     This course is designed to provide the fundamentals of flow phenomena through
                                                                              3/S     Preparation, characterization, and stability of emulsions, aerosols, and other mul
                                                                               3/S    Covers the basic theory and applications of problem-solving exercises in hydroge

                                                                              3/S     Review of regulations related to hazardous and solid waste disposal, including h
sion control, water utilization, and run-off control; spatial analysis using Geographic Information Systems (GIS); examination of economic factors; analysis and design of composite sy
ed hydrology for students from a variety of academic backgrounds. In general, it covers both the basics of how water moves through the environment and current theories as to how
 niform and nonuniform flow, boundary layer and roughness effects, flow over spillways, energy dissipation, flow in channels of nonlinear alignment and nonprismatic section.
ration; subsurface flows, well hydraulics; runoff relations and hydrographs; elements of stream flow routing, frequency and duration studies; extreme values statistics applied to flood
als. Darcy's law, well hydraulics, determination of hydraulic properties of aquifers. Infiltration theory. Discussions of artificial recharge, land subsidence, saltwater intrusion, ground wa
 hreshold of movement. Riverbed load and suspended load theories. Regime theory and stable channel design. River diversion problems. Erosion. Geomorphologic and water quality
tems in lakes and channels, with applications to mixed-layer growth, oil-spill containment, salinity intrusions, (2) advection-diffusion modeling in channels, including analytical solution
 runoff from complex basins. Generation of unit hydrographs. Calculation of losses, channel and reservoir routing, parameter optimization, and application of Kinematic wave techniq
at transfer and mass transfer including unsteady state transport problems, stream functions, potential flow, hydrodynamic and thermal layers, turbulence, and multicomponent diffusio

ater location, occurrence, movement, evaluation, and development, and the influence of man upon this resource. Geologic and engineering aspects of ground water systems are disc
ater location, occurrence, movement, evaluation, and development, and the influence of man upon this resource. Geologic and engineering aspects of ground water systems are disc
olutes during passage from recharge to discharge zones and the influence of rock types on aquifer chemistry. Topics covered are mineral dissolution, ion exchange, organic complex

areas and analysis techniques for identifying hydrologic change. There are currently no prerequisites, although a general background in earth sciences or civil or agricultural enginee
of extremes, floods and droughts; statistical association between hydrologic variables. Analysis of hydrologic time series. Spectral and parametric formulation of stochastic models of
ear and nonlinear analysis of rainfall-runoff systems, unit and instantaneous unit hydrographs. Conceptual and digital models for the simulation of the hydrologic processes in watersh
port. Development and application of the differential equations governing the flow of ground water and contaminants. Diffusion equations for confined and unconfined aquifers. Conve
ough soils, potential theory, conformal mapping transient flow. Applications to design of earth dams. Prerequisite: CE 68000
nomena through porous media, including detailed discussion of the pseudotransport coefficients, permeability, capillary pressure, and dispersion and their relation to the geometry of
s, and other multiphase dispersions. Interparticle forces, electrokinetics, thermodynamics and kinetics of coagulation. Techniques for determining size, shape, orientation, and charge
rcises in hydrogeology, fluid mechanics, and chemistry of contaminated sites; flow and transport equations and models; investigational methods; remediation methods; case studies;

posal, including hazardous waste characterization. Discussion of contaminant transport in porous media and relationship with remediation technologies for hazardous waste sites
 posite systems for agricultural watersheds.
 s to how hydrologic response is modified by environmental change at a variety of spatial scales. There are no prerequisites and this course can serve as the first in a series focused

 to flood and drought forecasting; application of hydrologic techniques.
 ound water quality and contamination.
er quality aspects.
 solutions to steady and unsteady, one- and two-dimensional problems, (3) mechanisms of diffusional transport, including turbulence in channels and longitudinal shear dispersion, an
  technique to urban catchments. Offered in alternate years.

nt diffusion.

  are discussed. Classroom teaching is complemented by problem sets and field trips.
  are discussed. Classroom teaching is complemented by problem sets and field trips.
 complexing, and membrane properties of clays.

