CROP AND CSS SOIL SCIENCES - PDF by ojp13483

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									Criminal Justice—CJ


335     Police Process                                     432     Community Policing                                 474      Law and Criminal Justice Policy
        Fall, Spring. 4(4-0) RB: (CJ 292) R: Open                  Spring. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 335) R: Open only to                 Spring. 4(4-0) RB: (CJ 375) R: Open only to
        only to juniors or seniors in the Criminal Jus-            juniors or seniors in the Criminal Justice ma-              juniors or seniors in the Criminal Justice or
        tice major.                                                jor.                                                        Interdisciplinary Studies in Social Science
Roles, responsibilities, issues, and trends pertinent      Community policing philosophy, applications, issues,                major.
to contemporary law enforcement organizations in           and contemporary research. Community policing              Impact of law on police practices, court processes,
contemporary society.                                      models.                                                    and corrections institutions and programs. Devel-
                                                                                                                      opment, implementation, and evaluation of judicial
355     Juvenile Justice Process                           433      Law Enforcement Intelligence Operations           policies.
        Fall, Spring. 4(4-0) P:M: (CJ 220) R: Open                  Spring. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 335) R: Open only to
        only to juniors or seniors in the Criminal Jus-             juniors or seniors in the Criminal Justice ma-    485     Asset Protection Management (W)
        tice major.                                                 jor.                                                      Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: Completion of Tier I writ-
The juvenile justice system and law. Theories of           Law enforcement intelligence as an analytic tool for               ing requirement. RB: (CJ 385) R: Open only
juvenile delinquency and deviance. Sociological,           case development and resource allocation. Histori-                 to seniors in the Criminal Justice major.
psychological, and anthropological perspectives.           cal, ethical, legal, and operational issues affecting      Risk analysis, security surveys, and audits to control
                                                           current practice.                                          losses due to crime, errors, and safety and environ-
365     Corrections Process                                                                                           mental hazards. Management of asset protection
        Fall, Spring. 4(4-0) RB: (CJ 292) R: Open          434     Police Administration (W)                          and loss prevention programs in business, industry,
        only to juniors or seniors in the Criminal Jus-            Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: Completion of Tier I writing     and government.
        tice major.                                                requirement. RB: (CJ 335) R: Open only to
Historical and contemporary views of offender man-                 seniors in the Criminal Justice major.             490      Independent Study
agement and treatment. Corrections system opera-           Organizational theory, leadership, communications,                  Fall, Spring, Summer. 1 to 3 credits. A stu-
tion. Effects of institutionalization. Alternatives to     and labor relations in police administration. Histori-              dent may earn a maximum of 6 credits in all
incarceration.                                             cal and legal perspectives.                                         enrollments for this course. RB: (CJ 335 and
                                                                                                                               CJ 355 and CJ 365 and CJ 375) R: Open
375     Criminal Law Process                               435     Investigation Procedures                                    only to juniors or seniors in the Criminal Jus-
        Fall, Spring. 4(4-0) RB: (CJ 110 or concur-                Fall. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 375) R: Open only to                   tice major. Approval of school.
        rently and CJ 292) R: Open only to juniors                 seniors in the Criminal Justice major.             Individual study in fields of criminal justice, under
        or seniors.                                        Laws of evidence controlling investigative proce-          direct supervision of a faculty member.
Administration of criminal law. Investigation, prose-      dures. Crime scene concerns. Multi-agency investi-
cution, adjudication, and sentencing. Constitutional       gation.                                                    491     Topics in Criminal Justice
safeguards and legal controls on official action.                                                                             Fall, Spring. 2 to 4 credits. A student may
                                                           455     Delinquency and Treatment Approaches                       earn a maximum of 10 credits in all enroll-
385      Introduction to Private Security                          Spring. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 355) R: Open only to                ments for this course. RB: (CJ 292) R: Open
         Fall. 3(3-0) R: Not open to freshmen or                   juniors or seniors in the Criminal Justice ma-             only to juniors or seniors in the Criminal Jus-
         sophomores.                                               jor.                                                       tice major. Approval of school.
