Arts and Sciences ........................................................................ PDF Pages 3-124
Business ................................................................................... PDF Pages 125-139
Engineering .............................................................................. PDF Pages 140-155
Pharmacy ................................................................................. PDF Pages 156-170
THE GETTY COLLEGE OF
Arts and Sciences
The Wilfred E. Binkley Chair of History
Byron L. Hawbecker, and Political Science, inaugurated in 1971,
Dean has been made possible by a grant from the
Scaife Foundation of Pittsburgh. The 1998-99
recipient is Dr. David P. Peltier.
The American Chemical Society The Irene Casteel Chair in Education,
The Commission on Accreditation of Allied Professional and Social Sciences, was es-
Health Education Programs (CAAHEP) tablished in 1992 and funded by a bequest from
National Association of Schools of Music Irene Casteel in 1998. The 1998-99 recipient is
Dr. Charles A. Shearrow.
The Mary Reichelderfer Chair in Math-
Membership in ematics and Computer Science was estab-
American Association for Higher Education lished in 1983 with funds from the estate of
American Historical Association Mary K. Werkman. Dr.Danhong Song is the
American Institute of Biological Sciences 1998-99 recipient.
American Political Science Association The Sara A. Ridenour Chair of Humani-
American Theatre Association ties was established in 1983 from funds pro-
Association for Computing Machinery vided by her daughter. The recipient for
College Art Association 1998-99 is Professor Robert J. Lietz.
Council of Colleges of Arts and Sciences
Council on Undergraduate Research The Kernan Robson Chair of Govern-
Mathematical Association of America ment, inaugurated in 1972, has been made
Modern Language Association of America possible by a trust established by the late
National Association of Industrial Technology Kernan Robson. The 1998-99 recipient is Dr.
National Association for Sports & Physical Andrew Ludanyi.
Public Relations Society of America
Speech Communication Association Mission Statement
The Getty College of Arts and Sciences is
a community of students and faculty committed
Departments to academic, moral, and spiritual development.
Art; Biological Sciences; Chemistry; The rich diversity of studies available in the col-
Communication Arts; Computer Science; lege challenges community members to de-
Education; English; Health, Physical Education velop personal goals and to discover means of
and Sport Studies; History, Political Science achieving them.
and Criminal Justice; Mathematics; Modern The educational program of the college
Languages; Music; Philosophy and Religion; provides a coherent framework that equips
Physics; Psychology and Sociology; Technology. each student to flourish in a world of rapidly
changing conditions. Academic growth will be
demonstrated through achieving special profi-
Endowed Chairs ciency in the student's major field or fields of
study. Specific cognitive goals include knowl-
The Eleanor H. and Robert W. Biggs edge of the origins and content of contempo-
Chair in Chemistry was established in 1992. The rary culture, effective communication based on
1998-99 recipient is Dr. Jeffrey A. Gray. logical thinking, competence in quantitative rea-
The Eleanor H. and Robert W. Biggs soning, a rational approach to the physical and
Chair in the Arts was established in 1992. The biological world, and sensitivity to artistic ex-
1998-99 recipient is Dr. Stephen D. Iseman. pression. This foundation for lifelong learning is
designed to equip students to function as free
The Eleanor H. and Robert W. Biggs Chair persons in a free society and to support per-
in Sciences was established in 1992. The 1998- sonal commitment to ethical and religious ide-
99 recipient is Dr. Eric V. Nelson. als that are vital for humanity.
46 ARTS AND SCIENCES
Admission Standards The Senior Capstone
Candidates seeking admission to the Col- Experience
lege of Arts and Sciences are required to meet
the general requirements for admission to the All students graduating from the College of
University. The College of Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences participate in a “Senior
accepts high school graduates and non- gradu- Capstone Experience” which allows them to inte-
ates who have 16 acceptable units. Twelve of grate many concepts from their major course of
these units are as follows: 4 units in English; 2 study into a final project or activity. The exact na-
units in mathematics; 6 units in history, social ture of the capstone experience is dependent upon
studies, languages or natural sciences, or any the specific departmental major, and the require-
combination thereof. Candidates are encour- ment may be fulfilled by a variety of senior-level
aged to take a foreign language while in high events such as seminars, research projects/pa-
school. Acceptable scores on the American pers, recitals, exhibitions, or practicums.
College Test or the College Entrance Examina-
tion Board tests are expected of all candidates.
The First Year Experience
Bachelor of Arts
The College of Arts and Sciences has es-
tablished a “First Year Experience” program The following are the prescribed general educa-
which particularly meets the needs of new stu- tion courses required of all students enrolled in a
dents at Ohio Northern University. This First Bachelor of Arts degree program. This degree is avail-
Year Experience program includes the Fresh- able to students in most of the majors within the Col-
man Seminar course, department orientation lege of Arts and Sciences (see “Completing a Major”
courses, and pre-professional orientation on page 50). Specific requirements for the Bachelor of
courses. Although the specific selection of Music are listed under the department of music.
courses within this group is a function of the
student's interests, major field, and career aspi- Basic Requirements
rations, each student will meet the general First Year Experience—Orientation or Fresh-
goals of the overall program through a set of man Seminar
common experiences. The general goals of the English 110 and 111
First Year Experience program are as follows: English 204 (Great Works)
Public Speaking 211 or Interpersonal Commu-
1. It is designed to help new students make nication 225
the transition from high school to college life. In Western Civilization 110 and 111
particular, it attempts to integrate new students Philosophy—one four-credit course (see de-
into the Ohio Northern University campus com- partment listing for appropriate courses)
munity. Religion—one four-credit course (see depart-
ment listing for appropriate courses)
2. It helps acquaint new students with the fa- Foreign language–first-year competency (three
cilities, operations, and procedures of the Uni- courses in one modern spoken language).
versity. Specific attention is given to those This requirement may be waived for students
matters that directly impact the student's major whose native language is other than English.
program and/or career path.
3. It encourages new students to take full ad- a. Fine Arts
vantage of the many opportunities for growth two courses (or equivalent totaling eight
available to them at Ohio Northern University, credit hours) in at least two disciplines: art,
including participation in cultural, social, and in- music, theatre. One of these must be a class-
tellectual activities designed to provide for their room course, but six hours of a single, con-
adjustment to the campus and to enrich their tinuing activity course from the following list
college experience. may fulfill the second four hour course re-
quirement. The maximum number of activity
hours allowed to count toward graduation,
whether fulfilling the fine arts requirement or
free elective credit, is twelve.
ARTS AND SCIENCES 47
AMUS 080 Chorus
AMUS 081 Chapel Choir
AMUS 082 Added Attraction
Bachelor of Science
AMUS 083 University Singers The following are the prescribed general educa-
AMUS 084 Wind Ensemble tion courses required of all students enrolled in
AMUS 085 Chamber Chorale a Bachelor of Science degree program. A can-
AMUS 086 Pep Band didate for the Bachelor of Science degree may
AMUS 087 Symphonic Band major in biology, environmental studies, mo-
AMUS 088 Jazz Ensemble lecular biology, chemistry, biochemistry, medici-
AMUS 089 Opera Workshop nal chemistry, physics, mathematics,
AMUS 090 Marching Band mathematics/statistics, computer science,
AMUS 091 Chapel Band health, physical education and sport studies, or
AMUS 092 Woodwind Ensemble technology. Specific requirements for the B.S. in
Medical Technology are listed under the depart-
AMUS 094 Brass Ensemble
ment of biological sciences.
AMUS 095 Percussion Ensemble
AMUS 096 Orchestra Basic Requirements
AMUS 097 Northernaires First Year Experience—Orientation or Fresh-
AMUS 098 String Ensemble man Seminar
AMUS 099 New Music Ensemble English 110 and 111
COMM 204 Dance Practicum English 204 (Great Works)
COMM 261 Performance Practicum Public Speaking 211 or Interpersonal Communi-
COMM 276 Production Practicum cation 225
COMM 378 Design Practicum Western Civilization 110 and 111
COMM 387 Directing Practicum Philosophy—one four-credit course (see depart-
b. Humanities ment listing for appropriate courses)
one course (4 credits) not in discipline of pri- Religion—one four-credit course (see depart-
mary major: foreign language, history, litera- ment listing for appropriate courses)
ture or creative writing, philosophy, religion. Mathematics—three courses (12 credits) at the
c. Social Sciences level of College Algebra (120) or above
two courses (8 credits) not in discipline of pri-
mary major selected from economics, geog-
raphy, political science, psychology, Distributional Requirements
sociology. Science component—four courses (16 credits
d. Mathematics/Natural Sciences outside the major program of study) from the
three courses (12 credits) which include: one biological or physical sciences.
in biological science, one in physical science, Two courses (8 credits) in social sciences se-
and one mathematics course. lected from economics, geography, political
science, psychology, sociology.
Students seeking teacher licensure must One course (4 credits) in fine arts - A total of 6 ap-
take at least one computer science course proved activity hours will meet this require-
and one mathematics course. ment. (See list and policy under B.A.
Although there is no college computer literacy Graduation Requirements
requirement, each student will experience the Although there is no college computer literacy
use of the computer or substantial exposure to or requirement, each student will experience the
study of the uses and implications of computer use of the computer or substantial exposure to or
technology as determined by the specific pro- study of the uses and implications of computer
gram major. technology as determined by the specific program
The following are specific requirements in the
student’s total educational program: The following are specific requirements in the
a. at least four credits which involve substantial student’s total educational program:
exposure to or study of a non-Western a. at least four credits which involve substantial
people, society, or culture; exposure to or study of a non-Western
b. at least three 1-hour physical education activ- people, society, or culture;
ity courses with 6 hours maximum counted b. at least three 1-hour physical education activ-
toward the degree, except for physical edu- ity courses with 6 hours maximum counted
toward the degree, except for physical educa-
cation majors (see course distribution re-
tion majors (see course distribution require-
quirement under Physical Education Service ment under Physical Education Service
Courses on page 49); Courses on page 49);
c. completion of all major requirements, includ- c. completion of all major requirements, includ-
ing the senior capstone experience, as stipu- ing the senior capstone experience, as stipu-
lated by the appropriate program faculty. lated by the appropriate program faculty.
48 ARTS AND SCIENCES
Bachelor of Fine Arts Graduation Requirements:
The following are the prescribed general educa- Non-Western Culture Courses
tion courses required of all students enrolled in a The following courses will meet the general edu-
Bachelor of Fine Arts degree program. This de- cation graduation requirement in non-Western cul-
gree is available to students majoring in art or ture study. Some courses may have prerequisites.
communication arts and is applicable to concen-
trations in graphic design and studio arts. All COMM 291 World Theatre History
teacher licensure students seeking the Bachelor ENGL 219 Non-Western Literature
of Fine Arts degree must take at least one four- ENGL 262 African Literature
hour computer science course and one four-hour ENGL 432 Studies in Comparative Literature
mathematics course. FREN 329 Civilisation Francaise: Les Cul-
Basic Requirements FREN 418 Francophone Literature of the
First Year Experience–Orientation or Freshman Twentieth Century
Seminar GEOG 226 World Regional Geography
English 110 and 111
English 204 (Great Works) HIST 415 Russian History To 1815
Public Speaking 211 or Interpersonal Communica- HIST 471 History of the Ottoman Empire
tion 225 HSPS 222 Contemporary Asia
Western Civilization 110 and 111 HSPS 223 Contemporary Africa
Philosophy–one four-credit course (see department HSPS 224 Contemporary Middle East
listing for appropriate courses) HSPS 225 Contemporary Latin America
Religion–one four-credit course (see department MUSC 200 Non-Western Music
listing for appropriate courses) PLSC 107 International Studies and
Foreign Language–competency in the first two
courses in one modern, spoken language World Problems
PLSC 336 Developing Political Systems
Distributional Requirements RELG 231 Religious Experience
a. Fine Arts RELG 241 Islam and Christianity
two courses (or equivalent totaling eight credit RELG 243 The Bible and the Third World
hours) not applicable to the major in at least RELG 264 Buddhism
two disciplines: art, music, theatre. A total of six SOC 250 Cultural Anthropology
approved activity hours will satisfy the require- SOC 351 World Criminal Justice Systems
ment for one of the two courses. (See list and
policy under B.A. degree.) SPAN 351 Hispanic Cultural Perspectives
b. Social Sciences SPAN 354 Latin American Civilization
one course (4 credits) selected from econom- SPAN 357 Latin American Art, Music, and
ics, geography, political science, psychology, Dance
sociology Additional courses fulfilling this requirement
c. Mathematics/Natural Sciences may be approved and will be so announced.
two courses (8 credits) in two areas selected
from biological science, physical science, math-
Physical Education Service
Although there is no college computer literacy
Courses (All Degrees)
requirement, each student will experience the use Students will be required to take three physi-
of the computer or substantial exposure to or study cal education courses with one course from the
of the uses and implications of computer technology fitness area, one course from the lifetime activi-
as determined by the specific program major. ties area, and one course from the wellness
area. See the department of health, physical
The following are specific requirements in the education and sport studies for definition of the
student’s total educational program: areas. A student is not restricted to the required
a. at least four credits which involve substantial ex- three credit hours of physical education. A stu-
posure to or study of a non-Western people, soci- dent can receive, in addition to the three re-
ety, or culture; quired physical education credits, three
b. at least three 1-hour physical education activity additional physical education credits that may be
courses with 6 hours maximum counted toward applied toward graduation by participation in in-
the degree, except for physical education majors tercollegiate athletics or by taking other courses
within the physical education service program.
(see course distribution requirement under Physi-
A maximum of six physical education hours may
cal Education Service Courses on page 49);
be counted toward graduation.
c. completion of all major requirements, including
In order to receive physical education credit
the senior capstone experience, as stipulated
for participation in intercollegiate athletics, a stu-
by the appropriate program faculty.
ARTS AND SCIENCES 49
dent/athlete must complete the entire season in Computer Science BA, BS
good standing. An unsatisfactory grade will be Criminal Justice BA
assigned if a student/athlete: a) quits the team, Education-Early Childhood BA
b) is dismissed from the team, or c) participates Education-Middle Childhood BA
in less than 50 percent of the season. Partici- English/Creative Writing BA
pation in intercollegiate athletics constitutes English/Language Arts BA
one hour of physical education credit per sport English/Literature BA
to a maximum of three sports. Only one credit English/Professional Writing BA
of intercollegiate participation in each sport may Environmental Studies BS
be counted toward graduation. French BA
Health Education BA, BS
Completing a Major International Studies BA
The degree candidate is required to complete Mathematics BA, BS
in a logical sequence a major of not less than 44 Mathematics/Statistics BA, BS
quarter hours. Students may be listed as major- Medical Technology BSMT
ing in general studies during their freshman and Medicinal Chemistry BS
sophomore years, but they must select a distinct Molecular Biology BS
major with an appropriate degree by the start of Music BA
their junior year of study. Students who have a Music Composition BM
particular interest in science may be listed as Music Education BM
majoring in general science to insure a appropri- Music Performance BM
ate course selection in preparation for an even- Music with Elective Studies
tual major in one of the basic or professional In Business BM
science programs. General science students Philosophy BA
should select a distinct major with an appropriate Philosophy and Religion BA
degree by the start of their sophomore year. Physical Education BA, BS
Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Physics BA, BS
Arts who expect to teach in the public school Political Science BA
are required to satisfy professional education Psychology BA
requirements and will have a member of the Religion BA
Center for Teacher Education for a professional Social Studies BA
advisor. In some majors, areas of concentration Sociology BA
requiring at least 21 quarter hours are provided Spanish BA
allowing the student to focus on a specific area Sport Management BA, BS
within a major. Technology BA, BS
Students pursuing a dual major program in Wellness BA, BS
two departments within the College of Arts and
Sciences are required to meet each department’s The Bachelor of Music and Bachelor of Sci-
requirements for the major in that discipline. ence in Medical Technology Degree Programs
The following major fields are offered for the A candidate for the Bachelor of Music degree
bachelor’s degree in the College of Arts and Sciences: may major in music composition, education, music
with elective studies in business or performance
Major, Concentration Degree (see p. 142). A candidate for the Bachelor of Sci-
Art BA, BFA ence in Medical Technology degree must com-
Graphic Design BFA plete the clinical year as well as other prescribed
Studio Arts BFA requirements (see p. 65). All teacher licensure stu-
Athletic Training BA, BS dents seeking the Bachelor of Music degree must
take at least one four hour computer science
course and one four hour mathematics course.
Biology BA, BS
Minors A formal program of academic minors is
Chemistry BA, BS
available in several of the subject matter areas.
Communication Arts BA
Consult the chair of the department in question for
Musical Theatre BFA
specific procedural instructions. Minors require a
Professional and Organ-
minimum of 28 quarter hours of approved courses,
izational Communication BA
including some work above the 200 level. Minors
Public Relations BA
are for students who wish to pursue organized
study in a discipline without completing a major.
50 ARTS AND SCIENCES
Options A specific program of academic op-
tions is available in conjunction with several of Dual Degree Programs
the majors in the college. Included are options
in advanced manufacturing, church vocations, Information concerning dual degree pro-
design analysis, and graphic communications. grams involving the College of Arts and Sciences
The courses involved are listed under the de- appears on page 33 of this catalog. Students
partment of the primary major. Business-re- may receive further details in the office of the
lated options are also available to all students dean of the college.
in the College of Arts and Sciences. They are
ACCT 211 Principles of Accounting 1 4 hrs Ohio Northern University is vitally concerned
ACCT 212 Principles of Accounting 2 4 hrs with preparing effective and efficient teachers.
One of the following sequences: 8 hrs Programs are offered within the degree requir
ACCT 301/302 Intermediate Accounting 1 & 2 ments in almost every department.
ACCT 314/315 Intermediate Managerial Students preparing to teach are expected to
Accounting 1 & 2 make formal application for admission into the
teacher education program during the quarter in
Three additional 300/400 level business
which they will complete 90-quarter hours of
courses approved by the department of the course work if they have completed all prerequi-
student’s major, at least two of which are ac- sites. To be accepted, the student must have an
counting courses. 12 hrs overall accumulative point average of at least
28 hrs 2.50 with no grade less than “C.” The Center for
Teacher Education establishes policies for ad-
Business Option mission into the program of teacher education
ACCT 211 Principles of Accounting 1 4 hrs and considers all application for admission to the
ACCT 212 Principles of Accounting 2 4 hrs program.
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs The Center is nationally accredited by the
One of the following courses: 4 hrs National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher
MGMT 333 Management and Organizational Education (NCATE).
Behavior Students preparing to teach are assigned
MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing advisors in the Center for Teacher Education to
assist them with the scheduling of professional
FINC 362 Managerial Finance education courses and the completion of clinical/
Three additional 300/400 level business field experiences. The advisor in the student’s
courses approved by the department of the major department continues to advise the stu-
student’s major. 12 hrs dent on the requirements for his/her major.
28 hrs Students entering teacher education prior to
September 1998 will seek certification in areas
Economics Option listed on pages 91-94. Freshmen starting Sep-
IBEC 202 Prin. of Microeconomics 4 hrs tember 1998 and after will work toward licensure
areas listed on pages 91-94.
IBEC 203 Prin. of Macroeconomics 4 hrs Students with degrees from other accredited
IBEC 383 Intermed. Microecon. Theory 4 hrs universities must complete all requirements to be
IBEC 384 Intermed. Macroecon. Theory 4 hrs admitted to the teacher education program and
Three additional 300/400 level business the required professional education courses in
courses approved by the department of the the Center for Teacher Education.
student’s major, at least two of which are eco-
nomics courses 12 hrs
An option requires a minimum of 28 quarter Medical Sciences Programs A Medical Sci-
hours in coursework related to a specified ences Advisory Committee has been established
department or discipline, but its original
for the purpose of advising students in the areas of
conception and continued integrity as a dy-
the medical sciences (premedicine, predentistry,
namic program may come from a source ex-
preveterinary medicine, etc.). The general objec-
ternal to that department or discipline.
Students should consult the chair of their tives of the committee are to counsel students pre-
major department for specific procedural in- paring for a career in the medical sciences, to
structions on all options. serve as a source of information concerning
preprofessional education in the medical sciences,
and to serve as a source of recommendations to
professional schools in the medical sciences.