 engineering is beneficial. It will become a 600-level course and then will require introductory courses in hydrology (AGRY 337 or CE 542) and statistics (STAT 503/511).
models of rainfall, runoff, rainfall-runoff transfer, and other hydrologic variables. Application of Markov chains and point processes to the sequence of rainfall and other hydrologic even
n watersheds and for runoff prediction. Prerequisite: CE 54200.
 s. Convection, molecular diffusion, kinematic dispersion, the interactions between the immobile phase and transported substances, linear and nonlinear adsorption, adsorption of org

metry of porous media. Single-fluid flow, multifluid immiscible flow, multifluid miscible flow, including the effects of heterogeneity of the media, phase change and adsorption are discu
d charge of particles. Capillary and wetting phenomena. Thermodynamics of interfacial tension and adsorption. Applications to surfactants, polymers, biodispersions, flotation, separa
studies; and pertinent environmental laws. Prerequisite: CS 15800, CHM 11600, EAS 58400, MA 26200.

 ste sites. Discussions of soil properties relative to waste containment systems, soil stability, and permeability.
focused on watershed management, water quality or planning.

ersion, and (4) near-field analysis of discharges, including similarity analyses of jets and plumes.

ogic events. Prerequisite: CE 54200, STAT 51600.

on of organics and heat transfer. Application of regionalized variables theory (Kriging) to subsurface flow and contamination problems. Prerequisite: CE 54200 or 54400.