Relationships of private protective services with          Investigation and evaluation of delinquency. Preven-       Special issues in criminal justice.
public law enforcement. Individuals, businesses, and       tion programs and treatment approaches. Imple-
governments providing prevention, protection, inves-       mentation and assessments of correctional and              494      Criminal Justice Practicum
tigation and disaster recovery services. Protection of     community intervention strategies in agency set-                    Fall, Spring, Summer. 3 to 12 credits. A
persons, property, and information.                        tings.                                                              student may earn a maximum of 12 credits
                                                                                                                               in all enrollments for this course. RB: (CJ
400H    Honors Study                                       456      Criminal Careers and Career Criminals                      335 and CJ 355 and CJ 365 and CJ 375) R:
        Fall, Spring, Summer. 1 to 3 credits. A stu-                (W)                                                        Open only to juniors or seniors in the Crimi-
        dent may earn a maximum of 6 credits in all                 Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: Completion of Tier I writ-             nal Justice major. Approval of school.
        enrollments for this course. R: Open only to                ing requirement. RB: (CJ 355 or CJ 365) R:        Observation, participation and study in selected
        Honors College seniors and approval of                      Open only to seniors in the Criminal Justice      criminal justice agencies.
        school.                                                     major.
Faculty-supervised group or individual study dealing       Types of juvenile and adult criminal careers. Extent,
with a phase of the criminal justice system.               etiology, control, and treatment of selected offender
                                                           types. Process of criminal career development.
421      Minorities, Crime, and Social Policy
         Spring of odd years. 3(3-0) P:M: (CJ 110 or       465     Correctional Programming and Analysis
         SOC 100) R: Open only to juniors or sen-                  Spring. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 355 or CJ 365) R:
         iors.
A socio-historical analysis of the effects of race and
                                                                   Open only to juniors or seniors in Criminal
                                                                   Justice.
                                                                                                                      CROP AND                                       CSS
ethnicity on legitimate social opportunities, criminal     Contemporary institutional and community correc-           SOIL SCIENCES
behavior, victimization, and differential judicial proc-   tions programs. Research on adult and juvenile
essing. Analysis of the impact of assimilation and         crime prevention, diversion, and treatment pro-
acculturation on criminal behavior, victimization, and     grams.                                                     Department of Crop
criminal justice processes.
                                                           466       Corrections Organizations and Systems
                                                                                                                          and Soil Sciences
422    Comparative and Historical Criminal                           (W)                                              College of Agriculture
       Justice                                                       Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: Completion of Tier I writing       and Natural Resources
       Fall of odd years. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 110) R:                     requirement. RB: (CJ 355 or CJ 365) R:
       Open only to juniors or seniors in the Crimi-                 Open only to seniors in the Criminal Justice     100        Crop Production
       nal Justice major.                                            major.                                                      Fall. 3(2-2) R: Open only to students in the
Comparative study of criminal justice systems.             Management of correctional organizations. Interac-                    Institute of Agricultural Technology. SA:
Theories, types, and effects of intervention.              tions between correctional organizations and their                    CSS 054 Not open to students with credit in
                                                           political and cultural environments.                                  CSS 101 or CSS 054.
425     Women and Criminal Justice                                                                                    Basic principles of crop production including soil
        Spring of even years. 3(3-0) Interdepart-                                                                     fertility, weed control, tillage, cultivar selection, row
        mental with Women's Studies. RB: (CJ 220           471      Law of Corrections                                spacing, crop rotation, and environmental concerns.
        or WS 201) R: Open only to juniors or sen-                  Fall of odd years. 3(3-0) RB: (CJ 375) R:         Seed, crop, and weed identification.
        iors.                                                       Open only to juniors or seniors in the Crimi-
Theories on women's victimization and criminality.                  nal Justice major.                                101        Introduction to Crop Science
Women's experiences as victims, offenders, and             Constitutional limitations and the impact of law on                   Fall. 3(2-2)
criminal justice employees. Laws and their effects         correctional practice. Due process, prisoners' rights,     Principles of crop management, improvement, and
on the rights of women in the criminal justice sys-        and parole and probation.                                  fertilization. International and sustainable agricul-
tem.                                                                                                                  ture. Water quality issues.