A representative of the committee meets with
all new premedical students at summer orienta-
ARTS AND SCIENCES 51
tions. Committee members serve as academic ad- ogy, and computer literacy.
visors and are available to provide guidance and Both curricula also include completion of a one
information to help students pursue their profes- quarter internship in a physical therapy/occupational
sional goals during their undergraduate careers. therapy clinical setting. Because admission require-
ments, prerequisites, and program components differ
The first year program usually includes biology, from school to school, details of either curriculum may
chemistry, English, and mathematics. After the vary dependent on the chosen graduate program.
first year, with the exceptions of organic chemistry For further information, contact Dr. Rema G. Suniga,
and physics, the program is a function of the Prephysical Therapy/ Preoccupational Therapy Coor-
student’s choice of departmental major and the dinator, Department of Biological Sciences.
specific requirements of the professional program
being pursued. For further information, contact Dr. Preseminary A faculty member in the department
Rodney P. Anderson, chair, Medical Sciences Ad- of philosophy and religion serves as advisor to the
visory Committee. preseminary student in planning a preprofessional
program. The recommendations of the American
Medical Technology Many students in medical Association of Theological Schools are followed in
technology study three years on campus and counseling the student. A major in the department
spend a fourth clinical year at an accredited of philosophy and religion or in another appropriate
medical technology school. Forty-five quarter department may be selected.
hours are transferred from the medical technol-
ogy school to Ohio Northern University and ap- Prelaw Students in the prelaw program select a
plied toward a B.S. in Medical Technology major and complete the necessary requirements
degree. Recently, a more popular option for as do other students. The program is open to all
medical technology students has been to spend students enrolled in any academic department of
four years on campus and a fifth year at an ac- the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Engineering,
credited medical technology school. This allows Pharmacy, or Business Administration. For addi-
students to earn a B.S. in Biology, a B.S. in tional information, see page 33.
Medical Technology and a chemistry minor.
This additional education has made our students
strong candidates for medical technology and General Regulations
laboratory administration positions. Ohio North- 1. A student usually may not register for more than
ern University is affiliated with Riverside Mercy 19 hours of academic work unless he/she achieved a
Hospital in Toledo, the Cooperative Medical grade point average of 3.00 or better in the preceding
Technology Program of Akron and St. Vincents’s quarter, in which case the dean may grant permission
Health Center in Erie, PA. For additional infor- for extra hours. See page 18 for overload charges be-
mation, see Department of Biological Sciences yond 19 credit hours. A normal program consists of 12
program descriptions in this catalog. For de- to 19 scheduled hours including physical education.
tailed curriculum information contact Dr. Linda 2. All new students in the College of Arts and
Young, Medical Technology Coordinator, De- Sciences are required to take freshman orien-
partment of Biological Sciences. tation or freshman seminar in the fall quarter.
3. A student indicates a choice of major field
Prephysical Therapy The prephysical therapy by filling out a declaration of major form avail-
curriculum most appropriately prepares students able in the office of the department chair or
for entry into post-baccalaureate Master’s Degree dean.
programs in physical therapy. In general, re- 4. No course for which a student has received
quired courses include one year of biology, one a “D” is acceptable toward a major, minor, op-
year of general chemistry, one year of physics tion, or area of concentration.
and mathematics courses most appropriately at 5. Juniors and seniors are expected to sched-
the level of pre-calculus. Courses in psychology ule a majority of their courses from the “300”
are required in addition to various recommended and “400” group.
electives considered necessary for application to 6. With the permission of the instructor and
graduate programs. the department chair, any course prerequisite
may be waived.
Preoccupational Therapy The preoccupational 7. Except where noted, credit hours earned in
therapy program prepares students for entry into repeated courses may be counted only one time
post-baccalaureate Master’s Programs in occupa- among the total hours required for graduation.
tional therapy that typically require prerequisite 8. Writing I should be taken by all freshmen
coursework concentrating on the following areas: during their first quarter on campus. Both
biological sciences (biology, physiology, and hu- courses in writing should be completed by the
man anatomy each with a laboratory component), end of the freshman year.
behavioral sciences, written/verbal communication, 9. In all degree programs, a given course may not
physics, chemistry, biostatistics, medical terminol- count for both basic and distributional requirements.
52 ARTS AND SCIENCES
which the student may apply for readmission. If re-
admission is granted, the Committee on Academic
S/U Grade Option Qualifications may establish certain conditions of
Students in the College of Arts and Sciences are academic performance for the student to remain
given the opportunity to register for one course enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences. Con-
per quarter on a S/U (Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory) tinued poor performance by a readmitted student
options basis, with the following stipulations: will lead to dismissal.
1. The student must have sophomore, junior, se- If action is taken to dismiss a student, it is to
nior or postgrad standing. be regarded as a terminal action and the student
2. The requested course cannot count toward fulfill- is not eligible to apply for readmission to the Col-
ment of major, minor, concentration, or option re- lege of Arts and Sciences at any time thereafter.
3. The requested course cannot be a 100-
level general education course. Graduation
4. The requested course cannot be a cognate.
5. The grade of “S” is to be equated with A, B, To graduate with a Bachelor of Arts, a Bachelor
C. The grade of “U” is equated with D or F. of Fine Arts or a Bachelor of Science degree, a stu-
6. Students cannot change their minds about the dent is required to complete a minimum of 182 quar-
grading system after the second week of class. ter hours which includes the appropriate general
education courses, complete an approved major, and
have an accumulative point average of at least 2.00.
Classification of Students The minimum residency requirement for all stu-
dents is the last three quarters and the completion of
at least 45 quarter hours with at least 90 quality points
For purpose of classification the minimum re- elected mostly from 300- and 400-level courses.
quirement for sophomore standing is 45 quarter To graduate with a Bachelor of Science in Medi-
hours of academic work; for junior standing, 90 cal Technology the student must complete the three-
quarter hours; for senior standing, 135 quarter year preclinical program of 138 quarter hours and a
hours. one- year clinical program in an approved program
of 45 quarter hours for a total of 183 quarter hours.
To graduate with a Bachelor of Music degree in
Academic Standing music education, performance, composition, or music
with elective studies in business, the student is required
A grade point average of 2.00 is required for to complete a minimum of 182 quarter hours which in-
graduation. If a student’s accumulative grade cludes the appropriate general education courses, com-
point average falls below 2.00, the student is plete an approved major, and have an accumulative
placed on academic probation. The student can point average of 2.00. The music education major must
return to good academic standing by raising his/ also complete all course work and observation hours
her accumulative grade point average to 2.00 or required by the state of Ohio for teacher licensure.
If the accumulative grade point average of a
freshman falls below 1.60, that student cannot par-
ticipate in competitive activities of individuals,
teams, or other groups officially designated as rep-
resenting the University. A sophomore must main-
tain at least a 1.80 accumulative grade point
average to participate in the aforementioned activi-
ties. Juniors and seniors who are on academic
probation are not eligible to participate in these ac-
Any student on probation whose quarter grade
point average for the following quarter is below a
2.00 will have his/her record reviewed by the Com-
mittee on Academic Qualifications of the college
and may be recommended to the dean for aca-
demic actions which may include suspension or
If action is taken to suspend a student, the
suspension will be for a definite period of time, after
ARTS AND SCIENCES 53
011 - COLLEGE READING SKILLS
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND To increase student reading efficiency of
SCIENCES COURSES college textbooks by emphasizing improvement
in student reading comprehension, reading
speed and vocabulary. In addition to the weekly
Subject - General Arts and Sciences class meeting, this course includes two weekly
reading labs. CREDIT EARNED IN THIS
(AASG) COURSE DOES NOT SATISFY GRADUATION
REQUIREMENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM
001 - MEDICAL SCIENCES ORIENTATION OFFERED AT THE UNIVERSITY.
Familiarity with general requirements and 012 - STRESS MANAGEMENT AND
admissions standards for entry into colleges of EFFECTIVE LIVING
medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine, etc. 1.00 Credit
Open to students interested in preparing for a To provide students an opportunity to learn and
career in these areas. CREDIT EARNED IN adopt stress management skills that will enable
THIS COURSE DOES NOT SATISFY GRADU- them to lead more productive and satisfying
ATION REQUIREMENTS FOR ANY PRO- lives. In addition to the weekly class meeting,
GRAM OFFERED AT THE UNIVERSITY. this course includes one weekly individualized
Graded S/U. stress-management lab. CREDIT EARNED IN
THIS COURSE DOES NOT SATISFY GRADU-
002 - PRELAW ORIENTATION ATION REQUIREMENTS FOR ANY PRO-
1.00 Credit GRAM OFFERED AT THE UNIVERSITY.
Familiarity with general requirements and
admissions standards for entry into law school 100 - FRESHMAN SEMINAR
and with opportunities in the legal profession. 1.00 Credit
CREDIT EARNED IN THIS COURSE DOES To acclimate freshmen to academic, personal,
NOT SATISFY GRADUATION REQUIRE- social and cultural opportunities at the
MENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM OFFERED AT university. To encourage positive life-long
THE UNIVERSITY. Graded S/U. learning skills for students. To help them cope
successfully with the demands of the first year
003 - GENERAL SCIENCE ORIENTATION of college through the use of challenges and
1.00 Credit opportunities in and out of the classroom.
Examination of science-based majors and/or Graded S/U.
programs available at Ohio Northern University.
Information to assist in making career choices. 121 - CAREER EXPLORATION THROUGH
CREDIT EARNED IN THIS COURSE DOES PERSONAL ANALYSIS
NOT SATISFY GRADUATION REQUIRE- 1.00 Credit
MENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM OFFERED AT Principles, methods and practice in career
THE UNIVERSITY. Graded S/U. development with emphasis on self analysis,
career information, exploration of careers and
010 - STUDY SKILLS career opportunities. In addition to the weekly
1.00 Credit class meeting, this course includes one weekly
To increase study efficiency by emphasizing individualized career development lab. This
improvement in motivation, concentration and course is designed for freshmen and sopho-
memory. Attention is also given to selected mores who are uncertain about their college
study skills including time-management, major or their career plans.
listening, note taking, reading comprehension
and testing. In addition to the weekly class 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS
meeting, this course includes one weekly study- 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
skills lab. CREDIT EARNED IN THIS COURSE Can be repeated as the topic varies. May be
DOES NOT SATISFY GRADUATION RE- graded S/U as appropriate to the topic.
QUIREMENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM OF-
FERED AT THE UNIVERSITY. Open to 290 - SPECIAL TOPICS
freshmen and sophomores only. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as the topic varies. May be
graded S/U as appropriate to the topic.
54 GENERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES
297 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
DEPARTMENT OF AERO-
300 - JOB AND GRADUATE SCHOOL
1.00 Credit Subject - Aerospace Studies
An experiential course where students will learn
skills that will enable them to develop and
implement personalized and successful career
search strategies. CREDIT EARNED IN THE A TOTAL OF SIX CREDITS EARNED IN AIR
COURSE DOES NOT SATISFY GRADUATION FORCE ROTC MAY COUNT TOWARD THE
REQUIREMENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM 182 QUARTER HOURS NEEDED FOR
OFFERED AT THE UNIVERSITY. Open to GRADUATION IN THE COLLEGE OF ARTS
juniors/P4’s and seniors/P5’s only. Course AND SCIENCES
graded S/U. Can be repeated once.
111 - AIR FORCE ORGANIZATION 1
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Organization of the United States Air Force.
Can be repeated as the topic varies. May be Focus on missions involving airlift forces,
graded S/U as appropriate to the topic. strategic forces, tactical forces as well as
overseas forces. The development and
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS employment of weapons systems and logistic
1.00 to 4.00 Credits support functions are also discussed. Leader-
Can be repeated as the topic varies. May be ship Laboratory activities.
graded S/U as appropriate to the topic.
112 - AIR FORCE ORGANIZATION 2
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Organization of the United States Air Force.
Can be repeated as the topic varies. Focus on U.S. Defense Policies, military
balance between U.S. and world forces as well
as capabilities of Army, Navy and Reserve/
Guard forces. Officership/
Professionalism and Introduction to Flight are
discussed. Laboratory Leadership activities.
211 - AIR FORCE HISTORY 1
Development of air power from the first lighter-
than-air vehicles through to the establishment
of the Department of the Air Force as an
independent military force. Various concepts of
employment of air power and factors which
have prompted research and technological
change. Examples of impact of air power on
strategic thought. Leadership laboratory
212 - AIR FORCE HISTORY 2
Development of air power since the establish-
ment of the independent Air Force to the
present. Various concepts of employment of air
power and factors which have prompted
research and technological change. Examples
of impact of air power on strategic thought.
Leadership laboratory activities.
AIR FORCE ROTC 55
311 - AIR FORCE MANAGEMENT 1
Integrated management course emphasizing
DEPARTMENT OF ARMY ROTC
individual as leader in the Air Force. Human
behavior, individual and in groups, historical
development of management thought, discus- Subject - Army ROTC (ARMY)
sion of classical leadership theory, oral and
written communication, military writing, and A TOTAL OF SIX CREDITS EARNED IN ARMY
briefing formats. Leadership laboratory activities. ROTC MAY COUNT TOWARD THE 182 QUAR-
Prerequisite: Departmental approval. TER HOURS NEEDED FOR GRADUATION IN
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES.
312 - AIR FORCE MANAGEMENT 2
5.00 Credits 101 - LIFETIME LEADERSHIP SKILLS
Continuation of 311. Air Force leadership, 3.00 Credits
planning, organizing, coordinating, directing and Skills needed to be successful in wide range of
controlling functions of management with environments to include academic, corporate and
emphasis on Air Force application, concept of military. Subjects include but not limited to time
command and staff, junior officer as administra- management, memory comprehension, effective
tive leader, Air Force personnel system, and efficient reading and effective note taking.
management of change, managerial strategy in Extensive leadership studies of both corporate
changing environment. Leadership laboratory and military settings focuses on interpersonal
activities. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. skills, professional ethics and officership. No
military obligation or prerequisites. Freshmen
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN AEROSPACE only.
1.00 to 6.00 Credits 102 - ROTC AND THE NATIONAL DEFENSE
Topics include, but are not limited to the study of ORGANIZATION
The profession of arms, leadership principles 3.00 Credits
and styles, leadership assessment program, and Background, programs, benefits and objectives of
participation in leadership labs and field training Army ROTC. Organization and functions of
exercises. Credit may be granted for Air Force national defense establishment with emphasis on
ROTC Summer Field Training and the Profes- the role of the U.S. Army. Extensive discussion
sional Development Program. No military of the role and responsibility of the military
obligation. Departmental permission required. officer. Presentation of detailed information
Can be repeated as the topic varies. concerning career opportunities as an Army
officer. No military obligation or prerequisites.
411 - AMERICAN NATIONAL SECURITY 1 Freshmen and sophomores only.
Role of the President, the Congress and the 201 - SURVIVAL
National Security Council in national security 3.00 Credits
policy making; American defense strategy; Study and application of skills needed in basic
alliances; regional security; arms control. human survival situations. Topics include land
Leadership Laboratory activities. Prerequisite: navigation, survival skills, and first aid. No
Departmental approval. military obligation or prerequisite. Freshmen and
412 - AMERICAN NATIONAL SECURITY 2
5.00 Credits 202 - MILITARY TACTICS
Air Force officer as part of national security 3.00 Credits
forces; military law; laws of armed conflict; the Topics include the principles of war, terrain
military profession; transition to military life; analysis, fundamentals of offensive and defen-
relations with civilian community. Leadership sive operations, and Airland Battle Doctrine. No
Laboratory activities. Prerequisite: Departmental military obligation or prerequisite. Freshmen and
approval. sophomores only.
56 ARMY ROTC
301 - PROFESSIONALISM/LEADERSHIP 471 - STUDIES IN MILITARY SCIENCE
4.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
Professionalism and leadership required of the Detailed study of selected military subjects.
U.S. Army officer; application of leadership Offered as independent study. No military
principles and styles through case studies and obligation. Departmental permission required.
role-playing exercises with emphasis on military (Formerly ARMY 107
situations. Participation in leadership labs,
physical training program and field training
exercises required. Prerequisite: Department
permission and completion of one of the following:
ROTC basic course at BGSU; ROTC Basic Camp
at Fort Knox, KY; prior Active Duty service; Army
Reserve/ANG basic training.
302 - SMALL UNIT OPERATIONS
Organization and employment of basic military
teams. Squad and platoon level tactical opera-
tions. Progressive leadership development
through application of tactical principles. Partici-
pation in leadership labs, physical training
program and field training exercises required.
Prerequisite: Departmental permission.
390 - ARMY ROTC SPECIAL TOPICS IN
1.00 to 6.00 Credits
Topics include but are not limited to: Study of
selected military subjects; the profession of arms,
leadership principles and styles, leadership
assessment program, and participation in
leadership labs and field training exercises. Credit
may be granted for completion of Army ROTC
Basic Camp at Ft. Knox, Kentucky. No Military
obligation. Departmental permission required.
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
401 - UNIT MANAGEMENT AND OFFICER
Concepts and fundamentals of Army administra-
tion, supply and material readiness. Professional
officership techniques and military ethics.
Management at the small unit level. Organizing,
planning and participating in field training
exercises. Prerequisite: Departmental permis-
402 - UNIT MANAGEMENT, MILITARY WRITING
Organization and concepts of the U.S. Army
judicial system including court martial, nonjudicial
and nonpunitive actions. Development of military
writing techniques, preparation of staff papers and
staff actions. Discussions of movement of goods,
and administrative details pertinent to newly
commissioned lieutenants. Development and
participation in field training exercises. Prerequi-
site: Departmental permission.
ARMY ROTC 57
All art majors are required to enter art work
DEPARTMENT OF ART in the annual student juried exhibition and ma-
jors with junior standing are required to partici-
pate in the preparation and installation of the
Professors Chesser (Chair), West; Associate same exhibition.
Professor Greavu; Instructor Eddings; Visiting
Artist in Residence Mancuso Subject - Art (ART)
The department seeks to develop within the 000 - ORIENTATION
student an understanding of the fine arts, to foster 1.00 Credit
within the university an awareness of art as an es- Familiarization with the department, require-
sential ingredient of an educated person, and to ments for majors, planning program of courses,
provide the opportunity for the student to develop university catalog, and library. Required of all
proficiency in various art media. majors in the department. Graded S/U.
The artist should be educated comprehen-
sively through a program combining professional 100 -ART
training and broad study in the liberal arts. It is on 4.00 Credits
this premise that the student majoring in art: (1) re- Analysis of the visual arts through selected
ceives as broad an understanding of art as pos- works from the past and present. Illustrated
sible; (2) becomes acquainted with historical and lecture.
cultural knowledge of the past and present; (3) de-
velops a working proficiency through mastery of the 150 - STUDIO FOUNDATIONS 1
tools and skills of his profession; (4) develops per- 4.00 Credits
sonal modes of expression in the media of the vi- Methods and media of drawing, elements and
sual arts; and (5) acquires an awareness of any principles of design including color study.
competency in other academic disciplines.
A student seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree 160 -STUDIO FOUNDATIONS 2
with a major in art must complete the following 4.00 Credits
courses: 100, 150, 160, 170, 210, 222, 250, 251, Drawing 3-dimensional forms in space, color use
255, 265, 310, 320, 330, 350, 355, 360, 375, 385 in drawings, elements and principles of 3-D
plus 12 art elective hours for a total of 76 hours. design in variety of materials. Prerequisite: ART
A candidate for the Bachelor of Fine Arts 150.
degree must complete 96 hours for the major in-
cluding 100, 150, 160, 170, 210, 222, 250, 251 or 170 - DRAWING WORKSHOP
355, 265, 310, 320, 330, 360, 375 and 385. Stu- 4.00 Credits
dents concentrating in studio arts (ceramics, Complex problems, thematic development,
painting, printmaking, or sculpture) must com- figure drawing, special papers and methods.
plete a minimum of 24 hours in the area of con- May repeat to 8 Credits.
centration. Students concentrating in graphic
design must complete four hours of 222, four 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ART
hours of 223, 16 hours of 471 and TECH 240 and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
A student may obtain a minor in art by com- 210 - FIGURE DRAWING
pleting 150, 160, 170, one three-dimensional 4.00 Credits
course, and 12 hours of art electives. Students Drawing and anatomical study of the human
are urged to confer with a faculty advisor in order figure. May repeat for credit to total of 12 hours.
to make an appropriate selection of course work. Prerequisites: ART 150 and 160
Professional education requirements are or permission of the instructor.
listed by the Center for Teacher Education.