are discussed. Physical models, analog models, and numerical simulation are used in the prediction of flow phenomena in porous media. Specific applications to petroleum engineeri
n, separations, oil recovery, etc. Offered in alternate years.
engineering, hydrology, and soils science are investigated.
Ecosystem Tools
A&AE 575 Introduction to Satellite Navigation and Positioning
A&AE 690S Advanced Satellite Navigation
ABE 525 Irrigation management and design
ABE 527 Computer Models in Environmental and Natural Resources
ABE 560/BME 521 Biosensors: Fundamentals and Applications
ABE 628 Advances modeling environmental and natural resources systems
AGRY 536 Environmental biophysics
AGRY 545 - Remote Sensing Of Land Resources
AGRY 548 - Remote Sensing Seminar
AGRY 553 Introduction To SAS For Statistical Analysis
AGRY 555 Soil and plant analysis
AGRY 565 Soil Classification, Genesis, and Survey
AGRY 649 Molecular Microbial Ecology
AGRY598S, Introduction to SAS Programming
ASM 591F GIS applications
BIOL 591 Field Ecology
CE 457 Air pollution control & design
CE 503 Photogrammetry I
CE 506 Data Adjustment I
CE 508 Digital Mapping for GIS
CE 510 Map Projections and Geometric Geodesy
CE 511 GPS surveying
CE 546 Computational River Hydralics
CE 546 Computational River Hydraulics
CE 557 Air quality management
CE 559 Water quality modeling
CE 605 Data Adjustment II
CE 603 Photogrammetry II
EAS 513 - Aerogeology And Remote Sensing
EAS 523 Radar Meteorology
EAS 535 Atmospheric Observations and Measurements
EAS 630 Atmospheric Remote Sensing
ECE 438 Digital Signal Processing with Applications
ECE 538 Digital Signal Processing I
ECE 577 Engineering Aspects of Remote Sensing
ECE 641 Digital Signal Processing II
ECE 662 Pattern Recognition and Decision-Making Processes
FNR 357 Fundamental Remote Sensing
FNR 558 Digital Remote Sensing and GIS
FNR 647 Quantitative Methods for Ecologists
FNR 658 Advanced GIS Concepts
STATS 598Z Applied Spatial Statistics
Emphasis Area                  Comment:   Cr/Sem   Description
Spatial Analysis Tools                     3/F     Introduction to radio-navigation techniques, using the
Spatial Analysis Tools                     3/S     Advanced satellite navigation skills
Design                                     3/S     Irrigation management and design, including water res
Computer Models                            3/S     Offers students in environmental and natural resource
Field/Lab Techniques                       3/S     An introduction to the field of biosensors and an in-dep
Modeling Theory                             3/S    Covers modeling theory and systems methodology; the
Field/Lab Techniques                        3/S    An analysis of the energy fluxes to and from terrestrial
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Application of remote sensing and spatial databases fo
Spatial Analysis Tools                      1/F    Weekly seminar, with invited speakers, focusing on cur
Stats                                     3/SuF    Introduction to SAS as a programming language, for stu
Field/Lab Techniques                        3/S    Principles and methods of chemical analysis of plants a
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    This course has required class trips. Students will pay in
Field/Lab Techniques                        3/F    Focuses on the application of various molecular geneti
Statistics                                2/SuSF   Subjects and problems of interest to the student.
Spatial Analysis Tools                    3/SuFS   Primarily designed for specialized topic areas in agricul
Field Techniques                            4/F    A field course in ecology that stresses natural history a
Atmospheric Models                         3/S     Fundamental concepts and design procedures for the r
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Remote sensing by photography; photographic materia
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    Application of statistical theory to the adjustment of re
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    Review of computer aided drafting (CAD), digital mapp
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Coordinate frames used in geodesy, photogrammetry,
Field/Lab Techniques                        3/S    Earth-fixed and inertial coordinate frames used in geod
Computer Models                             3/S    Use of professional computer programs for the solutio
Computational Programs                     3/S     Use of professional computer programs for the solutio
Atmospheric Models                          3/F    Discussion of fugitive, mobile, and point sources of air
Chemcial/Biological Modeling                3/S    Mathematical modeling of chemical and biological pro
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    The concepts of observations, the model, and adjustm
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    Oblique and convergent photography; rectification and
Field/Lab Techniques                        3/F    Genesis and development of landforms. Elements of cl
Spatial Analysis Tools                     3/FS    Origin and evolution of radar. Modern weather radar s
Spatial Analysis Tools                     3/FS    A course that introduces students to direct and remote
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Introduction to the quantitative retrieval of meteorolo
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    The course is presented in five units. Foundations: the
Spatial Analysis Tools                     3/FS    Theory and algorithms for processing of deterministic a
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    Introduction to the concepts of multispectral image da
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    An advanced treatment of selected topics in digital ima
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    (C S 662) Introduction to the basic concepts and variou
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Introduction to the principles of remote sensing, aerial
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/F    Advanced course in the use of digital remote sensing te