32
                                                                                                                           CSS—Crop and Soil Sciences


110     Computer Applications in Agronomy                 222      New Horizons in Biotechnology                    290      Independent Study in Crop and Soil
        Fall. 2(1-2) R: Open only to students in the               Fall. 2(2-0) Interdepartmental with Ento-                 Science
        College of Agriculture and Natural Re-                     mology.                                                   Fall, Spring, Summer. 1 to 4 credits. A stu-
        sources. Not open to students with credit in      Perspectives on biotechnology for safer food pro-                  dent may earn a maximum of 6 credits in all
        CSE 101.                                          duction, environmental quality, and improved human                 enrollments for this course. R: Open only to
Use of computers in agriculture. Basic computer           health. Impacts of biotechnology on the national                   students in the Institute of Agricultural
operating systems. Management and use of storage          economy. Political and ethical ramifications of ap-                Technology. SA: CSS 057 Not open to stu-
media. Laboratory experience in word processing,          plied biotechnology.                                               dents with credit in CSS 057.
spread sheets, data bases, programming lan-                                                                         Field, laboratory, or library research problems.
guages, networking, and software related to agricul-
ture.                                                     232      Introduction to Turfgrass Management
                                                                   Fall. 3(2-2) P:M: (CSS 210 or concurrently)      292      Management of Turfgrass Weeds
                                                                   RB: (CSS 110 or CSE 101)                                  Spring. 2(2-2) P:M: (CSS 232) RB: (BOT
164      Golf Course Design and Construction              Turfgrass utilization, identification, establishment               105)
         Techniques                                       and management principles. Responses to various           Chemical, biological, and cultural methods of man-
         Fall. 2(2-0) RB: (CSS 210 and CSS 232)           cultural practices.                                       aging turfgrass weeds. Environmental considera-
Concepts and theory of golf course design and                                                                       tions in weed management.
construction including location, space, topography,
clientele, and environmental concerns.                    242      Athletic Field Maintenance
                                                                   Fall. 2(2-0) P:M: (CSS 232)                      310      Soil Management and Environmental
                                                          Art and science of athletic field maintenance includ-              Impact
171      Operations Budgeting for Golf Course             ing root-zone modification, traffic wear management,               Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (CSS 210)
         Managers                                         field preparation techniques, wet weather strategies,     Management of soil physical and chemical proper-
         Spring. 2(3-0) RB: (CSS 232 and CSS 210)         safety concerns, legal issues, and crisis manage-         ties for the production of food and fiber. Soil man-
         Not open to students with credit in CSS 071.     ment. Field trips required.                               agement systems that reduce the environmental
Budgeting. Financial analysis. Purchasing and mate-                                                                 impact on soil, water and air resources and maxi-
rials management for golf course operations. Of-                                                                    mize crop production potential.
fered first ten weeks of semester.                        262    Turfgrass Management Seminar
                                                                 Fall. 1(2-0) A student may earn a maximum
                                                                 of 2 credits in all enrollments for this course.   332     Advanced Turf Management
178     Golf Turf Irrigation                                     P:M: (CSS 232 or concurrently)                             Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (CSS 232) and comple-
        Spring. 2(2-2) R: Open only to students in        Presentations by individuals involved in turfgrass                tion of Tier I writing requirement.
        the Institute of Agricultural Technology. SA:     and golf course management. Topics include golf           Effect of light, heat, cold, drought, and traffic on
        CSS 078 Not open to students with credit in       course construction and operations, preparation for       turfgrass growth and development. Impact of prac-
        CSS 078.                                          tournaments, and public relations.                        tices such as mowing, cultivation, and compaction
Golf course irrigation systems: installation and main-                                                              on the growth of grasses.
tenance including water management. Offered first         267     Turfgrass Practices
ten weeks of semester.                                            Spring. 2(2-2) P:M: (CSS 232) SA: CSS 067
                                                          Turfgrass establishment, renovation, and construc-        350      Introduction to Plant Genetics
181       Pesticide and Fertilizer Application            tion principles. Maintenance of golf course turf.                  Spring. 3(4-0) P:M: (BOT 105 or BS 111) R:
          Technology                                      Agronomic and management principles applied to                     Not open to freshmen or sophomores.