A public exhibition of the student’s studio 221 - JEWELRY
work (one hour of 489) is required for graduation 4.00 Credits
with a major in art for both the Bachelor of Arts Use of a variety of materials in the making of
and the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. jewelry. Emphasis on design and the develop-
Portfolios are required for all applications for ment of technical skills. May repeat to 8 credits.
scholarships as well as for all applications for ad-
mission with advanced standing. While portfolios
are not required of entering freshmen, their sub-
mission tends to expedite admission.
222 - GRAPHIC DESIGN 1 310 - ART HISTORY 1
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Designed to develop the student’s aesthetic Prehistoric to 14th century art, European and
sensitivity, design awareness and production Near Eastern forms, developments and styles.
skills as it pertains to graphic communication. Non-European styles explored as directed
Projects emphasize the elements and principles comparative studies. Prerequisite: Sophomore
of design as well as conceptual problem-solving status or permission of instructor.
in order to develop the student’s personal, visual
language. 320 - ART HISTORY 2
223 - GRAPHIC DESIGN 2 European painting, sculpture and architecture
4.00 Credits from the 15th through the first half of the 19th
An in-depth study of the technical aspect of century. Illustrated lectures. Prerequisite:
graphic design, both on and off the computer. Sophomore status or permission of instructor.
Projects emphasize typographic vocabulary,
typographic design solutions, mechanical 330 - ART HISTORY 3
preparation, color separations, grids, and page 4.00 Credits
layout. Prerequisite: ART 222. The formation and development of major artistic
movements in Europe and the United States from
225 - GRAPHIC DESIGN 3 1860 to the present. Prerequisite: Sophomore
4.00 Credits status or permission of instructor.
Continuation of 222 and 223. Development of
advanced graphic communication concepts and 350 - CERAMICS 2
skills. Assignments/solutions stress professional 4.00 Credits
application and methods required of the graphic Methods and techniques of forming, decorating,
designer. Emphasis on visual thinking and glazing and firing clay bodies. Emphasis on wheel
analysis within specifications, budget, and time throwing. May repeat for a total of 8 hours credit.
frame. May repeat for credit up to 8 credit Prerequisite: ART 255.
hours. Prerequisites: ART 222 and 223.
355 - WATERCOLOR
250 - PAINTING 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Techniques and modes of painting in aqueous
Techniques and modes of painting. Emphasis media. May repeat for credit to a total of 8 hours.
on theory and use of color in oil or acrylic. Prerequisites: ART 150 and 160 or permission of
251 - PAINTING 2
4.00 Credits 360 - SCULPTURE 2
Techniques and modes of painting in oil. May 4.00 Credits
repeat for credit to a total of 12 hours. Prerequi- The design and construction of more complex
site: ART 250. sculptures in a variety of media and techniques.
May repeat to total of 8 hours. Prerequisite: ART
255 - CERAMICS 1 265.
Methods and techniques of forming clay 365 - SCULPTURE 3
products with emphasis on hand construction. 4.00 Credits
Introduction to work on the potters wheel. Use of metals, oxyacetylene welding of steel, lost
Decorating, glazing and firing of ceramic ware. wax casting of bronze. May repeat for a total of
12 hours. Prerequisites: ART 265 and 360 or
265 - SCULPTURE 1 permission of instructor.
The design and rendering of sculptural form in a 375 - PRINTMAKING 1
variety of media and techniques. Emphasis on 4.00 Credits
organizational problems of form and space. Methods and techniques of relief and intaglio
processes. Includes woodcut, linocut, etching,
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ART drypoint, aquatint, hard and soft grounds.
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Prerequisites: ART 150, 160, 170 or permission
385 - PRINTMAKING 2
4.00 Credits DEPARTMENT OF
Serigraphy and Lithography introduced as
planographic processes in a short, intensive, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
workshop environment. Demonstration of a
working understanding of these processes through Professors Hoagstrom, Keiser (Chair), Moore,
a body of produced work. Prerequisites: ART 150, Nelson, Young; Associate Professors Anderson,
160, 170 or permission of the instructor. Suniga, Warwick; Assistant Professors Aulthouse,
Swanson, Woodley; Instructor Haines; Assistant In-
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ART structor Magaw; Adjunct Faculty Ahmed, Bathalon,
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Crawford, Johnson, Jurgens, Lange, Meyer,
Mukerjee, Novak, Shriber, Sreenan
410 - ADVANCED CERAMICS
4.00 Credits Students majoring in the department will be
Directed study. May repeat to total credit of 12 exposed to a wide range of academic disciplines
hours. Prerequisite: 8 hours of ART 350. within biology and environmental studies, including
current instrumentation and research techniques
415 - ADVANCED PRINTMAKING and written and oral scientific communication
4.00 Credits methods. Biology 121 is a principles course with a
Directed study. May repeat to total credit of 12 major emphasis on the study of the cell, genetics,
hours. Prerequisite: 8 hours of ART 375 and/or evolution, and ecology. It provides generalizations
385. by which advanced courses in biology can be
related to one another and is therefore a prerequi-
420 - ADVANCED PAINTING site to all other courses in the curriculum. Students
4.00 Credits desiring further knowledge of general biology may
Directed study. May repeat to total credit of 12 take Biology 122 which surveys the animal
hours. Prerequisite: 8 hours of ART 250 and 251. kingdom, and Biology 123 which explores general
botany and the fungi. These courses also provide a
471 - INTERNSHIP firm foundation for advanced work in biology and
8.00 to 16.00 Credits the related applied sciences.
Supervised field experience in an approved The Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
commercial art studio, agency, design department, degrees are available to biology majors with the
museum, gallery or arts organization. Application opportunity to specialize in premedical sciences
must be made through the advisor to the depart- (including predentistry, premedicine,
ment chairman not later than one full quarter in preoccupational therapy, prephysical therapy and
advance of enrollment. Prerequisites: Junior or preveterinary medicine), health technology,
senior rank; ART 150,160, and 222; and permis- environmental testing, field biology, and life science
sion of the department. licensure. In addition, many students find it
desirable and a career advantage to have a second
489 - SENIOR THESIS major during their undergraduate program.
Required of all art majors. Preparation for and Special Requirements
evaluation of the comprehensive examination and 1. Successful completion of AASG 300 Job
exhibit. Arrangements must be made one quarter in and Graduate School Search Techniques.
advance with the advisor and the department chairman. 2. Minimum 2.00 cumulative gpa in all biology
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ART
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Major in Biology
494 - SEMINAR IN ART Core Requirements:
1.00 to 4.00 Credits BIOL 121 General Biology
BIOL 122 General Zoology
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN ART BIOL 123 General Botany
1.00 to 4.00 Credits BIOL 195 Orientation
Designed to develop the student’s aesthetic
sensitivity, design awareness and production skills “Capstone Experience”
as it pertains to graphic communication. Projects Choose one course or sequence:
emphasize the elements and principles of design as BIOL 494 Biology Senior Seminar
well as conceptual problem-solving in order to BIOL 295, Research Sequence
develop the student’s personal, visual language. 395, 495
60 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
Molecular/Cellular Course BIOL 363 Ornithology
Choose one course: BIOL 364 Herpetology
BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics BIOL 366 Radiation Biology
BIOL 217 Intro. to Molecular Biology BIOL 368 Ichthyology
BIOL 351 Cell Biology BIOL 371 Advanced Marine Biology
BIOL 372 Topics in Marine Biology
Physiology/Anatomy Course BIOL 383 Animal Behavior (Ethology)
BIOL 423 Topics in Ecology and
Choose one course:
BIOL 231 Anatomy and Physiology BIOL 451 Advanced Topics in Cell
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy Biology
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy BIOL 481* Internship Program
BIOL 308 Plant Anatomy BIOL 490 Special Topics in Biological
BIOL 310 Plant Physiology Sciences
BIOL 331 Physiology 1 BIOL 497* Independent Study in Biology
(All must include a laboratory component) *Individually or collectively may count for only 7
hours of the 16 biology elective hours.
Field Biology/Ecology Course Credit cannot be granted for both 231 and 331
Choose one course: or 232 and 332.
BIOL 213 Natural History
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology A minimum of 47 biology hours is required for both
BIOL 271 Intro. to Marine Biology the B.S. and B.A. degree.
Departmental advisors will assist students in
Systematics/Evolution Course selecting relevant electives.
Choose one course:
BIOL 204 Systematic Plant Survey B.S. Degree - Required Cognates (25 hrs.)
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology Three courses in chemistry
OR Three courses in mathematics
Choose two courses: One course in computer science
BIOL 363 Ornithology
PLUS two additional science courses (courses in
BIOL 364 Herpetology
physics strongly recommended)
BIOL 368 Ichthyology
BIOL 490 Mammalogy Specific science courses taught in the College of
Engineering are acceptable cognates.
A minimum of 16 biology elective hours is Kinesiology (HPES 223) offered by the department
chosen from among the following courses of health, physical education and sport studies
excluding those which have been taken as may count with permission of the biological
required core courses above: sciences faculty.
BIOL 201 Environment and Man
BIOL 204 Systematic Plant Survey B.S. Degree - Additional Requirements
BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics
BIOL 213 Natural History Any additional courses in Biology (grade must be
BIOL 217 Intro. to Moleculur Biology
C or better), Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, or
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology
BIOL 231-32 Anatomy and Physiology 1,2 GEOL 280 (20 hours)**
BIOL 233 Exercise Physiology
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology **These hours may also be satisfied by taking
BIOL 263 Biogeography courses in the College of Engineering and
BIOL 271 Intro. to Marine Biology Pharmacy but all are subject to approval of the
BIOL 290 Special Topics in Biology biological sciences faculty.
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy B.A. Degree - Required Cognates (25 hrs.)
BIOL 303 Histology Three courses in chemistry
BIOL 305 Environmental Toxicology Two courses in mathematics
BIOL 308 Vascular Plant Anatomy One course in computer science, physics, or an
BIOL 310 Plant Physiology additional mathematics course.
BIOL 311 Microbiology
BIOL 321 Intro. to Immunology
BIOL 331-32-33 Physiology 1, 2, 3
BIOL 343 Microtechnique
BIOL 351 Cell Biology
BIOL 360 North American Mammals
BIOL 361 Entomology
BIOL 362 Parasitology
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 61
Major in Environmental Additional courses in chemistry are also
recommended for those wishing to pursue
Studies graduate studies. The department will make
(Minimum 56 qtr. hrs. of Biology) every effort to tailor the program to meet
individual goals and needs of the student.
The department of biological sciences also
offers a major in environmental studies. Students Major in Molecular Biology
studying in this area are pursuing careers with
industrial firms, consulting firms and governmental A major in Molecular Biology provides the
agencies. necessary training for students to pursue careers
in the biotechnology industry and research in cell
Core Requirements: and molecular biology and provides excellent
BIOL 121 General Biology preparation for graduate and medical school.
BIOL 122 General Zoology
BIOL 123 General Botany Core Requirements:
BIOL 195 Orientation BIOL 121 General Biology
BIOL 201 Environment and Man BIOL 122 General Zoology
BIOL 213 Natural History BIOL 123 General Botany
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology BIOL 195 Orientation
BIOL 240 OSHA-40-Hour Safety BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics
Training BIOL 217 Intro. to Molecular Biology
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology BIOL 311 Microbiology
BIOL 305 Environmental Toxicology BIOL 351 Cell Biology
BIOL 311 Microbiology BIOL 451 Adv. Topics in Cell Biology
BIOL 482 Internship CHEM 251-52-53 Organic Chemistry 1, 2, 3
CHEM 311 Chem. Of Biological Molecules
PLUS Any two of the following: CHEM 312 Chemistry of Metabolism
BIOL 361 Entomology CHEM 414-15-16 Biochemistry Laboratory 1, 2, 3
BIOL 363 Herpetology
BIOL 366 Radiation Biology PLUS one of the Research Sequences below:
BIOL 368 Ichthyology BIOL 295, 395, 495
BIOL 490 Mammalogy CHEM 481, 482, 483
BIOL 490 Plant Taxonomy
Additional biology electives (above the 56 CHEM 171-72-73 Introductory Chemistry 1, 2, 3
quarter hours required) may also be added (see Three courses in mathematics (preferable
list of electives under Major in Biology).
Required Cognates: MATH 163-64-65 Calculus 1, 2, 3
GEOL 280 Geology
PLUS One course in computer science
PLSC 306 Environmental Law
PHIL 310 Environmental Ethics PLUS
CE 203 Surveying PHYS 211 General Physics: Mechanics
CE 321 Environmental Science
of Solids and Fluids
CE 323 Solid and Hazardous Waste
PHYS 212 General Physics: Sound,
Heat, and Light
CE 371 Urban Planning
PHYS 213 General Physics: Electricity
MGMT 333 Management and
(all with labs)
One year of chemistry including OR
CHEM 115 Environmental Chemistry PHYS 231 Physics: Mechanics of
PHYS 100 Physics Solids and Fluids
OR PHYS 232 Physics: Heat, Sound, and
PHYS 211 General Physics: Mechanics Light
of Solids and Fluids PHYS 233 Physics: Electricity and
PLUS Three courses in math and one course in (all with labs)
PLUS Six courses in the social sciences, business
or public relations (must be advisor approved)
62 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
Life Science Licensure with a MATH 160 Pre-Calculus Mathematics
MATH 163 Calculus 1
Major in Biology
PLUS one course in computer science
The life science licensure program in biology is
nationally accredited by the National Council for The life science licensure student must also
Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE). complete the education component of the
program, including required field experiences
Biology Requirements: (Minimum 48 qtr. hrs.) and student teaching.
BIOL 121 General Biology
BIOL 122 General Zoology Biological Sciences Minors
BIOL 123 General Botany
BIOL 204 Systematic Plant Survey The department offers minors in biology,
BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics environmental studies, biomedical sci-
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology ences and field biology.
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology Students who are Biology Majors may add
BIOL 311 Microbiology an Environmental Studies, a Biomedical
BIOL 351 Cell Biology Sciences or a Field Biology Minor by taking all
required courses for their major and chosen
minor plus twelve additional quarter hours in
One of the following:
biology applicable to either the major or minor.
BIOL 231 Anatomy and Physiology 1
Environmental Studies Majors may add a
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy
Biology or Biomedical Sciences Minor by
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy taking all the requirements of their major and
BIOL 331 + 334 Physiology 1 and of the chosen minor. Environmental Studies
Physiology Lab 1 Majors may also add a Field Biology Minor by
taking all the requirements of their major and
PLUS the Biology Research Sequence minor plus twelve additional quarter hours in
BIOL 295, 395, 495 biology applicable to either the major or minor.
Molecular Biology Majors may add an
And a minimum of 5 quarter hours of biology Environmental Studies, a Biomedical Sciences
electives not included above. (See list of or a Field Biology Minor by taking all required
electives under Major in Biology.) courses for their major and chosen minor plus
twelve additional quarter hours in biology
Science Cognates: (Minimum 24 qtr. hrs.) applicable to either the major or minor.
CHEM 171-72-73 Introductory Chemistry 1, 2, 3 Students pursuing a degree in Medical
Technology (BSMT) may add a Biology,
One of the following: Environmental Studies or Field Biology Minor
PHYS 100 Physics by taking all the requirements in their program
PHYS 211 General Physics: Mechanics and the chosen minor.
(with lab) of Solids and Fluids Non-majors may take two minors by taking
PHYS 231 Physics: Mechanics of all required courses for each of the minors
(with lab) Solids and Fluids plus twelve additional quarter hours of biology.
PLUS one of the following: Minor in Biology (Minimum 30 qtr. hrs. of
PHYS 252 Earth Science and Planetary Biology)
GEOL 280 Geology Core Requirements (28 qtr. hrs.)
BIOL 121 General Biology
Additional electives in biology, chemistry, physics BIOL 122 General Zoology
and/or earth science must be selected to complete BIOL 123 General Botany
a total of 75 quarter hours of science.
Math Cognates: Choose one course:
Three courses in mathematics which must BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics
include: BIOL 217 Intro. to Molecular Biology
MATH 120 College Algebra BIOL 351 Cell Biology
MATH 122 College Trigonometry
OR Physiology/Anatomy Course
one of the following: Choose one course:
BIOL 231 Anatomy and Physiology
MATH 154 Calculus for Life Sciences 1
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 63
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy BIOL 321 Intro. to Immunology
BIOL 308 Vascular Plant Anatomy BIOL 351 Cell Biology
BIOL 310 Plant Physiology BIOL 362 Parasitology
BIOL 331 Physiology 1 Required Cognates (12 qtr. hrs.)
(All must include a laboratory component) Any combination of mathematics, chemistry, or
Field Biology/Ecology Course
Choose one course:
Minor in Environmental Studies
BIOL 213 Natural History
(Minimum 30 qtr. hrs. of Biology)
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology
BIOL 271 Intro. to Marine Biology Core Requirements (30 qtr. hrs.)
BIOL 121 General Biology
BIOL 122 General Zoology
Choose one course:
BIOL 123 General Botany
BIOL 204 Systematic Plant Survey
BIOL 201 Environment and Man
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology
BIOL 305 Environmental Toxicology
Choose two courses:
BIOL 311 Microbiology
BIOL 363 Ornithology
PLSC 306 Environmental Law
BIOL 364 Herpetology
Required Cognates (12 qtr. hrs.)
BIOL 368 Ichthyology
Any combination of mathematics, chemistry,
BIOL 490 Mammalogy
physics, or GEOL 280
Additional Biology hours (at least 2 hours) can
be selected from biology electives not selected Minor in Field Biology (Minimum 30 qtr.
from the above. (See list of electives under hrs. of Biology)
Major in Biology.)
Core Requirements (24 qtr. hrs.)
Required Cognates (12 qtr. hrs.) BIOL 121 General Biology
Any combination of mathematics, chemistry, BIOL 122 General Zoology
physics, or GEOL 280. BIOL 123 General Botany
Minor in Biomedical Sciences BIOL 213 Natural History
(Minimum of 30 qtr. hrs. of Biology)
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology
Core Requirements (28 qtr. hrs.)
PLUS any two of the following (not included
BIOL 121 General Biology
BIOL 122 General Zoology
BIOL 213 Natural History
BIOL 124 Intro. to Human Anatomy
BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology
BIOL 271 Intro. to Marine Biology
BIOL 363 Ornithology
BIOL 231-32-33 Anatomy and Physiology 1,
BIOL 490 Mammalogy
BIOL 490 Plant Taxonomy
OR Additional Biology hours (at least 6 hours) must
BIOL 331-32-33 Physiology 1, 2, 3, (all with be selected from the following electives not
labs) selected from the above:
PLUS BIOL 204 Systematic Plant Survey
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy BIOL 213 Natural History
OR BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy BIOL 251 Principles of Ecology
BIOL 263 Biogeography
Additional Biology hours (at least 2 hours) must BIOL 271 Intro. to Marine Biology
be selected from the following electives not BIOL 360 North American Mammals
selected from the above: BIOL 361 Entomology
BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics BIOL 363 Ornithology
BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy BIOL 364 Herpetology
BIOL 302 Human Anatomy BIOL 368 Ichthyology
BIOL 303 Histology BIOL 383 Animal Behavior (Ethology)
BIOL 311 Microbiology BIOL 490 Mammalogy
BIOL 490 Plant Taxonomy
64 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
Required Cognates (12 qtr. hrs.) Biology Requirements: (Minimum 52 qtr. hrs.)