Statistics                                  3/S    Training in the application of statistical techniques (prin
Spatial Analysis Tools                      2/F    Examination of advanced principles and geographic inf
Spatial Analysis Tools                      3/S    Examination of statistical methods for analyzing spatia
                                                   Application of statistical theory to the adjustment of redu
 navigation techniques, using the Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS); GNSS signal structures; satellite search and acquisition; satelli
vigation skills
nt and design, including water resources planning, soil moisture movement and utilization, irrigation scheduling, system selection and ope
 ironmental and natural resources engineering programs an understanding of the hydrological processes and related design skills. Principl
e field of biosensors and an in-depth and quantitative view of device design and performance analysis. An overview of the current state of
 ry and systems methodology; theory of hydrological processes; watershed modeling and nonpoint source pollution models; pollutant tra
 rgy fluxes to and from terrestrial plants, insects, mammals, and humans as they exist in their macro and microclimates. Agricultural mete
  sensing and spatial databases for observing and managing land resources within the Earth System; analysis and interpretation of remote
  invited speakers, focusing on current research and applications of remote sensing science and technology. Conducted as a video teleconf
s a programming language, for students with no prior exposure to programming languages. Basics of programming languages, SAS concep
ds of chemical analysis of plants and soils. Topics include soil carbon analysis, exchangeable cations, soil acidity, salinity, pesticide analysis
 ed class trips. Students will pay individual lodging or meal expenses where necessary. The soil as a natural body; its characteristics and pr
 ation of various molecular genetic techniques for studying micro-organisms from and in the environment. The method, theoretical basis o
 s of interest to the student.
   specialized topic areas in agricultural systems management for which there is no specific course, workshop, or individual study plan, but
ogy that stresses natural history and testing ecological theory under natural conditions. Group and individual projects include observationa
 s and design procedures for the removal of particulates, gases, and toxic air pollutants from waste gas streams. Problem assessment; cha
 otography; photographic materials and their physical and sensitometric properties; photogrammetric optics; imaging systems, passive an
cal theory to the adjustment of redundant data using the method of least squares; errors in engineering measurements, use of probability
 ided drafting (CAD), digital mapping, land information systems (LIS), and geographic information systems (GIS). Fundamentals of data cap
 ed in geodesy, photogrammetry, surveying, and mapping. Cartesian, spherical, and ellipsoidal coordinates. Earth-fixed geocentric and top
al coordinate frames used in geodesy. Astronomical systems. Time systems. Precession, nutation, polar motion. Earth-centered quasi-iner
omputer programs for the solution of river hydraulics problems. General formulation of energy losses in a river reach. Methods of handlin
omputer programs for the solution of river hydraulics problems. General formulation of energy losses in a river reach. Methods of handlin
  mobile, and point sources of air pollution with attendant effects on materials, plants, and humans. Development and status of state and
 ng of chemical and biological processes occurring in natural aquatic systems. Classical oxygen demand and nutrient processes are modele
rvations, the model, and adjustment; review of some useful statistical concepts; error properties of observations and the principle of prop
 nt photography; rectification and transformation; analog, semianalytical, and an introduction to analytical aerial triangulation; propagatio
ment of landforms. Elements of classical and modern landform models in explanation of planar surfaces and form families in temperate, tr
of radar. Modern weather radar systems and their component parts. Propagation of microwave energy in the atmosphere. Rayleigh and M
ces students to direct and remotely sensed observations of the atmosphere. Directly measured quantities discussed include temperature,
uantitative retrieval of meteorological variables from satellite-borne sensors. Satellite orbital mechanics and sensor technology. Review of
ed in five units. Foundations: the review of continuous-time and discrete-time signals and spectral analysis; design of finite impulse respon
 s for processing of deterministic and stochastic signals. Topics include discrete signals, systems, and transforms, linear filtering, fast Fourie
 ncepts of multispectral image data generation and analysis. Basic principles of optical radiation, reflection, and measurement in natural s
 nt of selected topics in digital image processing. Image models, color, digital video, synthetic aperture radar, magnetic resonance imaging
  to the basic concepts and various approaches of pattern recognition and decision-making processes. The topics include various classifier
 inciples of remote sensing, aerial photo interpretation, photogrammetry, geographic information systems, and global positioning systems
he use of digital remote sensing techniques and geographic information systems (GIS) for renewable natural resources management. Emp
ation of statistical techniques (principally multivariate) to analyze ecological data.
 ced principles and geographic information systems. Emphasis is on spatial data structures, understanding of analysis procedures, and reco
 ical methods for analyzing spatial data
al theory to the adjustment of redundant data using the method of least squares; errors in engineering measurements, use of probability distr
ch and acquisition; satellite tracking; coordinate systems and time; observations; atmospheric effects; and position-velocity-time (PVT) so