          Spring. 3(3-3) SA: CSS 081                      golf course maintenance.                                  Fundamentals of plant genetics with applications to
Effective and efficient application of pesticides and                                                               agriculture and natural resources.
fertilizers to turf and ornamentals. Pesticide han-       269      Turfgrass Strategies
dling, legal, and environmental concerns. Calibration              Spring. 2(3-0) P:M: (CSS 232)
of equipment. Offered first ten weeks of semester.        Issues in turfgrass management including employee         355     Environmental Soil Chemistry
                                                          relations, construction, and environmental problems.              Fall. 3(2-2) P:M: (CEM 143 and CSS 210)
192    Professional Development Seminar I                 Offered first ten weeks of semester.                      Soil chemistry concepts as they apply to major
       Spring. 1(0-2) R: Open only to students in                                                                   chemical groups of environmental importance in-
       the Department of Crop and Soil Sciences.          272     Turfgrass Soil Management                         cluding metals, nitrogen, phosphorus, organic con-
Career development, critical issues analysis, re-                 Fall. 3(2-2) RB: (CSS 043 or CSS 210) Not         taminants, and pesticides.
sume writing, scientific presentations and public                 open to students with credit in CSS 044 or
speaking in crop and soil sciences.                               CSS 342.
                                                          Impact of fertilization programs on turfgrasses and       362     Management of Turfgrass Pests
201     Forage Crops                                      the environment. Irrigation, drainage, cultivation, top           Fall. 4(3-2) Interdepartmental with Plant Pa-
        Fall. 3(2-2)                                      dressing,amendments and pH control of turfgrass                   thology; Entomology. P:M: (CSS 232)
Forage crop production, management, and utiliza-          soils.                                                    Chemical, biological, and cultural methods of man-
tion. Crop identification. Soil fertilization. Planting                                                             aging weeds, diseases, and insect pests of
and harvesting of grasses and legumes.                    282       Turfgrass Physiology                            turfgrass. Environmental considerations in pest
                                                                    Spring. 2(3-0) P:M: (CSS 232) RB: (PLB          management.
210     Fundamentals of Soil and Landscape                          105) Not open to students with credit in CSS
        Science                                                     332.
        Fall, Spring. 3(2-3) Interdepartmental with       Physiological principles of turfgrass growth and          380     Crop Physiology
        Forestry. RB: (CEM 141)                           development. Water relations, light, temperature,                 Spring of even years. 3(2-3) P:M: (CSS 101)
Agricultural and natural resource ecosystems: soil,       respiration, photosynthesis, mineral nutrition, and               and (BOT 105 or BOT 301)
vegetation and ground water components. Energy,           hormone action. Impact of mowing, cultivation, and        Physiological and metabolic function of plants from a
water and nutrient cycles. Soil classification and        traffic on turfgrass growth. Offered first ten weeks of   whole plant viewpoint. Environmental effects on crop
mapping. Land management and use issues.                  semester.                                                 growth, development, and yield.

211      Turfgrass and the Environment                    289     Civilizations, Food Crops and the
         Spring. 2(3-0) P:M: (CSS 232) RB: (CSS                   Environment                                       402     Principles of Weed Science
         210) R: Open only to students in the Insti-              Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with               Fall. 3(2-2) RB: (BOT 105 and CEM 143) R:
         tute of Agricultural Technology.                         Agriculture and Natural Resources. Admin-                 Not open to freshmen or sophomores.
Pesticide and nutrient fate, site assessment, fuel                istered by College of Agriculture and Natural     Weed biology and ecology. Cultural, mechanical,
use, equipment washing systems and criteria for                   Resources. SA: TCC 289                            biological, and chemical control practices. Herbicide
recognizing sensitive sites. Conservation and best        Role of the major food crops in the survival of civili-   action, selectivity in plants, and effects on environ-
management practices to maximize protection of            zations and cultures from the past to the present,        ment.
natural resources. Offered first ten weeks of semes-      and the resulting environmental impacts.
ter.