Any combination of mathematics, chemistry, BIOL 121 General Biology
physics, or GEOL 280. BIOL 122 General Zoology
BIOL 124 Intro. to Human Anatomy
The Ohio Northern University Nature Center, a And Histology
70-acre property in Tuscarawas County, Ohio, serves BIOL 195 Orientation
as a biology field station. The facility is located near BIOL 210 Introductory Genetics
Ragersville, and includes a century-old house with BIOL 217 Intro. to Molecular Biology
eight rooms and a laboratory area. The hills, valleys,
BIOL 223 Invertebrate Zoology
woods, fields, stream, and pond provide an excellent
opportunity for teaching, study, and research. BIOL 301 Developmental Anatomy
The department of biological sciences has an BIOL 303 Histology
internship program in which it has formed BIOL 311 Microbiology
working relationships with a number of organiza- BIOL 321 Intro. to Immunology
tions and institutions. The one quarter senior year BIOL 331 Physiology 1 (with lab)
internship provides an off-campus practical BIOL 343 Microtechnique
experience in an area of biological sciences. BIOL 362 Parasitology
Examples of possible internships include toxic
waste management, environmental consulting, PLUS the biology research sequence
zoo animal care and management, wildlife and BIOL 295, 395, 495
fisheries management, laboratory research, OR
cardiology, cardio-pulmonary technology, BIOL 494 Biology Senior Seminar
biomedical computer, hospital and technical
health programs. Before embarking on an Additional Biology electives must be selected
internship, students must complete at least three from the following:
years of courses in biology and related areas. BIOL 302 Human Anatomy
The internship must be approved by the faculty of
the department prior to registration. BIOL 332 Physiology 2 (with lab)
BIOL 333 Physiology 3 (with lab)
BIOL 351 Cell Biology
Bachelor of Science in BIOL 366 Radiation Biology
Medical Technology (BSMT) BIOL 397 Hematology
BIOL 397 Medical Terminology
The department of biological sciences offers a BIOL 451 Adv. Topics in Cell Biology
medical technology program leading to a Bachelor
of Science in Medical Technology. Both 3 + 1 Chemistry Requirements: (Minimum 31 qtr.
and 4 + 1 programs are available. Affiliate hrs.)
hospitals are Riverside Hospital in Toledo, Ohio, CHEM 171-72-73 Introductory Chem. 1, 2, 3
the Cooperative Medical Technology Program of CHEM 261-62-63 Organic Chem. - Majors 1, 2, 3
Akron, Ohio and St. Vincent’s Health Center in PHBS 341 Biochemistry 1
The B.S. in Medical Technology degree is
General Education Requirements for the 3 + 1
awarded after the successful completion of the
program: (Minimum 52 qtr. hrs.)
clinical year from an accredited school of
Two courses in mathematics medical technology. The medical technology
One course in computer science student may choose to graduate with a major in
One religion course biology, and then after graduation complete the
One fine arts course clinical year. The student interested in this
One non-western course (see selection under option should consult the medical technology
College of Arts and Sciences) advisor. The courses taken during the clinical
ENGL 110-111 Writing 1, 2 year are listed below and numbered from 460 to
ENGL 204 Great Works 477.
HIST 110 Western Civilization 1
PSYC 100 Psychology Business Option
COMM 211 Public Speaking A business option with a management emphasis
HPES 110 Scientific Basis of Health is available for any student majoring in biology or
& Fitness environmental studies or for students in the
medical technology program. See Business
and two additional Physical Education courses; Options under Arts and Sciences description.
one in the Fitness Area and one in the Lifetime
Activities Area (see listing of Physical Education
Service Courses in Department of Health,
Physical Education, and Sport Studies)
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 65
201 - ENVIRONMENT AND MAN
Subject - Biological Sciences 4.00 Credits
The interaction of man and his surroundings with
an emphasis on the problems arising from
increasing human population, pollution, and
103 - LIFE AND EARTH SCIENCE FOR EARLY resource use. (Formerly BIOL 125).
& MIDDLE CHILDHOOD MAJORS
4.00 Credits 204 - SYSTEMATIC PLANT SURVEY (2+4)
Consideration of the life sciences, including the 4.00 Credits
following topics: cell biology, genetics, animal Plant and algal relationships concentrating on
anatomy and physiology (primarily human), plant phylogeny and classification. The morphology,
anatomy and physiology, evolution and ecology. development and life cycles of selected taxa will be
Aspects of earth science as they affect and have
examined. Prerequisite: BIOL 123.
affected life on earth including: weather, climate,
glaciers, extraterrestrial impacts and continental 210 - INTRODUCTORY GENETICS
drift. The roles of energy, material and informa- 4.00 Credits
tion are emphasized. Some science teaching Mendelian, molecular and population genetics.
methods are included. For early childhood and Bacteriophages, bacteria, Drosophila, corn and
middle childhood majors only. Prerequisite:
humans will be studied for their historical and
technological significance. Molecular information
transfer and the regulation of gene expression will
121- GENERAL BIOLOGY be analyzed in some depth. The laboratory focuses
4.00 Credits on an experimental analysis of fundamental
Biological principles of plant and animal life with genetic principles. Prerequisites: BIOL 121, 122
emphasis on cell biology, genetics and major
and 123; one year of chemistry.
concepts in evolution and ecology. Laboratory
material is made available and discussed when 213 - NATURAL HISTORY (1+6)
appropriate. (Formerly BIOL 100). 4.00 Credits
The recognition, identification, and understanding
122 - INTRODUCTION TO ZOOLOGY of local biotic communities and their inhabitants.
4.00 Credits Field study is emphasized. Prerequisite: BIOL 122
The classification of major animal groups, and
or permission of the instructor.
structure of animals from a comparative systems
viewpoint. (Formerly BIOL 112). Prerequisite: 217 - INTRODUCTION TO MOLECULAR
BIOL 121. BIOLOGY (3+3)
123 - GENERAL BOTANY
The basic molecular processes of DNA, RNA, and
4.00 Credits protein synthesis. The regulation mechanisms
Microbes, fungi and plants emphasizing used by viruses will be analyzed. The laboratory
classification and evolutionary relationships. will emphasize gel electrophoresis techniques.
The life histories, anatomy and physiology of Previous experience in organic chemistry is
fungi and plants. (Formerly BIOL 113). Prereq- recommended. Prerequisite: one year of biology.
uisite: BIOL 121.
223 - INVERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY (3+3)
124 - INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN ANATOMY 4.00 Credits
AND HISTOLOGY Invertebrate relationships including morphology,
4.00 Credits physiology, life cycles and taxonomy. Prerequisite:
The gross anatomy and histology of the human BIOL 122.
body system. Laboratory includes skeletal
material, histology, radiographs, and cat
231 - ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 1 (3+3)
dissection. Prerequisite: BIOL 122. Corequisite: 4.00 Credits
BIOL 126. Basic principles of human structure and function.
Cell physiology, metabolism, histology, skin, bone,
195 - ORIENTATION (1+0) neural, muscular and renal physiology and
1.00 Credit anatomy. Prerequisite: BIOL 122; BIOL 124
Presentations and discussions relating to
adjustment and requirements of academic life
within the University, College and the Depart-
ment of Biological Sciences. Graded S/U.
66 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
232 - ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 2 (3+3) department. Taught at the University of Findlay.
4.00 Credits May be repeated 3 times for credit. Prerequisite:
Continuation of 231. The blood, digestive, BIOL 240. Does not count as a biology course.
endocrine, reproductive, cardiovascular, and Graded S/U.
respiratory systems. Prerequisite: BIOL 231.
246 - HAZARDOUS MATERIALS
233 - EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY (3+3) TRANSPORTATION
4.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
The physiological basis of exercise and training. Basic hazardous materials transportation
Metabolism, muscle physiology, cardiovascular regulations and their applications in daily opera-
physiology and special topics in exercise tions involving the four major transportation
physiology. Laboratory covers techniques for models (air, water, rail, highways). Hazardous
evaluating physical conditioning as related to materials package selection, marketing, labeling,
lecture topics. Prerequisites: BIOL 232 or 333. etc. for shipment of materials. Graded S/U.
240 - OSHA 40-HOUR SAFETY TRAINING 251 - PRINCIPLES OF ECOLOGY
3.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Practical knowledge concerning response Consideration of the interaction of organisms with
operations for the remediation incidents involving their environment at the levels of the individual,
hazardous materials. Uncontrolled (remediation) population, community and ecosystem. The
site functions, methods of operation and safety in laboratory consists of collection of data in the field,
cleaning-up hazardous substances dumped, and analysis and interpretation of that data.
spilled or investigations at abandoned hazardous Prerequisites: BIOL 122, 123 or permission of the
waste sites are emphasized. Provided by instructor.
arrangement with the University of Findlay at
Findlay. Does not count as a biology course. 263 - BIOGEOGRAPHY
241 - BASIC EMERGENCY RESPONSE The current and historic distribution of plants and
2.00 Credits animals. Consideration of continental drift,
The basic defensive and offensive mitigation glaciation, meteorology, climatology, ecology and
techniques available to responders. Application of evolutionary history and their effect on the current
skills to mock emergency responses. Basic site distribution of living things. Prerequisites: BIOL
safety; recognition, identification and notification 122, 123 or permission of the instructor. Offered
procedures; use of survey instrumentation; risk alternate years.
assessment and mitigation of chemical hazards in
emergency response scenarios. Prerequisite: 271 - INTRODUCTION TO MARINE BIOLOGY
BIOL 240. Graded S/U. 4.00 Credits
An overview of the various marine organisms and
242 - GENERAL INDUSTRY SAFETY AND their habitats. Particular emphasis is placed on
HEALTH COMPLIANCE southeastern and Gulf coastal and offshore
2.00 Credits environments. A two-week field trip to a selected
Methods of finding, interpreting and implementing marine environment is required. Permission of
governmental regulations pertaining to employee instructor required. Prerequisite: BIOL 122.
safety. Prerequisite: HSPS 306. Graded S/U.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIOLOGICAL
242 - HAZARDOUS WASTE GENERATOR SCIENCES
TRAINING 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
2.00 Credits Grading system at the discretion of the instructor.
Hazardous waste management procedures and May be repeated for credit as the topic varies.
the implementation of contingency plans in
dealing with hazardous materials. Prerequisite: 295 - BIOLOGICAL LITERATURE RESEARCH
BIOL 240. Graded S/U. 1.00 Credit
Selection of a research project for the senior
245 - OSHA SAFETY TRAINING REFRESHER thesis, planning the approach to the project and
1.00 Credit submission of a formal research proposal for
This eight hour workshop is designed to comply Department approval. The research proposal will
with requirements regarding annual follow-up require reading and critical analysis of portions of
training for hazardous waste site workers who classical and current journal articles. Attendance
have previously completed BIOL 240 (OSHA of all departmental and thesis seminars required.
Safety Training). Scheduled only in consultation Prerequisites: BIOL 121, 122 and 123.
with the Environmental Studies advisor in the
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 67
301 - DEVELOPMENTAL ANATOMY (2+4) 312 - MICROBIOLOGY LABORATORY
4.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
Human embryonic and fetal development supple- The practice of microbiological techniques for
mented by laboratory studies of fish, chick, pig, and culturing, identifying and manipulating mi-
mouse embryonic development. Prerequisite: BIOL crobes. Experimental design and data analysis
122 or its equivalent. will be emphasized. Corequisite: BIOL 313.
Prerequisites: BIOL 121, 122, 123 or 124.
302 - HUMAN ANATOMY (2+4)
4.00 Credits 313 - INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL
The gross anatomy of the human body and body MICROBIOLOGY
systems. Laboratories include x-rays, MRI’s, 4.00 Credits
skeletal material, and cadaver dissection. Prerequi- The fundamentals of microbiological principles
site: BIOL 122 or its equivalent. Offered alternate using medically important organisms. Core
years. themes include the impact of microbes on the
biosphere, microbial cell biology, microbial
303 - HISTOLOGY (3+3) genetics, interactions of microorganisms with
4.00 Credits humans and other organisms, microbial
Microscopic analysis of cells, tissues, and the diversity and humans and other organisms,
organ systems of the human body. Prerequisite: microbial diversity and microbial evolution.
BIOL 122 or its equivalent. Offered alternate years. Students cannot have credit for both BIOL 311
and BIOL 313. Prerequisites: BIOL 121, 122,
305 - ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY 123, or 124, and one year of chemistry.
Consideration of effects of both man-made and 321 - INTRODUCTION TO IMMUNOLOGY
natural toxic agents on living systems. Material will 4.00 Credits
emphasize aspects of physiologic toxicity in both Basic anatomical, physiological, and genetic
plant and animal systems. An understanding of principles of immunology with considerable
basic chemical, physical and biologic principles will reference to clinical and research applications.
be required. Prerequisites: BIOL 121 and two Laboratories involve performance and
courses in Chemistry. demonstration of various immunoassays
currently used in most areas of biological
308 - VASCULAR PLANT ANATOMY (3+3) inquiry. Prerequisites: BIOL 121 and 122. BIOL
4.00 Credits 124 recommended.
General vascular plant anatomy, morphology and
cellular ultrastructure. Structures from all major 322 - BIOSCIENCE LABORATORY 1
plant organs will be examined in an evolutionary, 1.00 Credit
ecological, and physiological context. Prerequisite: Laboratory exercises involving various subject
BIOL 123. Offered alternate years. matter in the biological sciences including
physiology, human anatomy, histology, and
310 - PLANT PHYSIOLOGY (3+3) pathology. Prerequisite: BIOL 331.
Various plant functions, including water relations, 323 - BIOSCIENCE LABORATORY 2
photosynthesis, metabolism and hormonal 1.00 Credit
regulation of growth, development and stimulus Laboratory exercises involving various subject
response with emphasis on cellular structure/ matter in the biological sciences including
function relationships. Prerequisite: BIOL 123. microbiology, molecular biology, and cell
Offered alternate years. biology. Experimental data analysis will be
emphasized. Corequisite: BIOL 333. Prerequi-
311 - MICROBIOLOGY sites: BIOL 311 or 313 and 322; PHBS 341 and
4.00 Credits 342.
Classical microorganisms with the emphasis of the
course on the various groups of bacteria and 331 - PHYSIOLOGY 1 (3+0)
viruses. Fungi, algae and protozoa will receive only 3.00 Credits
brief mention. Significance of the taxa will be An advanced structural and functional
discussed in reference to medical, environmental approach to understanding the human body.
and basic research importance. Laboratory Emphasis is placed on the integration of
techniques for culturing, identifying and manipulat- parameters from all levels of tissue and organ
ing microbes will be practiced. Prerequisites: BIOL system function. Prerequisites: BIOL 124 and
121, 122 and 123. one year of chemistry or permission of the
68 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
332 - PHYSIOLOGY 2 (3+0) 362 - PARASITOLOGY
3.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Continuation of 331. Prerequisite: BIOL 331. The principles of parasitology, including the
ecology, evolution and taxonomy, immunology
333 - PHYSIOLOGY 3 (3+0) and pathology of the protozoan and metazoan
3.00 Credits parasites. Major human and veterinary parasites,
Continuation of 332. Prerequisite: BIOL 332. including their distribution, pathology and control.
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: BIOL 122.
334 - PHYSIOLOGY LAB 1 (0+3) BIOL 223 strongly recommended.
Corequisite: BIOL 331. 363 - ORNITHOLOGY
335 - PHYSIOLOGY LAB 2 (0+3) The learning and identification of about 200 Ohio
1.00 Credit avian species. Lectures cover the biology of birds
Corequisite: BIOL 332. and the reading of library material. The laboratory
includes field work, techniques for studying birds,
336 - PHYSIOLOGY LAB 3 (0+3) journal writing, and preparation of a museum study
1.00 Credit skin. Prerequisite: BIOL 122.
Corequisite: BIOL 333.
364 - HERPETOLOGY
343 - MICROTECHNIQUE (2+3) 3.00 Credits
3.00 Credits The biology of amphibians and reptiles with
Principles and procedures used in the prepara- particular emphasis on the major taxonomic
tion of biological specimens for microscopic groupings. Morphology, behavior, systematics
study. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: and the significance to man are examined. Field
BIOL 124 or 303. exercises at a major natural history museum and
zoological park are required. Offered alternate
351 - CELL BIOLOGY (3+3) years. Prerequisite: BIOL 213.
366 - RADIATION BIOLOGY
The function, structure and growth of cells will
be analyzed with an emphasis on experimental
Interaction of radioactive decay particles with
techniques. Cellular organelles studied include:
matter, the principles of radiological health and
endomembrane systems, ribosomes, mitochon-
safety, and the biological effects of radiation.
dria and cytoskeletal elements. Prerequisites:
Offered alternate years.
BIOL 121, 122, 123 and CHEM 173.
368 - ICHTHYOLOGY
360 - NORTH AMERICAN MAMMALS 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Fish biology with particular emphasis on the
The natural history, behavior, ecology and freshwater teleosts inhabiting Ohio waters. Consider-
systematics of North American mammals. able emphasis placed on field exercises, techniques
Representatives of all North American orders and systematics. Prerequisite: BIOL 122.
and most North American families are consid-
ered. Aspects which demonstrate general 371 - ADVANCED MARINE BIOLOGY
biological principles are emphasized. A 4.00 Credits
weekend field trip is required. Offered alternat- The unifying concepts of marine biology including
ing years, spring quarter. Prerequisite: BIOL biological, physical and chemical aspects. Emphasis
122. will be on various organisms and their interactions
with their environments. A two-week field trip to a
361 - ENTOMOLOGY selected marine environment is required. Prerequi-
4.00 Credits sites: BIOL 271 and permission of the instructor.
The principles of entomology including the
morphology, ecology, evolution and taxonomy 372 - TOPICS IN MARINE BIOLOGY
of insects. A collection of a minimum 100 4.00 Credits
insects identified to family is required. The Selected areas of marine biology may be selected for in-
collection requirement may be met with a depth study. Specific study areas include marine
collection of fifty photographs of insects ichthyofauna, marine plankton, marine arthropods,
identified to family. Prerequisite: BIOL 122. marine molluscs, marine phycology, marine mammology,
BIOL 223 strongly recommended. marine physiology and others. A field experience will be
required. Prerequisites: BIOL 371 and permission of the
instructor. May be repeated once for credit.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 69
383 - ANIMAL BEHAVIOR (ETHOLOGY) (3+2) 482 - INTERNSHIP IN ENVIRONMENTAL
4.00 Credits STUDIES
Basic principles of the behavior and ethology of 16.00 Credits
invertebrates and vertebrates, stressing Required experience in areas of environmental
observational and descriptive techniques. studies such as monitoring, compliance, and
Offered alternate years. Prerequisites: BIOL consulting. Prerequisite: Senior standing.
121,122 and 223.
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIOLOGICAL
395 - BIOLOGICAL RESEARCH REPORT SCIENCES
1.00 Credit 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Working with a research advisor, investigation Disciplines such as mammalogy and plant
of the project proposed in BIOL 295, and taxonomy. May be repeated for credit as topic
preparation and submission of a written report varies.
in approved scientific format. Report must detail
the progress of the senior thesis research 494 - BIOLOGY SENIOR SEMINAR
including a literature review and work com- 1.00 Credit
pleted to date. Attendance at all departmental The presentation of a library research topic in
and thesis seminars required. Prerequisite: both written and oral formats. Additionally a
BIOL 295. biology comprehensive examination must be
passed with a grade of 70% or better. Previous
397 - SELF-DIRECTED STUDIES IN THE or concurrent enrollment in AASG 300.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Attendance at all departmental and thesis
1.00 to 2.00 Credits seminars required. Prerequisite: junior or senior
An opportunity for students to investigate status.
specialty fields within the biological sciences by
utilizing interactive and/or multi-media programs. 495 - SENIOR THESIS SEMINAR
Various self-directed topics will be offered, e.g. 1.00 Credit
Hematology. A maximum of 3 hours may be Written and oral presentation of the senior
counted towards the major. This course cannot be research project. The completed research
used as a general education class. Prerequisites: project will be written in a format acceptable for
BIOL 121, 122, 123 or 124. Graded S/U. submission to a scientific journal and presented
during a formal seminar. Attendance at all
423 - TOPICS IN ECOLOGY AND departmental and thesis seminars required.
BIOGEOGRAPHY Prerequisite: BIOL 395.
Current literature on selected topics in Ecology 497 -INDEPENDENT STUDY IN BIOLOGY
and Biogeography. Prerequisite: BIOL 251 or 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
permission of instructor. Offered alternate Graded S/U.
years. Can be repeated for credit.
451 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN CELL BIOLOGY Subject - Geology (GEOL)
Current literature on selected topics in cell
biology. Prerequisite: BIOL 351 or PHBS 342. 280 - GEOLOGY
May be repeated for credit as the topic varies. 4.00 Credits
Physical geology and paleogeology, including
481 - INTERNSHIP PROGRAM chemical properties of minerals and rocks,
16.00 Credits geologic processes, and earth materials, and how
Practical experience in areas such as wildlife/ these relate to the formation and preservation of
fisheries biology, zookeeping, environmental plant and animal fossils. Fossils from the major
monitoring, cardio-pulmonary technology, pro-health geologic eras will be surveyed and reviewed in an
programs and other specializations. Internships for evolutionary and ecological context. Prerequisites:
which credit hours are also offered by another BIOL 121, 122 or 123, or permission of instructor.
department are acceptable as long as the credit Does not count as a biology course, but will count
hours total 16 quarter hours. All departments as a physical science requirement in both the BA
involved must agree with the internship arrange- and BS programs.
ment. Prerequisites: normally restricted to seniors,
must be approved by biological sciences faculty,
and a minimum of 3 years work in the fundamentals
of biology and related areas. Graded S/U.