 ystem selection and operation, pumping plant characteristics and efficiency, hydraulic network analysis, system evaluatio
ted design skills. Principles of soil erosion by water; drainage of agricultural lands; surface runoff; flood and reservoir routing; hydrodynam
 w of the current state of the art to enable continuation into advanced biosensor work and design. Topics emphasize biomedical, bioproce
on models; pollutant transport phenomena; stochastic processes in hydrology; and hydrologic model calibration and testing. Primary com
mates. Agricultural meteorology methods (both research and operational) will be presented. Labs will be both in-laboratory and in-field w
 nterpretation of remotely sensed data in combination with field observations and other data sources; conceptualization and design of a g
ucted as a video teleconference seminar with participation by multiple universities and government. Required oral presentation by all stu
g languages, SAS concepts, data input and manipulation. Introduction to SAS for graphs, univariate statistics, simple statistics for classifica
alinity, pesticide analysis, and elemental analysis of plant tissue. Quantitative gravimetric and volumetric techniques are reviewed followe
its characteristics and processes of formation; the principal soils of Indiana; their adaptations, limitations, productivity, and use; soil surve
ethod, theoretical basis of each method, and interpretation of results are covered. The major areas discussed are the application of molec

ndividual study plan, but having enough student interest to justify the formalized teaching of a course.
 ects include observational and experimental approaches. Emphasis is on the study of plant and animal species interactions in terrestrial (i
Problem assessment; characterization of exhaust gas streams; fan characteristics.
aging systems, passive and active; camera calibration; geometry of aerial photographs; planning; stereoscopy, parallax, simple instrument
 ments, use of probability distributions, use of statistical tests, law of propagation of errors, mathematical models and formulation of cond
 undamentals of data capture and conversion: map projections, reference coordinate systems and transformations, 2D/3D digitizing syste
  fixed geocentric and topocentric frames. Fundamentals of mapping. Curvilinear coordinate systems. Mapping projections. Projection aspe
  arth-centered quasi-inertial frames. Observability of stars and satellites. Sidereal and solar day. The Global Positioning System (GPS). One
 ach. Methods of handling the presence of bridges; software for handling bridges only. Channel modifications. Floodway determination. Fl
 ach. Methods of handling the presence of bridges; software for handling bridges only. Channel modifications. Floodway de
 t and status of state and federal regulations with emphasis on the development and use of mathematical dispersion models
 nt processes are modeled, as well as chemical specific transport and fate processes. Emphasis is placed on deterministic models, mass ba
  and the principle of propagation; least squares adjustment with functionally independent parameters (general and special cases), and wit
 triangulation; propagation and adjustment in photo-triangulation; airborne auxiliary control equipment and data; orthophotography and
   families in temperate, tropical, and arid regions. Fluvial processes and related morphologic and morphometric problems. Landform deve
mosphere. Rayleigh and Mie scattering theory, with application to scattering by precipitation. Utilization of radar systems in forecasting qu
sed include temperature, pressure, moisture, wind, solar radiation, chemical properties of the atmosphere, etc. Remote sensing of cloud,
 or technology. Review of radiative transfer in the atmosphere. Fredholm integral equations of the first kind and their solution; linear and
 n of finite impulse response and infinite impulse response digital filters; processing of random signals. Speech processing; vocal tract mod
 inear filtering, fast Fourier transform, nonlinear filtering, spectrum estimation, linear prediction, adaptive filtering, and array signal proces
measurement in natural scenes. Fundamentals of multispectral sensor design and data analysis for complex scenes. Application of signal p
  netic resonance imaging, stack filters, morphological filters, in-verse problems in computational vision, multiscale techniques. Offered ev
  nclude various classifier designs, evaluation of classifiability, learning machines, feature extraction and modeling. Prerequisite: ECE 30200
 lobal positioning systems. Primary applications of geospatial science and technology in forestry and natural resources.
urces management. Emphasizes the physical principles behind the digital remote sensing of vegetative features, present-day instrument t

 ysis procedures, and recognition of error propagation in GIS systems. Prerequisite: FNR 55800.

 ts, use of probability distributions, use of statistical tests, law of propagation of errors, mathematical models and formulation of conditions, so
 n-velocity-time (PVT) solutions.

voir routing; hydrodynamic and water quality in pipe network; nonpoint source pollution; and transport phenomenon are studied. Curren
size biomedical, bioprocessing, environmental, food safety, and biosecurity applications.
and testing. Primary computer models used for watershed analyses, research, and design activities utilizing experimental and field data a
laboratory and in-field with reports required. A special project will be required of all students and will be presented in class and written a
lization and design of a global earth resources information system.
al presentation by all students at the end of the semester.
ple statistics for classification data, analysis of variance, simple and multiple regression.
ues are reviewed followed by use of instrumental methods of analysis including atomic absorption, UV/Visible spectrometry, HPLC, and ga
tivity, and use; soil survey methods and airphoto interpretation of soil patterns.
 the application of molecular genetic techniques to study: (1) total microbial communities; (2) diversity of micro-organisms in a communi