                                                                                                                                                                      33
Crop and Soil Sciences—CSS


404      Forest and Agricultural Ecology                  440     Soil Biophysics                                   477     Pest Management I: Pesticides in
         Fall. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with Forestry.            Fall of even years. 3(2-2) P:M: (CSS 210) R:              Management Systems
         Administered by Department of Forestry.                  Not open to freshmen or sophomores.                       Fall. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with Ento-
         P:M: (CSS 210) and (BOT 105 or BS 110)           Plant growth properties and soil physical conditions              mology; Fisheries and Wildlife; Horticulture.
         RB: (ZOL 355)                                    which influence productivity. Principles and applica-             Administered by Department of Entomology.
Ecological interactions crucial to the sustainable        tions of soil texture, structure, mechanical imped-               RB: (CEM 143 or CEM 251) and (BOT 405
management of crop and forest ecosystems. Plant           ance, aeration and water. Root responses to the                   and CSS 402) and (ENT 404 or ENT 470 or
resources, competition, community development             environment.                                                      FW 328)
and dynamics, biodiversity, primary productivity,                                                                   Chemistry, efficient use, and environmental fate of
nutrient cycling, ecosystem structure and function,       441       Plant Breeding and Biotechnology                pesticides. Legal and social aspects of pesticide
and impacts of global environmental change.                         Spring of even years. 4(3-2) Interdepart-       use.
                                                                    mental with Forestry; Horticulture. P:M:
404L     Forest and Agricultural Ecology                            (CSS 350)                                       478      Pest Management II: Biological
         Laboratory                                       Plant improvement by genetic manipulation. Genetic                 Components of Management Systems
         Fall. 1(0-3) Interdepartmental with Forestry.    variability in plants. Traditional and biotechnological            (W)
         Administered by Department of Forestry.          means of creating and disseminating recombinant                    Spring of even years. 3(2-3) Interdepart-
         P:M: (CSS 210) and (BOT 105 or BS 110)           genotypes and cultivars.                                           mental with Entomology; Forestry; Fisher-
         and (FOR 404 or concurrently) RB: (ZOL                                                                              ies and Wildlife; Horticulture. Administered
         355)                                             451      Cellular and Molecular Principles and                     by Department of Entomology. P:M: (ENT
Field studies and data analysis of ecological proc-                Techniques for Plant Sciences                             404 or ENT 470 or PLP 405 or CSS 402 or
esses central to the sustainable management of                     Spring. 4(2-6) Interdepartmental with For-                FW 328) and completion of Tier I writing re-
forest and agricultural resources. Field exercises                 estry; Horticulture. RB: (CSS 350 or ZOL                  quirement.
cover primary production, community structure, soil                341)                                             Principles of host plant resistance and biological
resources, biodiversity, succession, nutrient cycling,    Principles, concepts, and techniques of agricultural      control and their relationship to the design of
critiques of primary literature. Two weekend field        plant biotechnology. Recombinant DNA technology,          agroecosystems. Classification of insect biological
trips required.                                           plant molecular biology, transformation, cell tissue,     control agents.
                                                          and organ culture in relation to plant improvement.
406      Seed Production and Technology                                                                             486      Biotechnology in Agriculture:
         Fall of even years. 3(2-2) P:M: (CSS 101         452     Watershed Concepts                                         Applications and Ethical Issues
         and CSS 350) R: Not open to freshmen or                  Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) Interdepart-                  Fall of even years. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental
         sophomores.                                              mental with Resource Development; Bio-                     with     Horticulture; Forestry; Philosophy.
Principles and practices of field seed production.                systems Engineering; Forestry; Fisheries                   Administered by Department of Horticulture.
Crop improvement, variety release, seed production,               and Wildlife. Administered by Department of                P:M: (BOT 105 or BS 111) RB: (CSS 350 or
seed technology and evaluation involved in produc-                Resource Development. P:M: (RD 324 and                     ZOL 341) R: Not open to freshmen or
ing high quality field crop seed.                                 ZOL 355) RB: organic chemistry                             sophomores.