70 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN GEOLOGY 468 - CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY LABORATORY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
May be repeated for credit up to a total of 8 Laboratory methods and instrumentation to
hours as the topic varies. correlate with lectures.
297 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN GEOLOGY 469 - CLINICAL HEMATOLOGY/COAGULATION
1.00 to 3.00 Credits LECTURE
Independent study in geology. Prerequisite: GEOL 4.00 Credits
280 or permission of instructor. Graded S/U. Theory of hematopoiesis, cell morphology, blood
dyscrasias, coagulation mechanism and
abnormalities. Correlation of findings with human
Subject - Medical Technology physiology and disease.
(MDTC) 470 - CLINICAL HEMATOLOGY/COAGULATION
460 - ORIENTATION/SAFETY 4.00 Credits
.00 Credit Laboratory instrumentation and procedures to
Basic laboratory instruments, methods, correlate with the lectures.
procedures, terminology, ethics and safety.
Graded S/U. 471 - CLINICAL CHEMISTRY LECTURE
461 - CLINICAL BACTERIOLOGY-LECTURE Theory of chemical constituents of body fluids in
4.00 Credits normal and disease states. Includes General
Study of micro-organisms found in human Chemistry, Toxicology and DIA, Instrumentation,
infection, principles of isolation and identification. Statistics and Quality Control.
462 - CLINICAL MYCOLOGY-LECTURE 472 - CLINICAL CHEMISTRY LABORATORY
2.00 Credits 8.00 Credits
Study of fungi found in human infection, Laboratory instrumentation and procedures to
principles of isolation and identification. correlate with the lectures.
463 - CLINICAL PARASITOLOGY-LECTURE 473 - URINALYSIS LECTURE
2.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
Study of parasites found in human infection, Physiology of urinary system, related diseases
principles of isolation and identification. and correlation to disease states.
464 - MICROBIOLOGY LABORATORY 474 - URINALYSIS LABORATORY
8.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
Laboratory methods, procedures, and instru- Laboratory methods and instrumentation to
mentation to correlate with Bacteriology, correlate with lectures.
Mycology, and Parasitology lectures.
475 - LABORATORY MANAGEMENT
465 - IMMUNOHEMATOLOGY LECTURE .00 Credit
3.00 Credits Theory and discussion of supervision and
Theory of human blood groups, compatibility management. Graded S/U.
testing, detection, and identification of antibod-
ies. 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MEDICAL
466 - IMMUNOHEMATOLOGY LABORATORY 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
3.00 Credits Clinical students are provided with opportunities
Laboratory methods and instrumentation to to explore additional areas of laboratory science
correlate with lectures. including such fields as: phlebotomy, serology,
clinical research, clinical computer applications
467 - CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY LECTURE and advanced clinical analyses. This course may
2.00 Credits be repeated as the topic varies. Prerequisite:
Theory of information and detection of antigens MDTC 460.
and antibodies in disease states, both in vivo
and in vitro.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 71
The Modified Major A modified program is avail-
DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY able for those who seek careers in chemically re-
lated areas such as chemical sales, patent law,
science writing, or scientific information retrieval.
It is designed individually in order to permit addi-
Professors Canagaratna, Hawbecker, Kurtz tional courses to be taken in the area which sup-
(Chair), Lamb, Peterson, Sadurski; Associate Pro- ports the entrant’s chemistry related career goal.
fessors Gray, C. Smith; Assistant Professors S. Entrance into the modified major must be ap-
Bates, Broekemeier; Director of Laboratories proved by the department, and students selecting
Kelsey this program are expected to complete a second
major or teacher licensure. High school physical
The department of chemistry prepares stu-
science licensure at ONU is approved by the Na-
dents for research and careers in physical and
tional Science Teachers Association and the State
medical sciences. Students master methods in
of Ohio. All modified programs include Chemistry
mathematics and physical sciences while devel-
000, 181-182-183, 261-262-263 and 494, plus
oping competence to identify, analyze, and solve
three courses from among 304, 311, 324, 337,
scientific problems. The department also meets
341-342-343. In addition the entrant must select a
the need of non-technical students for an under-
minimum of twelve credit hours of 300-400 level
standing of scientific methods and insights as they
courses in the division of mathematics and natural
apply to the world of the mind and to decision
sciences or other 300-400 level courses accept-
making in a free society.
able to the chemistry department. PHBS Bio-
The department of chemistry is on the list of de-
chemistry 341 and 342 may be substituted for
partments approved by the American Chemical So-
Chemistry 311. Two of the following cognates
ciety for the professional education of Chemists and
must also be taken: Physics 211-212-213 or 231-
Biochemists, and offers both the Bachelor of Sci-
232-233 with related laboratories; Biology 121-
ence and Bachelor of Arts degrees.
122-123; three mathematics courses at the level
of 120 or above.
Departmental Majors Five programs are avail-
able in the department of chemistry. They are the
The American Chemical Society Approved Bio-
American Chemical Society Approved Chemistry
chemistry Major This program is designed to
Major, the Chemistry Major basic program, the
prepare students for professional employment as
Chemistry Major modified program, the American
biochemists and for graduate or professional stud-
Chemical Society Approved Biochemistry Major,
ies in biochemistry, toxicology, molecular genet-
and the Medicinal Chemistry Major.
ics, and related fields. The following core courses
are required: Chemistry 000, 181-182-183, 261-
The Chemistry Major
262-263, 271, 300, 304, 311, 321, 341-342-343,
American Chemical Society Approved Program
351 and 494. To this core must be added Chem-
Students desiring ACS Certification in Chemistry
istry 312, Chemistry 414-415-416 and a minimum
complete a program designed to prepare for gradu-
of two courses from among Biology 210, 311, 321,
ate studies in chemistry or environmental science or
351, and 451. Required cognates are Biology
direct entry into the chemical industry. Students
121-122-123; Mathematics 163-164-165; a chem-
may select either a B.A. or a B.S. degree.
istry department approved computer science
course; and Physics 231-232-233 with related
The following core chemistry courses are re-
quired for the chemistry major: Chemistry 000,
181-182-183, 261-262-263, 271, 300, 304, 324, The Medicinal Chemistry Major The Bachelor of
341-342-343, 351 and 494. To this core must be Science in medicinal chemistry is an interdiscipli-
added a “professional” component which includes nary major designed for students preparing for re-
Chemistry 311, 451, 462, and 5 credit hours from search careers in pharmacology, medicinal
among Chemistry 473, 474, 481, 482, 483, and chemistry, pharmaceutical sciences, or for direct
300 level or above mathematics or physics employment in pharmaceutical chemistry. Re-
courses approved by the chemistry department. quired core chemistry courses are Chemistry 000,
The following cognates are required: Mathemat- 181-182-183, 261-262-263,271, 300, 304, 311-
ics 163-164-165; a chemistry department ap- 312, 341-342-343, 351, 481-482-483 or PHBS
proved computer science course; and Physics 565 and Chemistry 494. Required cognates are
231-232-233 with related laboratories. Biology 121-122-123; Mathematics 163-164-165;
a chemistry department approved computer sci-
The Basic Program Premedical students and ence course; and Physics 231-232-233 with re-
students seeking a less technical path into gradu- lated laboratories. The following Pharmacy
ate and professional schools or chemical industry College courses complete the major; PHBS 381,
may select the basic program with a B.S. or B.A. 562 (or BIOL 351), PHBS 443 and 444.
degree. This program includes the core and cog- Minor in Chemistry Students wishing to obtain a
nate courses listed above, but does not require minor in chemistry should complete these courses:
the “professional” chemistry component.
Chemistry 181-182-183 (or 171-172-173) and 261- 115 - ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY (4+0)
262-263 plus two additional courses from among 4.00 Credits
Chemistry 304, 312, 321, 337, 341, 342, 343, 351, Chemical aspects of the natural and polluted
or 363. environment. Particular emphasis on air and
water pollution. Prerequisite: CHEM 100 or 162
Minor in Biochemistry Students wishing to ob- or 171.
tain a minor in biochemistry should complete
these courses: Chemistry 181-182-183 (or 171- 162 - CHEMISTRY-CONCEPTS AND
172-173) and 261-262- 263, 311 (or PHBS 341), APPLICATIONS 1 (4+0)
312 (or PHBS 342) and Chemistry 414 and 415. 4.00 Credits
Chemistry for engineering students. Basic
chemical theories applied to practical situations.
Subject - Chemistry (CHEM) Prerequisites: High school chemistry; MATH 164;
PHYS 231, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236 or equivalent
000 - ORIENTATION (1+0) of the above or approval of the department
1.00 Credit chairman.
Familiarization with the department, requirements for
majors, planning a program of courses, university 163 - CHEMISTRY-CONCEPTS AND
catalog, career planning and library. Required of APPLICATIONS 2 (3+3)
department majors. Course graded S/U. 4.00 Credits
Continuation of CHEM 162. Laboratory reinforces
100 - CHEMISTRY (3+1) the lecture program. Prerequisite: CHEM 162.
The behavior of matter at the macroscopic level 171 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY 1 (4+3)
and explanations of this behavior using molecu- 5.00 Credits
lar-level models. Applications in everyday life. Macroscopic concepts of the elements, com-
Chemistry 171 recommended for science majors. pounds and reactions. Stoichiometry, thermo-
Credit may be received for either CHEM 100 or chemistry and properties of ideal gases as
CHEM 171 but not for both. applied to reactive systems. Emphasis on acid-
base, redox, and descriptive chemistry. Labora-
102 - PHYSICAL AND EARTH SCIENCES- tory relates physical observations to principles
EARLY & MIDDLE CHILDHOOD MAJORS presented in lecture. Credit may be received for
4.00 Credits either CHEM 100 or 171 but not for both.
Expressions of the nature of matter and energy in Prerequisite: High school chemistry or equiva-
the earth (geology), atmosphere (meteorology), lent, or CHEM 108.
and space (astronomy). Includes major concep-
tual models in these disciplines. For early 172 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY 2 (4+3)
childhood and middle childhood education majors 5.00 Credits
only. Prerequisite: PHYS 101. Atomic theory and its application to bonding,
molecular structure, condensed phases, chemical
108 - BASICS OF CHEMISTRY (4+0) reactions and mechanisms. Laboratory supports
4.00 Credits principles presented in lecture, including
Basic skills and concepts needed to understand spectroscopy. Prerequisite: CHEM 171.
the nature of chemical processes. Recom-
mended for students with little or no previous 173 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY 3 (4+3)
background in chemistry prior to entry into CHEM 5.00 Credits
171. CHEM 108 DOES NOT SATISFY A Physical principles controlling chemical reactions
GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENT AND including kinetics, thermodynamics, electrochem-
IT CANNOT BE USED TO SATISFY SPECIFIC istry, and acid-base equilibrium conditions.
DEPARTMENTAL OR PROGRAM REQUIRE- Laboratory supports principles presented in
MENTS. lecture, including kinetics and equilibrium.
Prerequisite: CHEM 172.
114 - CHEMISTRY OF LIFE (4+0)
4.00 Credits 181 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY FOR
Chemical nature of the major groups of biological MAJORS 1 (4+3)
molecules and their activities in living systems. 5.00 Credits
Credit may not be received for both CHEM 114 Same lecture and laboratory as CHEM 171.
and CHEM 311 or PHBS 341. Offered alternate
years. Prerequisite: CHEM 100 or 162 or 171.
182 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY FOR 252 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 2 (3+3)
MAJORS 2 (4+3) 4.00 Credits
5.00 Credits Mass, ir, uv, and nmr spectroscopy in structure
Same lecture and laboratory as CHEM 172. determination, alcohol synthesis, organometal-
Prerequisite: CHEM 181. lics, nucleophilic additions to carbonyls,
polyenes, aromaticity, SeAR and SnAR
183 - INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY FOR processes. Laboratory includes applications of
MAJORS 3 (4+3) spectroscopy, synthetic, and stereochemical
5.00 Credits principles, carbonyl and alkene additions,
Same lecture and laboratory as CHEM 173. terpene identification, and aromatic substitu-
Prerequisite: CHEM 182. tions. Credit may be received for CHEM 252 or
262, but not both. Prerequisite: CHEM 251.
251 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 1 (3+3)
4.00 Credits 253 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 3 (3+3)
Bonding, energetics, synthesis and mechanisms 4.00 Credits
emphasized throughout the course. Electronic Organic nitrogen chemistry, carbohydrates,
structure, acid-base and redox relationships among enolate condensations, alkylation, and
functional groups, conformational and configura- conjugate addition, heterocyclic chemistry,
tional isomers, IUPAC nomenclature, Sn, E, Ad2 polymerization, amino acids and proteins.
and Sr reactivity, and the synthesis of alkenes and Laboratory emphasizes short syntheses of
alkynes. Laboratory introduces chromatographic biological and pharmaceutical relevance. Credit
and classical separation techniques. Elimination may be received for CHEM 253 or 263, but not
and substitution reactions are investigated. Credit both. Prerequisite: CHEM 252.
may be received for CHEM 251 or 261, but not
both. Prerequisite: CHEM 173 or 183.
261 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 1 - MAJORS (3+3) 304 - ORGANIC SYNTHESIS (2+6)
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Same as Chemistry 251 lecture with Chemistry Major carbon skeletal alteration techniques and
254 Lab. Credit may be received for CHEM 251 selective functional group transformations.
or CHEM 261 but not for both. Prerequisite: Laboratory consists of planning and executing
CHEM 173 or CHEM 183. multistep syntheses of graded complexity. Use
of synthetic chemical literature introduced.
262 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 2 - MAJORS (3+3) Prerequisite: CHEM 253 or 263.
Same as Chemistry 252 lecture with Chemistry 311 - CHEMISTRY OF BIOLOGICAL
255 lab. Credit may be received for CHEM 252 MOLECULES (4+0)
or CHEM 262 but not for both. Prerequisites: 4.00 Credits
CHEM 251 or CHEM 261. Structures and properties of the major classes
of biological molecules with emphasis on the
263 - ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 3 - MAJORS (3+6) physical properties of macromolecules.
5.00 Credits Includes thermodynamics, enzyme kinetics and
Same as Chemistry 253 lecture with two credit mechanisms, coenzymes, isolation and
laboratory in organic structure elucidation. characterization techniques and an introduction
Laboratory comprises traditional wet tests as well to the design and regulation of metabolic
as instrumental experience with ir, uv, mass and pathways. Prerequisites: CHEM 253 or 263 and
nmr spectrometry. Inferential and critical MATH 165.
reasoning emphasized. Credit may be received
for CHEM 253 or CHEM 263 but not for both. 312 - CHEMISTRY OF METABOLISM (4+0)
Prerequisites: CHEM 252 or CHEM 262. 4.00 Credits
Intermediary metabolism with emphasis on the
271 - CHEMICAL APPLICATIONS OF chemical reactions of glycolysis, the citric acid
MATHEMATICS (4+0) cycle, lipid and amino acid synthesis and
4.00 Credits degradation, and nucleic acid metabolism.
Selected areas of mathematical techniques Prerequisite: CHEM 311.
used in modern chemistry as a preparation for
the higher level quantitative chemistry courses 321 - INTERMEDIATE INORGANIC
(junior year Physical Chemistry, Quantitative CHEMISTRY-BIOCHEMISTRY MAJORS (3+3)
Analysis, Chemical Instrumentation and 4.00 Credits
Advanced Physical Chemistry). Examples Same lecture as CHEM 324 with a different
illustrate the application of mathematical laboratory. Bonding, structures, preparation,
techniques to problems in Chemistry. Prerequi- properties, compounds, and reactions of main
sites: CHEM 181, 182, 183 or equivalent; and group and transition metal elements. Laboratory
MATH 165. involves basic methods of synthesis and
characterization with selected experiments for
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN CHEMISTRY the biochemistry major. Prerequisite: CHEM
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 263 or approval of the department chairman.
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
324 - INTERMEDIATE INORGANIC
297 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN CHEMISTRY CHEMISTRY-CHEMISTRY MAJORS (3+3)
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated for a maximum of 6 credit Same lecture as CHEM 321 with a different
hours. Prerequisite: Approval of the department laboratory. Bonding, structures, preparation,
chairman. properties, compounds, and reactions of main
group and transition metal elements. Laboratory
300 - INTRODUCTION TO CHEMICAL involves basic methods of synthesis and
RESEARCH (1+0) characterization. Prerequisite: CHEM 263 or
.00 Credit approval of the department chairman.
Methods and objectives of chemical research.
Undergraduate research opportunities in the
Chemistry department. Required of all students in
the Basic, ACS or Biochemistry programs prior to
enrollment in CHEM 497 or 481, 482 and 483.
Course graded S/U. Prerequisite: Junior
standing or approval of department chairman.
337 - ELEMENTS OF PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY (4+0) 363 - APPLICATIONS OF CHEMICAL
4.00 Credits INSTRUMENTATION (1+5)
Principles and applications of selected areas of 3.00 Credits
physical chemistry including thermodynamics, Principles and methods of instrumental
kinetics, and spectroscopy. Intended for students measurements for the analysis of real samples.
in the modified chemistry major or chemistry Lecture and laboratory integrated to deal with
minor who wish to enhance their chemistry the collection, preparation and analysis of
background. Credit may be received for CHEM environmental, geological, biological and
337 or CHEM 341 but not for both. Prerequisites: industrial samples. Automatic sequencing and
CHEM 163 or 252 or 262, and three courses from process analysis. Prerequisite: CHEM 163 or
the Department of Mathematics and Computer 253 or 263. Offered alternate years.
Science. Offered alternate years.
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN CHEMISTRY
339 - CHEMICAL INTERACTIONS IN 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS (4+0) Can be repeated as the topic varies.
Chemical interactions in the natural environ- 411 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN BIOCHEMISTRY (3+0)
ment, including the effects of man’s activities on 3.00 Credits
the dynamics, thermodynamics and kinetics of Behavior and characterization of biological
atmospheric, hydrospheric and lithospheric macromolecules. Biochemical basis for
chemical systems. Taught in alternate years. hormone action, gene expression and photo-
Prerequisites: CHEM 163, 253 or 263. synthesis. Prerequisites: CHEM 312 or PHBS
342 and CHEM 343 or approval of the depart-
341 - PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 1 (3+3) ment chairman.
Classical thermodynamics. Laboratory 414 - BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY 1 (0+6)
illustrates principles and applications. Knowl- 2.00 Credits
edge of computer programming recommended. Chemical and physical properties of biological
Prerequisites: CHEM 253 or 263; MATH 165 molecules and an introduction to enzyme
and 272; PHYS 231, 232 and 233 with related kinetics. Prerequisite: CHEM 312 or PHBS 342.
415 - BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY 2 (0+6)
342 - PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 2 (3+3) 2.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Protein, nucleic acid, lipid and carbohydrate
Quantum mechanics. Laboratory illustrates isolation and characterization. Prerequisite:
applications in spectroscopy. Knowledge of CHEM 414.
elementary differential equations recom-
mended. Prerequisite: CHEM 341. 416 - BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY 3 (0+6)
343 - PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 3 (3+3) Modern methods of nucleic acid analysis with
4.00 Credits an emphasis on recombinant DNA techniques.
Statistical thermodynamics, kinetic molecular Prerequisite: CHEM 415.
theory and chemical kinetics. Laboratory
illustrates principles and applications. Prerequi- 451 - ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY (3+3)
site: CHEM 342. 4.00 Credits
Theory, bonding, spectroscopy, reaction
351 - INTERMEDIATE QUANTITATIVE mechanisms and organometallic compounds.
ANALYSIS (2+6) Laboratory involves advanced methods of
4.00 Credits synthesis and characterization. Prerequisites:
Practice and principles of modern chemical CHEM 321 or 324 and 343 or approval of the
methods of analysis. Introduction to instrumen- department chairman.
tal methods of analysis. Prerequisite: CHEM
173 or 183. 462 - ADVANCED ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY (3+3)
Theoretical and experimental study of modern
methods of instrumental analysis. Principles,
design and use of chemical instrumentation.
Laboratory stresses independent, investigative
experimentation. Prerequisites: CHEM 343 and
351 or approval of the department chairman.