 eractions in terrestrial (including montane and coastal) and aquatic habitats. Issues in community, population, behavioral, and conservati

rallax, simple instruments, and planimetric mapping; theory of orientation; plotting instruments with optical, optical mechanical, and mec
s and formulation of conditions, some techniques of adjustment; solution of normal equations, precision of unknowns and functions of un
ns, 2D/3D digitizing systems, image rectification/registration, and error propagation. Review of data structures for GIS: vector/raster, topo
ojections. Projection aspects. Distortion. Conformal mapping. State plane coordinate systems. Applications. Datums: global and local, hori
oning System (GPS). One- and two-way ranging. Observables: pseudo-ranges and phase. Physical limitations (ionosphere and troposphere
 odway determination. Flow around islands. River networks analysis. Offered in alternate years.

ministic models, mass balance approaches, and chemical specific coefficients or parameters.
nd special cases), and with functionally dependent parameters (parameter constraints); adjustment with derived observations and adjustm
 ; orthophotography and map-substitutes, panoramic and strip photography; radar, infrared, and MSS data and imagery; automated photo
roblems. Landform development processes in eolian, volcanic, karst, glacial, and permafrost terrains. Introduction to field and laboratory
systems in forecasting quantitative analyses and cloud physics research. Recent refinement and future potential. Prior course work in syno
 emote sensing of cloud, precipitation, and air motion by weather radars, satellites, profilers, lidars, and other emerging technologies is re
 heir solution; linear and nonlinear, statistical and physical retrieval algorithms. Applications of satellite remote sensing in atmospheric sci
ocessing; vocal tract models and characteristics of the speech waveform; short-time spectral analysis and synthesis; linear predictive codin
g, and array signal processing.\
 s. Application of signal processing and signal design principles and of statistical pattern recognition to these problems. Spatial image proc
e techniques. Offered every third semester. Prerequisite: ECE 60000, 63700.
 . Prerequisite: ECE 30200.

present-day instrument technology, spatial data processing and analysis algorithms, error analysis and accuracy assessment procedures, a

mulation of conditions, some techniques of adjustment; solution of normal equations, precision of unknowns and functions of unknowns; app
 enon are studied. Current computer models utilized in industry for decision support are applied using case studies to further enhance the

 rimental and field data are studied. Topics related to the interactions between model components, model sensitivity to input parameters
 ed in class and written as if for publication.

 ectrometry, HPLC, and gas chromatography. Laboratory safety, quality assurance/quality control, and data reporting are emphasized.

 organisms in a community; and (3) biotechnological uses of micro-organisms. Prerequisite: AGRY 32000 or 58000 or BCHM 56200 or BIOL

ehavioral, and conservation biology are addressed. Several all-day Saturday and two weekend field trips. Offered in alternate years.

 cal mechanical, and mechanical projection; terrestrial and close-range photogrammetry; hologrammetry.
owns and functions of unknowns; applications.
r GIS: vector/raster, topological, digital elevation models: matrix and triangular networks, database models, and relational algebra.
ms: global and local, horizontal and vertical, and three-dimensional. Geodetic reference systems.
osphere and troposphere). GPS and heights. Students design, carry out, analyze, and report on a GPS survey.

 observations and adjustment in steps; numerical and statistical considerations in adjustment; a unified approach to least squares adjustm
magery; automated photogrammetric systems; satellite triangulation, space photogrammetry. Prerequisite: CE 50300.
 n to field and laboratory techniques of geomorphic research. Applications of geomorphology in soil science, economic geology, engineerin
 Prior course work in synoptic meteorology labs and atmospheric physics is required.
merging technologies is reviewed. Students will gain experience in observation techniques and data interpretation, and will learn uncertain
ensing in atmospheric science. Course grade will be based in part on the computer programming project in which the student develops an
 is; linear predictive coding. Image processing: two-dimensional signals, systems and spectral analysis; image enhancement; image coding;

 lems. Spatial image processing methods and algorithms as appropriate to land scene data. Practice with analysis of actual aircraft and spa

 ssessment procedures, and multi-source data integration. Provides hands-on experience with forest canopy modeling, atmospheric mode

 nctions of unknowns; applications.
s to further enhance the understanding of the hydrological processes. Limitations and advantages of the models are discussed. Offered in

vity to input parameters, conditions where each of the models are appropriate, and the steps in building models for a specific need are st

ting are emphasized.