                                                          Watershed hydrology and management. The hydro-            Current and future roles of biotechnology in agricul-
425     Microbial Ecology                                 logic cycle, water quality, aquatic ecosystems and        ture: scientific basis, applications. Environmental,
        Spring. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with Mi-         social systems. Laws and institutions for managing        social, and ethical concerns.
        crobiology and Molecular Genetics. Admin-         water resources.
        istered by Department of Microbiology and                                                                   488      Agricultural Cropping Systems:
        Molecular Genetics. RB: (MMG 301) SA:             455     Pollutants in the Soil Environment                         Integration and Problem Solving
        MPH 425                                                   Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: (CEM 143) and completion                 Spring. 3(2-2) P:M: (CSS 101 and CSS 210
Microbial population and community interactions.                  of Tier I writing requirement. R: Open only to             and CSS 310) RB: (CSS 402 and CSS 430
Microbial activities in natural systems, including                seniors or graduate students.                              and PLP 405 and ENT 404) Back-
associations with plants or animals.                      Chemical and biological reactions of organic and                   ground/course work in crop production and
                                                          inorganic pollutants in soils.                                     management. R: Open only to seniors in the
426      Biogeochemistry                                                                                                     Crop and Soil Sciences major.
         Summer. 3 credits. Summer: Given only at         464      Statistical Methods for Biologists I             Integration and synthesis of agronomic and related
         W.K. Kellogg Biological Station. Interde-                 Fall. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with Statistics   concepts in agricultural cropping systems. Problem
         partmental with Microbiology and Molecular                and Probability; Animal Science. Adminis-        solving and application of information.
         Genetics; Geological Sciences; Zoology.                   tered by Department of Statistics and Prob-
         Administered by Department of Microbiology                ability. RB: (STT 421)                           490     Independent Study
         and Molecular Genetics. RB: (BS 110 or           Biological random variables. Estimation of popula-                Fall, Spring, Summer. 1 to 4 credits. A stu-
         LBS 144 or LBS 148H or BS 111 or LBS             tion parameters. Testing hypotheses. Linear correla-              dent may earn a maximum of 8 credits in all
         145 or LBS 149H) and (CEM 143 or CEM             tion and regression (prediction). Analyses of                     enrollments for this course. P:M: (CSS 101
         251) SA: MPH 426                                 counted and measured data to compare several                      or CSS 210) R: Approval of department; ap-
Integration of the principles of ecology, microbiology,   biological groups (contingency tables and analysis                plication required.
geochemistry, and environmental chemistry. Socie-         of variance).                                             Individual work on field, laboratory, or library re-
tal applications of research in aquatic and terrestrial                                                             search problem of special interest to the student.
habitats.                                                 465     Statistical Methods for Biologists II
                                                                  Spring. 3(3-0) Interdepartmental with Statis-     491     Special Topics
430      Soil Fertility and Chemistry                             tics and Probability; Animal Science. Admin-              Fall, Spring, Summer. 1 to 4 credits. A stu-
         Spring. 3(2-2) P:M: (CSS 210) R: Not open                istered by Department of Statistics and                   dent may earn a maximum of 8 credits in all
         to freshmen or sophomores.                               Probability. RB: (STT 464)                                enrollments for this course. P:M: (CSS 101
Application of chemistry to diagnosing and improv-        Concepts of reducing experimental error: covari-                  or CSS 210) RB:
ing soil fertility. Soil amendments including macro-      ance, complete and incomplete block designs, latin
and micro-nutrients. Reducing environmental degra-        squares, split plots, repeated-measures designs,          Topics from crop production, crop physiology,
dation.                                                   regression applications, and response surface de-         turfgrass management, organic soils, turfgrass soils,
                                                          signs.                                                    soil fertility, plant and soil relationships, genetics,
431     Soil and Plant Resources for Sustained                                                                      biotechnology, environmental science, or sustain-
        World Food and Fiber Production                   470     Soil Resources                                    able agriculture.