473 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN PHYSICAL 482 - SENIOR RESEARCH 2
CHEMISTRY (4+0) 2.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Prerequisites: CHEM 481 and approval of the
Selected topics from group theory, advanced department chairman.
quantum mechanics, spectroscopy and
chemical dynamics. Knowledge of computer 483 - SENIOR RESEARCH 3
programming recommended. Prerequisite: 2.00 Credits
CHEM 343. Prerequisites: CHEM 482 and approval of the
474 - THEORETICAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY
(4+0) 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN CHEMISTRY
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Application of molecular orbital theory and Can be repeated as the topic varies.
various thermodynamic relationships to the
study of organic reaction mechanisms. 494 - SEMINAR IN CHEMISTRY (1+0)
Structure-reactivity relationships are empha- 1.00 Credit
sized. Prerequisites: CHEM 304 and 343 or Oral presentation and a formal paper on a
approval of the department chairman. chemical topic related to a selected seminar
theme. Required of all senior chemistry and
481 - SENIOR RESEARCH 1 biochemistry majors.
Prerequisites: CHEM 300 and approval of the 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN CHEMISTRY
department chairman. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated for a maximum of 6 credit
hours. Prerequisite: CHEM 300 and approval
of the department chairman.
tion tasks. Public relations majors learn how to
DEPARTMENT OF conduct research, plan programs, produce com-
munication materials, and carry out program
COMMUNICATION ARTS evaluation.
Telecommunications provides a review of the
Professors Johnson, Riess (Chair), Roberts; past and a preview of the future in radio, televi-
Associate Professors Bayliss, Gainey, Iseman, sion, cable, and telecommunications. The con-
Vivian; Assistant Professors Bell (Resident Art- centration affords opportunities to develop
ist), Dobson hands-on skills for careers in broadcast produc-
tion and performance, corporate audio/video, mul-
Departmental Objectives timedia production, as well as graduate study.
1. To emphasize a strong liberal arts education for
entering the job market or graduate study. A concentration leading to the Bachelor of
2. To provide a flexible program that adapts easily Fine Arts degree is offered in:
to individual needs and interests while maintaining •Musical Theatre
3. To encourage critical thinking by providing stu- Musical Theatre provides professional training
dents with opportunities for practical application of within a liberal arts environment and blends
both historical and contemporary communication dance, music, and theatre. Students audition for
theory. acceptance into the Musical Theatre concentra-
4. To encourage participation in and appreciation tion at the end of their first year of course work.
of the fine arts, thereby developing aesthetic stan- Graduates typically pursue professional careers in
dards. the performing arts. Double majors are permitted.
Departmental Curriculum Department majors as well as dual majors
The departmental course offerings promote whose primary major is from another department/
understanding of the theory, practice, and aes- college may elect to pursue more than one con-
thetics of human communication. Students ma- centration.
joring in communication arts pursue a
concentration particular to their professional Departmental majors who are unable to ful-
education goals. fill specified curricular requirements in existing
Concentrations leading to the Bachelor of departmental concentrations may obtain a ma-
Arts degree are offered in the following areas: jor in Communication Arts (without concentra-
•Professional and Organizational tion) upon approval by the department Chair.
•Theatre Internships are an integral part of some con-
•Public Relations centrations. Related courses outside the depart-
•Telecommunications ment are also required of some concentrations.
Professional and Organizational Communi- Minors are offered in the following areas:
cation provides knowledge and skills empha- •Professional and Organizational
sizing the close relationship between effective Communication
communication and the successful operation of •Theatre
all organizations. The concentration prepares •Public Relations
students for graduate study and for careers in •Telecommunications
fields such as human resources, law, business, •Dance
education, personnel, and politics. Prelaw Program The department cooperates
with the Pettit College of Law at Ohio Northern
Theatre provides artistic expression of human
University relative to the “guaranteed admission”
actions. As a liberal art it is a foundation for
prelaw program. Those interested in the program
many careers where critical thinking, analytic
and a course of studies within the department
ability, and creative expression are important.
should contact the chair for information and/or ad-
Graduates have been successful in theatre,
law, medicine, banking, public service, and
graduate school. The program has an extensive Business Option A business option is avail-
production and directing focus. able for any student majoring in communication
arts. The courses for the option are in addition
Public Relations prepares students for jobs with
agencies, nonprofit organizations, and corpora- to concentration course work. The option is de-
tions doing both internal and external communica- signed to provide a business focus for students
78 COMMUNICATIONS ARTS
within their communication career goals. See Communication Arts with Professional
page 51 of this catalog for the Business Option and Organizational Communication
courses. Concentration (66 hours)
Departmental Activities I. Concentration Requirements: (54 hours)
Beyond the traditional classroom experience, COMM 211 Public Speaking
students are encouraged to become involved in a COMM 212 Business and Prof. Speaking
variety of departmental activities. WONB-FM, the COMM 221 Interviewing
campus radio station, allows students to gain experi- COMM 225 Interpersonal Communication
ence in broadcasting and management. ONU Cable COMM 311 Persuasive Speaking
TV provides students experience in campus tele- COMM 321 Group Communication
communication activities. The Public Relations Stu- COMM 345 Organizational Communication
dent Society of America gives students professional COMM 440 Comm. and Conflict Mgmt.
learning experiences through networking, work- COMM 445 Issues in Professional Comm.
IBEC 100 Economics
shops, campaign exposure, and service. Ohio North-
ABUS 201 PC Applications
ern University Theatre offers opportunities for
MGMT 333 Management and Org. Beh.
students to act in and engage in technical work for
MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing
musicals, new works, readers theatre, and traditional
ENGL 241 News Writing or
plays. In all these activities, the department encour- ENGL 243 Magazine Writing or
ages student involvement. Credit toward graduation ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing or
may be received from participation in some activities.
ENGL 347 Advanced Writing
Senior Capstone Experience
Grading Any grade below "C" that is received in
a departmental course will not count toward ma- II. Concentration Electives (12 hrs)
jor or minor requirements. Choose two courses:
COMM 121 Argumentation
COMM 130 Intro. to Public Relations
COMM 150 Intro. to Telecommunications
COMMUNICATION ARTS 79
COMM 230 Communication Theory COMM 283 Stage Management Practicum
COMM 240 Parliamentary Procedure COMM 378 Design Practicum
COMM 330 Publ., Media and Campaigns COMM 387 Directing Practicum
COMM 340 Voice and Diction
COMM 348 Health Communication III. Concentration Cognates: (12 hours)
COMM 421 Political Communication ENGL 208 Modern World Drama
ENGL 260 Introduction to Shakespeare
Choose one course: or 412 Shakespeare Studies
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 PHIL 341 Aesthetics
MGMT 363 Human Resource Mgmt.
MRKT 452 Consumer Behavior Theatre Minor (28 hours)
Professional and Organizational COMM 106 Intro. to Theatre
Communication Minor (34 hours) COMM 260 Acting
COMM 275 Theatre Tech.
I. Minor Requirements (26 hours) COMM 285 Production Analysis
COMM 211 Public Speaking COMM 291 World Theatre History
COMM 212 Business and Prof. Speaking COMM 386 Directing
COMM 225 Interpersonal Communication Plus 4 hrs. of theatre electives other than
COMM 311 Persuasive Speaking
COMM 345 Organizational Communication
COMM 440 Comm. and Conflict Mgmt.
Communication Arts with Public Relations
COMM 445 Issues in Prof. Communication
Concentration (62 hrs.)
II. Minor Electives (8 hours)
I. Concentration Requirements (38 hrs.)
Choose two courses:
COMM 130 Introduction to Public Relations
COMM 121 Argumentation
COMM 203 Public Relations Practicum*
COMM 130 Intro. to Public Relations
COMM 236 Public Relations Writing
COMM 150 Intro. to Telecommunications TECH 240 Introduction to Communication
COMM 221 Interviewing
COMM 240 Parliamentary Procedure
COMM 330 Publicity, Media & Campaigns
COMM 321 Group Communication
COMM 335 Internship**
COMM 330 Publ., Media and Campaigns
COMM 336 Advanced Public Relations Writ-
COMM 348 Health Communication
COMM 342 Public Relations Research
Communication Arts with Theatre
COMM 430 Public Relations Case Studies
Concentration (74 hours) Senior Capstone Experience
I. Concentration Requirements: (54 hours) II. Concentration Electives (24 hours)
COMM 106 Introduction to Theatre Choose four courses:
COMM 241 Oral Interpretation of Literature COMM 211 Public Speaking***
COMM 260 Acting or
COMM 275 Theatre Technology COMM 225 Interpersonal Communication***
COMM 285 Stage Management ART 222 Graphic Design
COMM 291 World Theatre History ENGL 241 News Writing
COMM 300 Theatre Symposium ENGL 243 Magazine Writing
COMM 340 Voice and Diction COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing
COMM 370 Dance History COMM 321 Group Communication
COMM 375 Topics in Theatre Design COMM 355 Broadcast Journalism
COMM 380 Arts Administration Special Topics in Public Relations****
or 486 Playwriting
COMM 385 Production Analysis Choose two courses:
COMM 386 Directing COMM 150 Intro. to Telecommunications
COMM 391 American Theatre History COMM 212 Business and Prof. Speaking
COMM 499 Independent Study (Sr. Capstone) COMM 221 Interviewing
MGMT 333 Management and Org. Beh.
II. Concentration Electives —Choose 8 hours MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing
from the following courses: MGMT 363 Human Resource Management
COMM 261 Performance Practicum MGMT 410 Business and Society
COMM 276 Production Practicum
COMM 277 Shop Practicum
80 COMMUNICATION ARTS
**Four hours minimum-sixteen hour maximum; Communication Arts with Musical Theatre
Minimum 2.5 GPA required overall and in con- Concentration (87 hours)
*Six hours minimum-twelve hours maximum I. Concentration Core Requirements (8 hrs.)
***Whichever was not taken to meet general (Core courses to be completed prior to auditioning
education requirements for the musical theatre concentration)
****May be repeated with different topics AMUS 010 Musical Theatre Voice
COMM 116 Jazz 1
Public Relations Minor (28 hours) COMM 265 Musical Theatre Perf. Studies
COMM 130 Intro. to Public Relations II. Concentration Requirements:
COMM 236` Public Relations Writing Theatre (46 hours)
TECH 240 Intro. to Comm. Technology COMM 106 Introduction to Theatre
COMM 330 Publ., Media and Campaigns COMM 260 Acting
COMM 336 Adv. Public Relations Writing COMM 261 Performance Practicum
COMM 342 Public Relations Research or 204 Dance Practicum
COMM 430 Public Relations Case Studies COMM 275 Theatre Technology
COMM 278 Makeup
Communication Arts with Telecommunications
COMM 291 World Theatre History
Concentration (48 hours)
COMM 300 Theatre Symposium
I. Concentration Requirements (28 hours) COMM 360 Topics in Acting
COMM 150 Intro. to Telecommunications COMM 370 Dance History
COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing or 470 Dance Composition
COMM 258 Telecommunications Practicum: COMM 460 Styles of Acting
Audio (4 hrs.) COMM 465 Advanced Musical Theatre
COMM 259 Telecommunications Practicum: Performance
Video (4 hrs.) COMM 499 Independent Study (Sr. Capstone)
COMM 335 Internship (4 hrs.)
COMM 351 Audio/Video Production Music (19 hours)
COMM 453 Mass Media & Society MUSC 100 Music Appreciation
Senior Capstone Experience MUSC 121 Theory of Music
MUSC 131 Ear Training
II. Concentration Electives (20 hours) AMUS 015 Individual Voice
Choose three courses: AMUS 020 Piano Class
COMM 355 Broadcast Journalism or 025 Individual Piano
COMM 452 Broadcast Sales and Promo. AMUS 089 Opera Workshop
COMM 454 Corporate Audio and Video Pro-
duction Dance (12 hours)
COMM 455 Broadcast Management At least one course in each dance area chosen
Choose two courses: from the following:
COMM 130 Introduction to Public Relations COMM 115 Tap 1
COMM 212 Business and Prof. Speaking COMM 215 Tap 2
COMM 221 Interviewing COMM 216 Jazz 2
COMM 260 Acting COMM 117 Ballet 1
COMM 340 Voice and Diction COMM 217 Ballet 2
MGMT 333 Management and Org. Beh. COMM 118 Modern 1
MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing COMM 218 Modern 2
III. Concentration Cognate Requirements (2 hours)
Telecommunications Minor (28 hours) COMM 050 Social Dance
COMM 080 Square and Folk Dancing
COMM 150 Intro. to Telecommunications
COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing Communication Arts/Dance Minor (29 hrs.)
COMM 258 Telecommunications Practicum: The dance minor, which is available to majors and
Audio (2 hrs.) non-majors throughout the university, has a
COMM 259 Telecommunications Practicum: strong technical component. Students pursuing a
Video (2 hrs.) dance minor must choose a technical area of em-
COMM 355 Broadcast Journalism phasis in either ballet or modern dance.
COMM 452 Broadcast Sales and Promo.
COMM 453 Mass Media & Society
COMM 455 Broadcast Management
COMMUNICATION ARTS 81
Ballet Emphasis 115 - TAP DANCING 1
COMM 117 Ballet 1 2.00 Credits
COMM 118 Modern Dance 1 Tap dancing, taught in a studio format. The
COMM 204 Dance Practicum course is designed for the student with little or no
COMM 217 Ballet 2** experience in tap dancing. May be repeated, but
COMM 380 Dance History** only 8 credit hours will count toward graduation.
COMM 470 Dance Composition** (Discipline: Theatre)
Modern Dance Emphasis 116 - JAZZ DANCE 1
COMM 117 Ballet 1 2.00 Credits
COMM 118 Modern Dance 1 Jazz dancing for the musical theatre taught in a
COMM 204 Dance Practicum studio format. The course is designed for the
COMM 218 Modern Dance 2 student with little or no experience in jazz
COMM 380 Dance History** dancing. May be repeated, but only 8 credit
COMM 470 Dance Composition** hours will count toward graduation. (Discipline:
**To be offered on alternate years. Theatre)
117 - BALLET 1
Subject - Communication 2.00 Credits
Arts (COMM) Ballet dancing taught in a studio format. The
course is designed for the student with little or no
experience in ballet dancing. May be repeated,
000 - ORIENTATION
but only 8 credit hours will count toward
graduation. (Discipline: Theatre)
Familiarization with the departmental requirements
for majors, planning a program of courses, university
118 - MODERN DANCE 1
catalog and library. Required of departmental majors.
Modern dance taught in the studio format. The
course is designed for the student with little or no
105 - THEATRE APPRECIATION
experience in modern dance. May be repeated,
but only 8 credit hours graduation. (Discipline:
An introduction to theatre through the study of its
origin and development, and its contemporary
theory and practice. For the non-major. Two hours
121 - ARGUMENTATION
of lecture per week, along with play attendance and
production experience. A terminal course which
Basic skills in critical thinking by applying elemen-
will not answer any Communication Arts major
tary debate theory through oral and written
sequence. May not be taken after a successful
activities. (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.)
enrollment in COMM 106. (Discipline: Theatre)
130 - INTRODUCTION TO PUBLIC
106 - INTRODUCTION TO THEATRE
Introduction to dramatic structures and genres,
The role, function, and responsibilities of the
production styles, and the roles of artists within the
public relations practitioner within organizations.
theatre. Overview of the history of theatre’s place in
(Discipline: Public Relations)
society through the examination of selected dramatic
texts. Enrollment limited to students in the theatre and
150 - INTRODUCTION TO
musical theatre concentrations. (Discipline: Theatre)
110 - PUBLICATION ACTIVITIES PRACTICUM
A survey course that examines various aspects
of broadcasting, cable, and the emerging
Participation in design, photography, writing,
electronic media. (Discipline: Telecommunica-
and producing the Ohio Northern yearbook.
May be repeated, but only 12 hours will count
toward graduation. Graded S/U.
190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Course may be repeated as topics vary, but only
12 hours will count toward graduation.
82 COMMUNICATION ARTS
203 - PUBLIC RELATIONS PRACTICUM 218 - MODERN DANCE 2
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
Course provides students the opportunity to A modern dance studio class for the intermediate
experience public relations firsthand through and advanced student. Course may be repeated,
professional involvement with service and non- but only 8 credit hours will count toward gradua-
profit projects. A repeatable course. For non- tion. Permission of the instructor is required for
majors, only 12 hours apply toward graduation. admission. (Discipline: Theatre)
(Discipline: Public Relations)
221 - INTERVIEWING
204 - DANCE PRACTICUM 4.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits The basic principles and structures of interviewing
Participation in a collaborative laboratory experi- are examined and applied to interview situations
ence. Open only to students who have auditioned such as employment, performance/appraisal,
and been awarded roles in Ohio Northern University journalism, etc. (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.)
Dance Company or dance productions. A repeatable
course. For non-majors, only 6 hours apply toward 225 - INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION
graduation. Prerequisite: Permission of the 4.00 Credits
instructor. (Discipline: Theatre) Course explores a range of theories and issues
which will help students improve their ability to
211 - PUBLIC SPEAKING communicate effectively in a variety of interper-
(Formerly Speech Communication 100) sonal relationships. (Discipline: Prof. & Org.
4.00 Credits Comm.)
Basic principles of preparation and delivery of
original informative and persuasive speeches. 230 - COMMUNICATION THEORY
(Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.) 4.00 Credits
The course is designed to provide a framework of
212 - BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL knowledge about the theories, nature, and
SPEAKING dynamics of human communication/interaction.
4.00 Credits Prerequisite: COMM 211 or 225. (Discipline: Prof.
A course to assist the student in acquiring the & Org. Comm.)
knowledge and skills especially pertinent to
meeting the speech communication tasks of a 236 - PUBLIC RELATIONS WRITING
business or professional person. Prerequisite: 4.00 Credits
COMM 211. (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.) Study of basic concepts for public relations writing
projects and production of written public relations
215 - TAP DANCE 2 materials. Use of the computers for word-
2.00 Credits processing and page layout programs are also
A studio tap dance class for the intermediate and included. The course consists of lectures,
advanced student. Course may be repeated, but discussions, and supervised writing labs.
only 8 credit hours will count toward graduation. Prerequisite: COMM 130. (Discipline: Public
Permission of the instructor is required for Relations)
admission. (Discipline: Theatre)
240 - PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURE
216 - JAZZ DANCE 2 4.00 Credits
2.00 Credit Methods of conducting formal meetings by
A studio jazz dance class for the intermediate and parliamentary rules. (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.)
advanced student. Course may be repeated, but
only 8 credit hours will count toward graduation. 241 - ORAL INTERPRETATION OF
Permission of the instructor is required for LITERATURE
admission. (Discipline: Theatre) 4.00 Credits
Analyzing prose, poetry, and dramatic literature
217 - BALLET 2 for individual and group presentations in class.
2.00 Credits A studio ballet class for the interme- (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm. and Theatre)
diate and advanced student. At the discretion of
the instructor, the class may include pointe work 256 - TELECOMMUNICATIONS WRITING
and partnering work for students with strong 4.00 Credits
technique. Course may be repeated, but only 8 A study of the principles and techniques of
credit hours will count toward graduation. copywriting for radio and television, corporate
Permission of the instructor is required for audio/video productions and the electronic media.
admission. (Discipline: Theatre) (Discipline: Telecommunications)
COMMUNICATION ARTS 83
257 - TELECOMMUNICATIONS 265 - MUSICAL THEATRE PERFORMANCE
PRACTICUM: A/V STUDIES
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Production practicum utilizing the facilities of Performance techniques for musical theatre.