 or BCHM 56200 or BIOL 24100 or 43800 or 54900.

in alternate years.

relational algebra.

 to least squares adjustment; sequential data reduction; linear least squares interpolation, filtering, and collocation. Prerequisite: CE 5060

omic geology, engineering construction, urban and environmental problems. Laboratory includes a three-day field investigation.

, and will learn uncertainty and error assessment.
 the student develops and implements algorithms for inverting observed or simulated satellite observations. Prerequisite: EAS 53300 and
ancement; image coding; and image reconstruction. The laboratory experiments are closely coordinated with each unit. Throughout the c

of actual aircraft and spacecraft data in a cross-disciplinary environment.

eling, atmospheric modeling, image processing, and GIS software on microcomputer and workstation platforms.
are discussed. Offered in alternate years.

for a specific need are studied. Students select, study, and test models within their areas of specialization. Offered in the spring semester

on. Prerequisite: CE 50600.

d investigation.

equisite: EAS 53300 and knowledge of Fortran or C programming languages.
h unit. Throughout the course, the integration of digital signal processing concepts in a design environment is emphasized.
d in the spring semester of odd-numbered years. Prerequisite: ABE 52700.
Professional Development
Opportunity                                           Emphasis Area         Comment:
EAS grant writing course                               Grantsmanshhip       Not fall 2008
EDCI 506 Environmental Education                       Teaching
EDCI 516 Seminar in Environmental Education            Teaching
ENTR 500 Entrepreneurship Seminar in Technology Realization Topics
ENTR 501 Technology Realization Workshop               Entrepreneurship
Environmental Entrepreneurship Competition             Entrepreneurship     Organized by C4E
ESE Symposium Planning                                 Leadership
ESE workshops/field trips                              Experiential
Graduate Teaching Certificate Program - CETA Approved Teaching
Grant and Fellowship workshop(s)                       Grantsmanshhip       C4E Staff
HORT 603 - Grants And Grantsmanship                    Grantsmanshhip
MCMP 625 - Grant Writing                               Grantsmanshhip
Undergraduate Mentoring                               Leadership/teaching
3/F      Take if taught by Noah Diffenbaugh
3/FS     Synthesis of philosophies, scientific principles and methods for environmental education programs in forests, camp
3/SuFS   The seminar covers current research and literature in environmental education, focusing on teaching children and a
F        presents topics related to technology realization, commercialization, and entrepreneurship through readings, class
S        introduces specific methodologies and techniques that students apply through case studies and hands-on class proj
         See the Website for more on this collaborative team oriented opportunity to solve environmental problems throug
         All ESE students strongly encouraged to participate in Annual Symposium planning - may be offered as a 1 credit co

         Administered by Center for Instructional Excellence; GTC - GTC - A

1/S      Focuses on funding opportunities in agricultural research and techniques of writing successful scientific grant propo
1/F      Strategies for preparation of grant proposals; generating ideas for proposals and peer review. Lecture and laborato
         Mentoring summer researchinterns, undergrads doing honor projects or spcial projetcs, and Ph.D. students mentor
 programs in forests, camps, and schools. Students conduct and summarize literature research on scientific and educational principles. In
 on teaching children and adults about the environment. Topics vary by semester and student interest.
hip through readings, class discussion, and presentations by invited speakers.
ies and hands-on class projects.
onmental problems through new ideas and entrepreneurial thinking:
 be offered as a 1 credit course


essful scientific grant proposals. Students will write a proposal on a research topic of their choice during the course, and they will gain exp
view. Lecture and laboratory periods will alternate each week (i.e., lecture week one, laboratory week two).
and Ph.D. students mentoring MS-level students with overall faculty supervision on the mentoring process.
ntific and educational principles. In interdisciplinary teams, they


ng the course, and they will gain experience in the peer revi

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