        Spring of odd years. 3(3-0) P:M: (CSS 101                 Fall. 3(2-3) RB: (CSS 210) R: Not open to
        and CSS 210)                                              freshmen or sophomores.                           492      Professional Development Seminar II
World food and fiber production capacities related to     Evaluation of the properties, genesis, and classifica-             Fall. 1(0-2) P:M: (CSS 210 and CSS 272)
soil and climatic resources. Management and utili-        tion of soil resources to assist in making land-use                and completion of Tier I writing requirement.
zation of genetic resources for sustained production      decisions. Field trips required.                                   R: Open only to seniors in the Department
of human foods and animal feeds.                                                                                             of Crop and Soil Sciences.
                                                                                                                    Synthesis, integration and application of agronomic
                                                                                                                    principles to current issues in agronomy via discus-
                                                                                                                    sion and oral and written communication.




34
                                                                                                                                            EC—Economics


493    Professional Internship in Crop and Soil         252H   Macroeconomics and Public Policy                 335      Taxes, Government Spending and Public
       Sciences                                                Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 and EC                  Policy
       Fall, Spring, Summer. 3 credits. A student              301) or (EC 251H) Not open to students                    Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) Interdepart-
       may earn a maximum of 6 credits in all en-              with credit in EC 302.                                    mental with Environmental Economics and
       rollments for this course. R: Approval of de-    Theory of national income, unemployment, inflation               Policy. P:M: (EC 201 or EC 251H) SA: PRM
       partment; application required. A student        and economic growth and its application to eco-                  335 Not open to students with credit in EC
       may earn a maximum of 6 credits for any or       nomic analysis and policy.                                       435 or EC 436.
       all of these courses: ABM 493, AEE 493,                                                                  Economics of the public sector. Public goods, exter-
       ANR 493, ANS 493, CSS 493, EEP 493,              293      Cooperative Education for Business             nalities, design and incidence of the tax system.
       FIM 493, FW 493, HRT 493, PKG 493, PLP                    Students                                       Equity and efficiency effects of government pro-
       493, PRR 493, and RD 493.                                 Fall, Spring. 1(1-0) A student may earn a      grams.
Supervised professional experiences in agencies                  maximum of 3 credits in all enrollments for
and businesses related to Crop & Soil Sciences and               this course. Interdepartmental with Market-
Environmental Soil Sciences                                      ing and Supply Chain Management; Ac-           340      Survey of International Economics
                                                                 counting; Finance; Management; Hospitality              Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201
494     International Agriculture Seminar                        Business. Administered by Department of                 or EC 251H) and (EC 202 or EC 252H) Not
        Spring of odd years. 1(1-0) A student may                Marketing and Supply Chain Management.                  open to students with credit in EC 440 or EC
        earn a maximum of 3 credits in all enroll-               R: By permission of the Department only.                441.
        ments for this course. P:M: Completion of       Integration of pre-professional educational employ-     Comparative advantage. Costs and benefits of
        Tier I writing requirement.                     ment experiences in industry and government with        trade. International economic policies. Balance of
Global food, soil and water resources issues.           knowledge and processes taught in the student's         payments. Foreign exchange markets. The interna-
                                                        academic program. Educational employment as-            tional monetary system. Contemporary trade and
499     Undergraduate Research                          signment approved by the Department of Marketing        international currency issues.
        Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(0-9) R: Approval of     and Supply Chain Management.
        department; application required.
Faculty supervised research in a selected area of       301     Intermediate Microeconomics                     360     Private Enterprise and Public Policy
crop and soil sciences or environmental soil science.           Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201)              Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201
                                                                RB: (EC 202) Not open to students with                  or EC 251H)
                                                                credit in EC 251H.                              Effects of antitrust, economic regulation, and other
                                                        Theories of consumer choice, production, cost,          public policies on competition, monopoly, and other
                                                        perfect competition, and monopoly. Welfare eco-         market problems in the United States economy.
ECONOMICS                                      EC       nomics, general equilibrium, externalities and public
                                                        goods.
                                                                                                                380       Labor Relations and Labor Market Policy
Department of Economics                                 302      Intermediate Macroeconomics                              Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201
College of Social Science                                        Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201                or EC 251H)
                                                                 and EC 202) Not open to students with          Development, functions, legal framework, and eco-
201     Introduction to Microeconomics                           credit in EC 252H.                             nomic effects of unions and collective bargaining.
        Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) Not open to        National income accounting. Determination of ag-        Institutions and economic impacts of government
        students with credit in EC 251H.                gregate output, employment, price level, and infla-     programs. Minimum wages, workers' compensation,
Economic institutions, reasoning and analysis. Con-     tion rate. Policy implications.                         unemployment insurance, and antidiscrimination
sumption, production, determination of price and                                                                policies.
quantity in different markets. Income distribution,     306      Comparative Economic Systems
market structure and normative analysis.                         Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 or EC 251H) and
                                                                 (EC 202 or EC 252H)                            385      International Labor Market Policy and
201T     Introduction to Microeconomics                 Characteristics and functions of economic systems.               Labor Relations
         Fall, Spring. 3(2-2) Not open to students      Alternative patterns of economic control, planning,              Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 or EC 251H) Not
         with credit in EC 201 or EC 251H.              and market structure. Theories, philosophies, and                open to students with credit in EC 380.
Microeconomic reasoning and analysis. Determina-        experiences associated with capitalism, socialism,      Comparative treatment of labor policy and labor
tion of price and quantity in different markets. In-    and mixed economies.                                    relations in the United States, Western Europe,
come distribution, market structure, and normative                                                              Japan, Canada, and Australia. Analysis of how
analysis. Extensive use of computer exercises and       310      Economics of Developing Countries              different policies affect wages, living standards, and
internet technology.                                             Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 or EC 251H)        economic efficiency. Labor markets and integration
                                                        Overview of economic patterns and policy issues of      of national economies.
202    Introduction to Macroeconomics                   developing countries such as modern economic
       Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) Not open to         growth and structural transformation, state controls
       students with credit in EC 252H.                 versus markets, poverty and human welfare, in-          391     Special Topics in Economics
Determinants of Gross National Product, unem-           vestments in human resources, and trade and in-                 Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 or EC
ployment, inflation and economic growth. National       dustrialization.                                                251H) and (EC 202 or EC 252H)
income accounting and fiscal policy. Aggregate                                                                  Special topics supplementing regular course offer-
demand, supply management and monetary policy.          320      Analysis of Economic Data                      ings.
                                                                 Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201 or EC
210      Economics Principles Using Calculus                     251H) and (EC 202 or EC 252H) R: Not
         Fall. 3(3-0) P:M: (MTH 133 or MTH 153H or               open to students in the Department of Ac-      401     Advanced Microeconomics
         MTH 126) Not open to students with credit               counting or Department of Finance or                   Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 301 or EC
         in EC 201 or EC 202.                                    School of Hospitality Business or Depart-              251H)
A combined microeconomics and macroeconomics                     ment of Management or Department of            Economics of uncertainty and incomplete informa-
course. Emphasis on topics of interest in engineer-              Marketing and Supply Chain Management.         tion. Game theory and theories of oligopoly. Trans-
ing and management, such as discounting, cost-          Sources of economic data. Techniques for present-       action costs. Advanced topics in welfare economics,
benefit analysis, innovation, externalities, and the    ing and summarizing economic data. Testing theo-        general equilibrium, externalities, and public goods.
role of government regulation.                          ries of economic behavior. Methods for forecasting
                                                        in uncertain economic environments. Evaluation of
251H     Microeconomics and Public Policy               current quantitative work in economics.                 402     Advanced Macroeconomics
         Fall, Spring. 4(4-0) Not open to students                                                                      Fall, Spring. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 251H or EC
         with credit in EC 301.                         330     Money, Banking, and Financial Markets                   301) and (EC 252H or EC 302)
Theories of consumer behavior, production and                   Fall, Spring, Summer. 3(3-0) P:M: (EC 201       Consumption, investment, and monetary theories.
cost. Output and price determination in competition             or EC 251H) and (EC 202 or EC 252H)             The role of expectations. Theories of economic
and monopolies. Welfare economics, general equi-        Money markets and financial intermediation. Money,      growth and cycles. Stabilization policies.
librium, externalities, and public goods.               the Federal Reserve System, and monetary policy.
                                                        Regulation of money markets.




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