WONB Radio or ONU Cable. Primarily for non- Students will also prepare and present scenes
majors with an interest in working with the and songs from musicals. Course may be
campus radio station or campus cable system. repeated, but only 8 credit hours will count
Majors with limited skills in production are toward graduation. (Discipline: Theatre)
welcome to take the course as well. A
repeatable course. For non-majors, only 12 275 - THEATRE TECHNOLOGY
hours apply toward graduation. Prerequisite: 4.00 Credits
Permission of instructor. (Formerly COMM 252) Theoretical and practical work in the fundamentals
(Discipline: Telecommunications) of technical theatre production. Content includes
scenic construction, property construction,
258 - TELECOMMUNICATIONS PRACTICUM: theatrical sound, basic drafting, and basic design
AUDIO theory. Required lab work. (Discipline: Theatre)
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Production practicum utilizing the facilities of 276 - PRODUCTION PRACTICUM
WONB Radio. Majors are required to complete 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
four hours of the course for graduation. Final Participation in a collaborative laboratory
grade in course is production driven. Highly experience which involves serving on a crew for
skilled non-majors are welcome to take the a University mainstage or studio production. A
course, but only 12 hours apply toward repeatable course. For non-majors, only 6 hours
graduation. Prerequisite: Permission of apply toward graduation. Prerequisite: Permis-
instructor. (Discipline: Telecommunications) sion of the instructor. (Discipline: Theatre)
259 - TELECOMMUNICATIONS PRACTICUM: 277 - SHOP PRACTICUM
VIDEO 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Participation in a collaborative laboratory
Production practicum utilizing the facilities of experience working in the scene or costume
ONU Cable. Majors are required to complete shop for University productions. A repeatable
four hours of the course for graduation. Final course. For non-majors, only 6 hours apply
grade in this course is production driven. A toward graduation. Prerequisite: Permission of
repeatable course. For non-majors, only 12 the instructor. (Discipline: Theatre)
hours apply toward graduation. Prerequisite:
Permission of instructor. (Discipline: Telecom- 278 - MAKEUP
munications) 2.00 Credits
Methods and practice in the creation and applica-
260 - ACTING tion of stage makeup. Students may comprise
4.00 Credits makeup crews for University Theatre and Studio
A studio class designed to introduce and Theatre productions. (Discipline: Theatre)
develop fundamental acting skills through
readings, discussions, exercises, monologues, 283 - STAGE MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM
and scenes. Course may be repeated, but only 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
8 credit hours will count toward graduation. Participation in a collaborative laboratory
(Discipline: Theatre) experience as a stage manager or assistant stage
manager for a University mainstage or studio
261 - PERFORMANCE PRACTICUM production. A repeatable course. For non-majors,
1.00 to 4.00 Credits only 6 hours apply toward graduation. Prerequisite:
Participation in a collaborative laboratory Permission of the instructor. (Discipline: Theatre)
experience. Open only to students who have
auditioned for and have been awarded roles in 285 - STAGE MANAGEMENT
University mainstage or studio theatre produc- 2.00 Credits
tions. A repeatable course. For non-majors, Principles and practices of stage management and
only 6 hours apply toward graduation. Prerequi- logistical organization of commercial and noncom-
site: Permission of the instructor. (Discipline: mercial theatre. Content includes scheduling, pre-
Theatre) production planning, auditions, rehearsals,
performance procedures, budgeting, and company
organization and structure. (Discipline: Theatre)
84 COMMUNICATION ARTS
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION 336 - ADVANCED PUBLIC RELATIONS
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Course may be repeated as topics vary, but This course presents opportunities for research-
only 12 hours will count toward graduation. ing, identifying and writing public affairs
columns, editorials, features, and position
291 - WORLD THEATRE HISTORY papers for use in the public relations arena.
4.00 Credits Prerequisites: COMM 130 and 236. (Discipline:
A survey of the history and social impact of the Public Relations)
theatre in Western and non-Western cultures
from ancient times to the present. (Discipline: 340 - VOICE AND DICTION
Theatre) 4.00 Credits
Voice and speech production; intensive drill, on
300 - THEATRE SYMPOSIUM a phonetic basis, in articulating the sounds
1.00 Credits which make up the English language, with
Workshop with visiting theatre professionals attention to the production of good vocal quality
which may include stage directors, designers, and expression. (Disciplines: Prof. & Org.
choreographers, and professional performers. Comm. and Theatre)
Course may be repeated as topics vary but only
4 hours apply toward graduation. Graded S/U. 342-PUBLIC RELATIONS RESEARCH FOR
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. PLANNING &EVALUATION
(Discipline: Theatre) 4.00 Credits
The planning and evaluation process of public
311 - PERSUASIVE SPEAKING relations. The difference between public
(Formerly Advanced Public Address) relations research and social science research
4.00 Credits methods. Prerequisite: COMM 130. (Discipline:
An advanced public speaking course with an Public Relations)
emphasis on persuasive theory and techniques.
Prerequisite: COMM 211. (Discipline: Prof. & 345 - ORGANIZATIONAL COMMUNICATION
Org. Comm.) 4.00 Credits
Major organization and communication theories
321 - GROUP COMMUNICATION and their practical applications for effective
4.00 Credits communication within organizations and the
Group theory and problem solving methods are pro- fessions. Examines communication
examined; course focuses on the process of processes, various roles and relationships in
analyzing problems to implementing solutions. organizations, leadership communication,
Prerequisite: COMM 211. (Discipline: Prof. & ethics, and problematic communication
Org. Comm.) situations. Offered alternate years. (Discipline:
Prof. & Org. Comm.)
330 - PUBLICITY, MEDIA, AND CAMPAIGNS
4.00 Credits 348 - HEALTH COMMUNICATION
A course analyzing techniques for motivating 4.00 Credits
target audiences along with practical analysis Theory and practice of health communication.
and preparation of communication materials to Examines communication between practitioner/
elicit reactions or support from specialized client, in community/consumer health education,
groups. Prerequisite: COMM 130. (Discipline: in health teams and groups, in health care
Public Relations) delivery systems, in support systems for the
elderly, disabled, terminally ill, in intercultural
335 - INTERNSHIP settings. Offered alternate years. (Discipline:
1.00 to 16.00 Credits Prof. & Org. Comm.)
A skills course designed to blend classroom
theory with practical experience through 351 - AUDIO/VIDEO PRODUCTION
working in an outside organization. Approval of 4.00 Credits
department required prior to registration for Principles and techniques of audio and video
course. Course may be repeated, but only 16 production. Course will include lab times
credit hours will count toward graduation. utilizing the facilities of WONB Radio and ONU
(Discipline: Public Relations and Telecommuni- Cable Television. Prerequisite: COMM 256.
cations) (Discipline: Telecommunications)
COMMUNICATION ARTS 85
355 - BROADCAST JOURNALISM 385 - PRODUCTION ANALYSIS
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Principles of news gathering and reporting The techniques for the interpreting and staging
primarily for television and radio. Subjective and of dramatic literature by the producer, director,
objective analysis of news, its presentation, and and designers. Content includes the basic
its effects. Practical assignments emphasized. concepts of interpretation, theme, style, play
Prerequisite: COMM 150. (Discipline: Telecom- analysis, and staging. (Discipline: Theatre)
386 - DIRECTING
360 - TOPICS IN ACTING 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Methods, theories, exercises, and practices in
A course which focuses on a specific topic each directing and presenting dramatic scenes.
time it is offered. Topics may include improvi- Prerequisite: 4 hours of acting and permission
sation, stage combat, stage dialects and acting of the instructor. (Discipline: Theatre)
for the camera. Course may be repeated as
topics vary but only 12 hours apply toward 387 - DIRECTING PRACTICUM
graduation. (Discipline: Theatre) 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Participation in a collaborative laboratory
370 - DANCE HISTORY experience which focuses on directing a
4.00 Credits University mainstage or studio production. The
Evolution of dance through the ages. Ethnic student is assigned a department advisor for
dance styles and dance as a performance art the project. A repeatable course. For non-
will be studied. Some reconstruction of cultural majors, only 6 hours apply toward graduation.
and historical dance will be included in the Prerequisite: COMM 386 and permission of the
coursework. (Discipline: Theatre) instuctor. (Discipline: Theatre)
375 - TOPICS IN THEATRE DESIGN 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION
4.00 Credits ARTS
The basic design elements of theatre including, 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
but not limited to: Scenic, Lighting, Costume, May be repeated as topics vary, but only 12
Sound, Props and Advanced Technology. Only hours will count toward graduation.
one design area is offered each year. May be
repeated, but only 16 credit hours will count 391 - AMERICAN THEATRE HISTORY
toward graduation. Prerequisite: COMM 275. 4.00 Credits
(Discipline: Theatre) An historical survey of American theatre and
popular entertainment forms from the colonial
378 - DESIGN PRACTICUM period through the rise of realism and contem-
1.00 to 4.00 Credits porary theatre. (Discipline: Theatre)
Participation in a collaborative laboratory
experience which focuses on the design, 421 - POLITICAL COMMUNICATION
supervision, and execution of lights, sets, 4.00 Credits
costumes, sound or props for a University Political communication and the means to
mainstage or studio production. The student is assess political activities through rhetorical
assigned a departmental advisor for the project. methods of analysis. Methods may include
A repeatable course. For non-majors, only 6 those presented by classical and contemporary
hours apply toward graduation. Prerequisite: theorists, such as Aristotle, Lloyd Bitzer, and
COMM 375 and permission of the instructor. Kenneth Burke. (Discipline: Prof. & Org.
(Discipline: Theatre) Comm.)
380 - ARTS ADMINISTRATION 430 - PUBLIC RELATIONS CASE STUDIES
(Formerly Arts Management) 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Public relations case studies concerning
Examines the management of non-profit arts problems in industry, business, education,
organizations. Content includes study in government, social welfare, and trade associa-
planning, programming, marketing and tions. Prerequisite: COMM 130. (Discipline:
fundraising. Prerequisite: COMM 106 or COMM Public Relations)
130 or ART 100. (Discipline: Theatre)
86 COMMUNICATION ARTS
440 - COMMUNICATION AND CONFLICT 460 - STYLES OF ACTING
MANAGEMENT 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Improvement of acting techniques and
The central role of communication in the preparation for creating characterizations from
creation and management of conflict, as well as the classical theatre repertoire including
communication skills and strategies for Shakespearean Tragedy and Comedy,
managing conflict effectively, with an emphasis Moliere’s Comedy, Restoration Comedy of
on collaborative problem solving. Offered Manners, and Farce. Course may be repeated
alternate years. Prerequisite: Sophomore but only 8 credit hours will count toward
standing. (Discipline: Prof. & Org. Comm.) graduation. Prerequisite: COMM 260. (Disci-
445 - ISSUES IN PROFESSIONAL
COMMUNICATION 465 - ADVANCED MUSICAL THEATRE
4.00 Credits PERFORMANCE
Issues in communication relative to entry into 4.00 Credits
the professional and organizational sector. The Choosing audition material and performing
role of communication in such issues as scenes and songs from the traditional and
affirmative action, harassment, gender equity, contemporary styles of musical theatre.
sexual orientation, workplace environment, Enrollment limited to students accepted into the
labor relations, multiculturalism, and use of new musical theatre concentration. Prerequisite:
communication technologies. Offered alternate COMM 265. (Discipline: Theatre)
years. Prerequisite: COMM 345. (Discipline:
Prof. & Org. Comm.) 470 - DANCE COMPOSITION
452 BROADCAST SALES AND Principles general to all choreographic
PROMOTIONS compositional styles and application of these
4.00 Credits principles through weekly choreographic
Skills involved in selling broadcast time and compositional projects. There will also be
station promotion. (Discipline: Telecommunica- inclass performances. (Discipline: Theatre)
480 - ARTS IN THE COMMUNITY
453 - MASS MEDIA AND SOCIETY 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Theory and practice of education programs in
The legal, ethical, and social responsibilities of the non-profit arts organization. Examines the
journalists and other mass communicators. application of multi-disciplinary teaching
Prerequisite: COMM 150. (Discipline: Telecom- methods in outreach programs; long-range
munications) planning; and design and evaluation of lesson
plans, activities and materials for events or
454 - CORPORATE VIDEO PRODUCTION exhibits. Prerequisite: COMM 380. (Discipline:
4.00 Credits Theatre)
Video production course reviewing the needs of
the corporate, non-broadcast, industry. Will 486 - PLAYWRITING
cover planning, scripting and production of 2.00 Credits
short and long form corporate videos. (Disci- The principles of writing plays by examining the
pline: Telecommunications) process for selecting and arranging dramatic
material for an artistic purpose. (Discipline:
455 - BROADCAST MANAGEMENT Theatre)
Sales, programming, marketing, and manage- 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION
ment techniques unique to the broadcast ARTS
medium. Prerequisite: COMM 150. (Discipline: 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Telecommunications) May be repeated as topics vary, but only 12
hours will count toward graduation.
499 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Prerequisite: Permission of department.
COMMUNICATION ARTS 87
co-op program. Participation requires junior or se-
nior status. Participants must agree to:
DEPARTMENT OF •Register for at least 12 hours of course work each
COMPUTER SCIENCE term on campus.
•Register for CS 350 for each term at the co-op site.
•Maintain an overall grade point average of at least 2.5.
Professors Hovis, Lhamon; Associate Professors
•Submit a co-op practicum report to the departmental
Hudak (Chair), Retterer; Assistant Professor Bitterman co-op director during the ninth week of each work term.
•Allow release of academic record to co-op em-
Mission Statement ployer and prospective employers and to allow the
The mission of the department of Computer Sci- co-op employer to release their employment record
ence at Ohio Northern University is to prepare stu- to Ohio Northern University.
dents for professional and productive lives as •Arrange to meet all deadlines for completion of pa-
members of the computing community. Toward that perwork normally associated with attendance at
end, we set the following goals: Ohio Northern University (e.g., advance registra-
1. To provide students with the formal education tion, grants and loans, etc.).
that serves as the foundation on which practical
knowledge and skills are built. Certification of completion of the program will appear
2. To develop the design skills of students through as a concentration on the transcript. No other courses
problem solving and laboratory activities. can be taken while on a co-op experience. Participation
3. To participate in the rapid growth of Computer in intercollegiate athletic teams is prohibited while on a
Science through the deployment of current com- co-op experience. A minimum of three quarters of work
puting technology and integration of research is required for completion of the co-op experience-a
maximum of six quarters of work is allowed. Most co-ops
and emerging technologies in our curriculum.
will be expected to do six quarters of work. Acceptance
4. To view the practice of Computer Science
into the program is not guaranteed. Once the experience
within technical, societal, political, ergonomic is begun, it can be terminated by the participant, the de-
and ethical perspectives. partment, the university, or the employer for any reason.
Co-op employers must meet the requirements of the de-
Department Overview partment and the university. Complete details of the co-
The department offers a major in computer science op program are available in the department office.
as well as a minor in computer science. Courses are
offered in computer science to complement many disci- Major and Minor Requirements
plines in the university. Students with a primary major For the computer science major, the student
in the department may chose a general education pro- must complete the following courses:
gram leading to either the bachelor of arts degree of the CS 164 Programming 1
bachelor of science degree. The department maintains CS 165 Programming 2
a student chapter of the Association for Computing Ma- CS 166 Programming 3
chinery, a national organization for computing profes- CS 228 Programming Environments
sionals and a chapter of the Upsilon Pi Epsilon, the CS 264 Assembly Language
national Computer Science honorary. and Computer Organization
The Mary Reichelderfer Chair in Mathematics CS 268 Data Structures
and Computer Science was established in 1983 CS 330 Organization of Programming
from funds of the estate of Mary K. Werkman. The Languages
chair is jointly shared between the Departments of CS 365 Computer Architecture
Computer Science and Mathematics. The 1998-99 CS 429 Senior Project Definition
recipient of this chair is Danhong Song, associate CS 440 Senior Project
professor of mathematics. CS 448 Foundations of Computing
Students who want an introduction to computing CS 464 Software Engineering
should take either CS 130, Introduction to Informa- CS 466 Operating Systems
tion Systems, or CS 141, Introduction to the World CS 468 Compilers
Wide Web. Students desiring an introduction to pro-
In addition, the computer science major is required
gramming should take CS 164, Programming 1. For
to complete three courses (each 4 credit hours or
a greater exposure to programming, the sequence
more) in computer science electives with at least two at
164-165-166 should be taken.
the 300/400 level. CS 470 (Internship ) can not count
All courses in computer science that are to be
as any more than one four hour elective. The com-
counted toward a major or minor in computer sci-
puter science major must also complete these cog-
ence must be completed with a grade of “C” or better.
nates: MATH 163, 164, 272, 336, and 380; ECE 361.
Co-op Program For the computer science minor, the student must
Computer science majors seeking a Co-op complete CS 164, 165, and 166 followed by at least
must enroll in CS 350 (1 hour). At least sophomore four additional courses (four credit hours or more) in
status is required for application fo admission into a computer science with at least two at the 300/400 level.
88 COMPUTER SCIENCE
231 - INTRODUCTION TO COBOL
Subject -Computer Science (CS) 4.00 Credits
An introduction to programming in COBOL with
000 - ORIENTATION business applications. Offered alternate years.
Familiarization with the department, requirements 241 - WEB-ENABLED PROGRAMMING
for majors, planning programs of study, University 4.00 Credits
catalog and library. Graded S/U. The World Wide Web as a programming platform. Issues,
tools and applications related to distributed computing will
130 - INTRODUCTION TO INFORMATION SYSTEMS be covered. Prerequisite: CS 166. Offered alternate years.
264 - ASSEMBLY LANGUAGE AND
The language, technology, techniques, applications,
and management of information systems. The COMPUTER ORGANIZATION
course includes a laboratory component dealing with 4.00 Credits
such issues as operating systems, word processing, Computer structure and machine language,
spreadsheet and databases. assembly language programming, macros, program
segmentation and linkage. Prerequisite: CS 166.
141 - INTRODUCTION TO THE WORLD WIDE WEB (Formerly CS 234) (Also listed as ECE 264)
The languages, technologies, techniques and 268 - DATA STRUCTURES
applications of the World Wide Web. A hands-on 4.00 Credits
laboratory component including both web Emphasis on data abstraction as a primary tool in
navigation and content design. software construction. Use of modern programming
language abstraction features to implement classical
164 - PROGRAMMING 1 data structures: linear structures (lists, stacks,
4.00 Credits queues), tree structures (BTrees, AVLTrees, Splay
Basic programming techniques; simple data types, Trees), hash tables and graphs. Introduction to space
expressions, functions, conditionals, iteration, recursion, and time complexity analysis. Prerequisites: CS 166
structures, data types, etc. The use of high-level and MATH 336. (Formerly CS 338 and 248) (Also
programming languages with a focus on simple algorithm listed as ECE 268)
development. (Formerly CS 134) (Also listed as ECE 164)
291 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
165 - PROGRAMMING 2 1.00 TO 4.00 Credits
Advanced programming topics: memory manage- 330 - ORGANIZATION OF PROGRAMMING
ment, object-oriented programming, algorithm LANGUAGES
analysis, etc. Principles of software engineering 4.00 Credits
with illustrations based on examples from central Theoretical investigation of programming language
areas of computing science. Prerequisite: CS 164. constructs; illustration of construct implementation in
(Formerly CS 135) (Also listed as ECE 165) popular programming languages. Offered alternate
years. Prerequisite: CS 264.
166 - PROGRAMMING 3
4.00 Credits 332 - OPERATIONS RESEARCH
Continuation of topics from Programming 2 (CS 4.00 Credits
165). System Life Cycle, library construction, Optimal decision making in deterministic systems;
recursion, abstract data types (stacks, queues, linear programming model, simplex method and
trees), searching and sorting. Prerequisite: CS algorithms, primal and dual problem, sensitivity
165. (Formerly CS 136) (Also listed as ECE 166) analysis, transportation and transshipment, assign-
ment, shortest route, minimal spanning tree, maximal
191 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER SCIENCE flow, PERT, game theory, and nonlinear programming.
1.00 TO 3.00 Credits Prerequisite: MATH 272. (Also listed as MATH 332.)
228 - PROGRAMMING ENVIRONMENTS 341 - ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Study and use of software development environments Artificial intelligence problems and techniques for their solution.
with integrated compiler, linker, debugger, editor, browser Includes use of LISP, search algorithms, knowledge
and project management. Development of an application representation, expert systems, parsing language and language
with a graphical user interface (GUI). Additional study of comprehension, learning. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite:
object-oriented programming, inheritance and polymor- Knowledge equivalent of 2 quarters of a programming language
phism. Prerequisite: CS 166. (Formerly CS 138) or consent of instructor. Offered alternate years.
COMPUTER SCIENCE 89
348 - DATABASES 461 - NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 1
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Overview, models and applications of database systems, Solution of equations in one variable; interpolation
including the relational data model. Prerequisite: CS 164 and polynomial approximation; direct methods for
or 231. Offered alternate years. solution of linear systems. (Also listed as MATH
461.) Prerequisites: CS 165; MATH 165 and 272.
350 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE Offered alternate years.
Cooperative education at an off-campus site. Involvement 462 - NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 2
in full-time work (40 hours per week or more) requiring 3.00 Credits
knowledge and skills in the major. See description of co- Numerical differentiation and integration; initial
op program in department’s catalog narrative for details. value problems for ordinary differential
Prerequisites: Junior status; 2.5 GPA; and acceptance equations; iterative techniques in matrix
into the Co-op program. Graded S/U. algebra. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite:
MATH 361. (Also listed as MATH 462)
365 - COMPUTER ARCHITECTURE
4.00 Credits 464 - SOFTWARE ENGINEERING
Aspects of computer hardware; computer arithmetic, micro- 4.00 Credits
architecture design (both datapath and control unit), The methodologies used to design, create, evaluate
instruction sets, storage hierarchies. Introduction to system and maintain software systems, including coverage of
organization. Current families of micro-processors several modern methodologies with emphasis on one.
illustrating design tradeoffs. Prerequisites: CS 264 and ECE A project written in a modern software development
361. (Formerly CS 236 and 336.) (Also listed as ECE 365) environment will be developed. Prerequisites: CS 228
or 268. (Formerly CS 434) (Also listed as ECE 464)
366 - NETWORKS AND DATA COMMUNICATION
4.00 Credits 466 - OPERATING SYSTEMS
WAN and LAN design and use. Network software, 4.00 Credits
including the ISO/OSI standard. Network hardware, Operating system principles; multiprogramming,
including the Ethernet and Token Ring network virtual memory, client-server models for operating
protocols. Prerequisite: CS 365. (Formerly CS 346) systems. Prerequisite: CS 268. (Formerly CS 436)
(Also listed as ECE 366) (Also listed as ECE 466)
391 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER SCIENCE 467 - COMPUTER DEVICE LABORATORY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Synchronous and asynchronous bus design.
429 - SENIOR PROJECT DEFINITION Motherhood implementation issues, clock skew,
1.00 Credit power dissipation. Device interfacing and device
An examination of the software life cycle and a operation. Prerequisite: CS 365.
discussion of soft-ware engineering methodolo-
gies. The goal of the course is to produce a 468 - COMPILERS
problem definition that can be used as the basis 4.00 Credits
for the CS 440 Senior Project course. Scanning; parsing; type checking for strongly
typed languages; symbol table generation and
440 - SENIOR PROJECT IN COMPUTER SCIENCE maintenance; code generation for simple
4.00 Credits instruction sets. Prerequisite: CS 268. (Formerly
An applications project conducted by student teams. CS 438) (Also listed as ECE 468)
Students will be responsible for the definition,
design, and implementation of a software project. 470 - COMPUTER SCIENCE INTERNSHIP
Students doing an off-campus project will be graded 3.00 to 12.00 Credits
S/U. Prerequisite: CS 464. (Formerly CS 430) Analysis, design, coding, or testing of a software
project. Normally achieved off-campus working for
442 - HIGH PERFORMANCE COMPUTING an industrial organization or government agency.
4.00 Credits Open to computer science majors who have
Vector and parallel architecture. System software for completed eight quarters of work and have junior
high-performance computers; numerical analysis on standing. A maximum of 12 hours is allowed.
high-performance computers; parallel algorithms.
Prerequisite: CS 365. Offered alternate years. 491 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
448 - FOUNDATIONS OF COMPUTING
4.00 Credits 495 - SEMINAR IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
Analysis of algorithms. Computability and complexity 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
theory. The halting problem; P and NP classes of
algorithms; NP-completeness. Prerequisite: MATH 336. 498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
90 COMPUTER SCIENCE
This program can not be taken with the
CENTER FOR TEACHER middle childhood program. A student must
choose between the two programs.
EDUCATION General education, curriculum area, and pro-
fessional education requirements may be ob-
tained in the office of the Center for Teacher
Professors Griggs, Haynes (Director), Hoagstrom, Education. The courses in general education and
Meininger, Miller, Peltier, Sadurski, C. Smith; As- curriculum area will meet College of Arts and Sci-
sociate Professors Bayliss, Berg, Campoli, ences and state licensure requirements.
Crosser, D'Arca, Dickson, Freeman, Greavu,
Roepke, Romanowski, Rouch, Theisen; Assistant Professional Education Requirements
Professors Bates, Witte; Lecturers McCullough, (•student must be admitted to teacher education
Osborn, Russell program)
The professional education unit at Ohio
Northern University is the Center for Teacher EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs.
Education, which is nationally accredited by the EDUC 150 Five-Day Field Experience, 0 hrs.
National Council of Accreditation of Teacher (taken twice)
Education. The center is the single, unified fac- EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner, 4 hrs.
ulty and administrative unit within the University
EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, 4 hrs.
that is primarily responsible for the preparation of
teachers. The director of teacher education, as •EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area , 4 hrs.
head of the unit, is delegated the authority and •EDUC 445 Organization and Administration of
responsibility for the overall administration and American Schools, 2 hrs.
operation of the professional education unit. •EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 15 hrs.
The teacher education program is designed •EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr.
to provide the prospective teacher with the gen-
eral education, subject area concentration, and Plus:
professional education experiences that will en- EDUC 195 Orientation, 1 hr.
able the student to enter the profession of teach- EDUC 220 Integrated Fine Arts, 4 hrs.
ing with competency. EDUC 230 Early Childhood Math Methods,
Teaching licenses are issued by the state of 4 hrs.
Ohio to students who have successfully com- EDUC 223 Child Development and Psychol-
pleted an approved program of teacher prepara- ogy, 4 hrs.
tion and met all requirements prescribed by the EDUC 240 Introduction to Early Childhood
State Board of Education. Approved programs Education, 4 hrs.
and requirements may be obtained in the Center EDUC 241 Early Childhood Methods and
for Teacher Education. Instruction, 4 hrs.
PLEASE NOTE: All general education, cur- EDUC 242 Early Childhood Curriculum and
riculum area, professional education, and admis- Polices, 4 hrs.
sion to teacher education programs requirements •EDUC 310 Integrated Language Arts, 4 hrs.
listed herein are subject to the approval of the •EDUC 312 Teaching Phonics, 5 hrs.
State Board of Education. •EDUC 314 Foundations of Reading and
Students are required to participate in a mini- Assessment, 5 hrs.
mum of 300 hours of supervised field/clinical expe- • EDUC 340 Diagnosis and Correction of
rience before student teaching. These
Reading Difficulties, 4 hrs.
experiences are included in the required education
courses. (Additional information about clinical and
field experience is available in the office of the Middle Childhood Education 4-9th grades
Center for Teacher Education and from profes- Licensure
sional education advisors.)
This program is only open to freshmen enter-
Admission to the Teacher Education Program ing the fall of 1998 and beyond.
Specific requirements may be obtained in the of- This program can not be taken with the early
fice of the Center for Teacher Education. The student childhood program . A student must chose be-
is responsible for following the program in a timely tween the two programs.
manner. General education, curriculum area, and pro-
fessional education requirements may be obtained
Early Childhood Education preK-3rd grade Li- in the office of the Center for Teacher Education.
censure The courses in general education and curriculum
area will meet the College of Arts and Sciences
The program is only open to freshmen start- and state approved licensure requirements.
ing fall of 1998 and beyond.
CENTER FOR TEACHER EDUCATION 91
Professional Education Requirements Professional Education Requirements
EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs. (•student must be admitted to the teacher educa-
EDUC 150 Five- Day Field Experience, 0 hrs. tion program)
(taken twice) EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs.
EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner, 4 hrs. EDUC 150 Five-Day Field Experience, 0 hrs.
EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, 4 hrs. (taken twice)
•EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area, EDUC 225 Child and Adolescent Psychology, 4 hrs.
4 hrs. EDUC 263 Educational Psychology, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 445 Organization and Administration of EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, 4 hrs.
American Schools, 2 hrs. •EDUC 445 Organization and Administration
of American Schools, 2 hrs.
•EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 15 hrs.
•EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 15 hrs.
•EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr.
•EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr.
EDUC 195 Orientation, 1 hr. ELED 195 Orientation, 1 hr.
EDUC 224 Young and Late Adolescent ELED 230 Teaching Math in the Elementary
Psychology, 4 hrs. School, 4 hrs.
•ELED 310 Integrated Language Arts, 4 hrs.
EDUC 260 Introduction to Middle Childhood •ELED 311 Teaching Social Studies in the
Education, 4 hrs. Elementary School, 4 hrs.
EDUC 261 Middle Childhood Methods and •ELED 312 Whole Language Reading I, 4 hrs.
Instruction, 4 hrs. •ELED 314 Whole Language Reading II, 4 hrs.
EDUC 262 Middle Childhood Curriculum and
Polices, 4 hrs. Elementary Education with Reading (K-12)
•EDUC 312 Teaching Phonics, 5 hrs. Endorsement: completion of the elementary
•EDUC 314 Foundations of Reading and education program, plus:
Assessment, 5 hrs. EDUC 340 Diagnosis and Correction of
•EDUC 340 Diagnosis and Correction of Reading Difficulties, 3 hrs.
Reading Difficulties, 4 hrs. EDUC 341 Advanced Reading Methods and
Materials: Clinical Practice in
Remedial Reading, 3 hrs.
In addition the student must choose two of four
EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area, 4 hrs.
content areas to use for concentration areas;
Elementary Education with Driver Education
Students may choose between math, reading-lan-
Endorsement: completion of the elementary edu-
guage arts, science, or social studies.
cation program, plus:
HPES 219 Psychological Factors in Driving,
They will take the education method for that par-
ticular middle level and at least 36 hours in the
HPES 433 Driver Education, 3 hrs.
HPES 434 Organization and Administration
Choices: of Drivers-Traffic Safety, 3 hrs.
EDUC 308 Middle School Math Methods
EDUC 309 Middle School Science Methods Adolescent Licensure 7-12
EDUC 310 Integrated Language Arts
EDUC 311 Middle School Social Studies Requirements for licensure in the various adolescent
teaching fields may be obtained in the office of the
List of discipline courses in the concentration ar- Center for Teacher Education. Additionally, all stu-
eas are available in the Center of Teacher Edu- dents must complete a minimum four-hour computer
cation office. science and minimum four-hour mathematics course.
Elementary Education (1-8) Certification
(Only for students who were admitted prior to
Adolescent Licensure Programs are offered
September, 1998). in the following areas:
General education, curriculum area, and pro- Integrated Science
fessional education requirements may be obtained Integrated Language Arts
in the office of the Center for Teacher Education. Integrated Mathematics
The courses in general education and curriculum Integrated Social Studies
area will meet College of Arts and Sciences and Life Science
state-approved program requirements. Physical Science
92 CENTER FOR TEACHER EDUCATION
Professional Education Course Requirements: all students must complete a minimum four-hour
(•Students must be admitted to the teacher edu- computer science course and a minimum four-
cation program) hour mathematics course.
EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs. Multiage Licensure Programs are offered in
EDUC 150 Five- Day Field Experience, the following areas:
0 hrs. (taken twice)
EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner, 4 hrs. Art
EDUC 224 Young and Late Adolescent Health
Psychology, 4 hrs. Physical Education
EDUC 285 Curriculum, 4 hrs. Foreign Language
EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, Music
•EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area, Professional Education Course Requirements:
4 hrs. (•students must be admitted to the teacher edu-
•EDUC 440 Classroom Strategies, 4 hrs. cation program)
•EDUC 445 Organization and Administration EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs.
of American Schools, 2 hrs. EDUC 150 Five-Day Field Experience, 0
Specific Methods Courses: hrs. (taken twice)
(•Students must be admitted to the teacher edu- EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner, 4 hrs.
cation program in order to take theses courses) EDUC 223 Child Development Psychol-
EDUC 451 Integrated Science Methods, ogy, 4 hrs.
4 hrs. EDUC 224 Young and Late Adolescent
EDUC 452 Integrated Language Arts Psychology, 4 hrs.
Methods, 4 hrs. EDUC 285 Curriculum, 4 hrs.
EDUC 453 Integrated Social Studies EDUC 320 Educational Technologies,
Methods, 4 hrs. 4 hrs.
EDUC 454 Integrated Mathematics •EDUC 342 Reading in the Content
Methods, 4 hrs. Area, 4 hrs.
EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, •EDUC 440 Classroom Strategies, 4 hrs
1 hr. •EDUC 445 Organization and Adminis-
tration of American Schools,
EDUC 480 Student Teaching, 15 hrs. 2 hrs.
Multiage Licensure PreK-12 Specific Methods Courses:
(students must be admitted to the teacher educa-
Requirements for licensure in the various multiage tion program in order to take these courses)
licensure areas may be obtained in the office of EDUC 456 Foreign Language Methods,
the Center for Teacher Education. Additionally, 4 hrs.
EDUC 457 Art Methods, 4 hrs.
CENTER FOR TEACHER EDUCATION 93
EDUC 459 Music Methods, 4 hrs. Secondary Education Certification programs are
EDUC 460 Health Methods, 4 hrs. offered in the following areas:
EDUC 461 Physical Education Meth- Biological Science
ods, 4 hrs. Bookkeeping/Basic Business
EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 7 hrs. Chemistry
EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar Comprehensive Communications
1 hr. Computer Science
EDUC 480 Student Teaching, 8 hrs. Drama/Theatre
Vocational Licensure 4-12 English
Requirements for vocational licensure 4-12 may History
be obtained in the office of the Center for Mathematics
Teacher Education. Physical Education
Vocational Licensure Programs are offered in Political Science
the following area: Psychology/Sociology
Technology Education Science Comprehensive
Social Studies Comprehensive
Professional Education Course Requirements: Speech/Communication
(•Students must be admitted to the teacher edu-
cation program) Professional Educational Course Requirements
EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling, 4 hrs.
EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling 4 hrs. EDUC 150 Five-Day Field Experience, 0 hrs.
EDUC 150 Five- Day Field Experience, (taken twice)
0 hrs. (taken twice) EDUC 225 Child and Adolescent Psychology,
EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner, 4 hrs. 4 hrs.
EDUC 224 Young and Late Adolescent EDUC 263 Education Psychology, 4 hrs.
Psychology, 4 hrs. EDUC 285 Curriculum, 4 hrs.
EDUC 285 Curriculum, 4 hrs. EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 342 Reading in the Content •EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area, 4 hrs.
Area, 4 hrs. •EDUC 440 Classroom Strategies, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 445 Organization and Administra- •EDUC 445 Organization and Administration of
tion of American Schools, American Schools, 2 hrs.
•Specific Methods Courses:
Specific Methods Courses: •EDUC 451 Secondary Science Methods, 5 hrs.
(students must be admitted to the teacher education •EDUC 452 Secondary English Methods, 4 hrs.
program in order to take these courses) •EDUC 453 Social Studies Methods, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 454 Methods in Teaching Secondary
EDUC 304 Strategies for Technology Schools Mathematics, 4 hrs.
Education, 4 hrs. •EDUC 458 Organization and Methods of
Teaching Technology Education, 4 hrs.
EDUC 458 Organization and Methods of •EDUC 461 Physical Education Methods, 4 hrs.
Teaching Technology Education, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr.
EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 7 or 15 hrs.
•EDUC 480 Student Teaching, 15 hrs.
EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr.
EDUC 480 Student Teaching, 8 or 15 hrs.
Secondary Education Certification with
Reading (K-12) Endorsement: completion of
Secondary Education (7-12) Certification
requirements in a specific teaching field, plus:
(only for students who were admitted prior to
ELED 312 Whole Language Reading I, 4 hrs.
ELED 314 Whole Language Reading II, 4 hrs.
Requirements for certification in the various
ELED 340 Diagnosis and Correction of
secondary teaching fields may be obtained in the
Reading Difficulties, 3 hrs.
office of the Center for Teacher Education.
ELED 341 Advanced Reading Methods and
Additionally, all students must complete a
Materials: Clinical Practice in
minimum four-hour computer science and a
Remedial Reading, 3 hrs.
minimum four-hour mathematics course.
94 CENTER FOR TEACHER EDUCATION
Secondary Education Certification with
Driver Education Endorsement: completion of DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
requirements in specific teaching field, plus:
HPES 219 Psychological Factors in Driving, Professors Griggs (Chair) , Haynes (Director,
3 hrs. CTE), Miller; Associate Professors Berg, Crosser,
HPES 433 Driver Education, 3 hrs. Freeman, Romanowski; Lecturers McCullough,
HPES 434 Organization and Administration Osborn, Russell
of Drivers Traffic Safety, 3 hrs.
Elementary education is a major in the Getty
All-Grades (K-12) Certification College of Arts and Sciences until 2002. Only
(only for students who were admitted prior to students who were admitted for the first time before
September 1998 can continue in this program. The
September, 1998) department of education serves a reporting function
to the college, acts as a conduit, and functions as a
Requirements for certification in the various All- source of curriculum. The chair of the department
Grades (K-12) areas may be obtained in the of education reports to the director of teacher
office of the Center for Teacher Education. education.
Hence, the elementary education program is
Additionally, all students seeking Secondary located in and administered by the Center for
and All-Grades certification must complete a Teacher Education, a distinct administrative unit
minimum four-hour computer science course within the University.
and a minimum four-hour mathematics course.
Requirements for Elementary Education Majors
All-Grades (K-12) Education Certification General Education
programs are offered in the following areas: English 110, 4 hrs.
Art, Visual English 111, 4 hrs.
Health Education English 204, 4 hrs.
English Literature elective, 4 hrs.
Foreign Language (3 courses), 12 hrs.
Western Civilization 110, 4 hrs.
Spanish Western Civilization 111, 4 hrs
French/Spanish Dual Interpersonal Communication 225, 4 hrs.
Music Religion, 4 hrs.
Physical Education Philosophy, 4 hrs.
Technology Psychology 100, 4 hrs.
Math 172 (computer course), 5 hrs.
Professional Education course requirements: Math 173, 4 hrs.
EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling 4 hrs. World Regional Geography/Non-Western, 4 hrs.
EDUC 150 Five-Day Field Experience, 0 hrs. Physical Education activity courses, 1 hr. (take 3)
(taken twice) Integrated Elementary Science courses: Physics
EDUC 225 Child and Adolescent 101, Chemistry 102, Biology 103, (science
Psychology, 4 hrs. methods incorporated)
EDUC 285 Curriculum, 4 hrs. Curriculum
EDUC 320 Educational Technologies, 4 hrs. Integrated Fine Arts 220, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 342 Reading in the Content Area, 4 hrs. Art 100, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 440 Classroom Strategies, 4 hrs. Music 100, 4 hrs.
Social Science elective, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 445 Organization and Administration
Psychology electives, 12 hrs.
of American Schools, 2 hrs.
Education 210, 4 hrs.
Education 315, 4 hrs.
Specific Methods Courses:
•EDUC 304 Strategies for Technology
Education, 4 hrs. Subject - Education (EDUC)
•EDUC 456 Foreign Language Methods, 4 hrs.
•EDUC 457 Art Methods, 4 hrs. 115 - CULTURE AND SCHOOLING
•EDUC 458 Organization and Methods of 4.00 Credits
Technology Education, 4 hrs. The philosophical, historical, and sociological
•EDUC 459 Music Methods, 4 hrs. aspects of education used to investigate the
•EDUC 460 Health Methods, 4 hrs. cultural factors that impact students and
•EDUC 461 Physical Education Methods, 4 hrs. curriculum including diverse world views,
•EDUC 470 Student Teaching, 7 hrs. values, norms, and history of multicultural
•EDUC 475 Student Teaching Seminar, 1 hr. American groups. Characteristics, legislation,
•EDUC 480 Student Teaching, 8 hrs. programs, and strategies for identifying and
working with exceptional students in the
classroom are stressed. Clinical hours are 224 - YOUNG AND LATE ADOLESCENT
awarded and a 5-day field experience is PSYCHOLOGY
required. Required of all Early Childhood 4.00 Credits
Education, Middle Childhood Education, The physical, social, emotional, and intellectual
Adolescent Level and Multiage Level majors. development of early and late adolescents, and
the corresponding implications for curriculum
150 - FIVE-DAY FIELD EXPERIENCE and instruction. Includes a minimum of 30 hours
.00 Credit of field experience. Prerequisite: EDUC 115.
Observation and participation with students and
teachers in a school setting for five consecutive 230 - EARLY CHILDHOOD MATHEMATICS
school days and a minimum of 35 hours. Must 4.00 Credits
be repeated one time. One experience must be Content, strategies, materials, and evaluation
in a culturally, racially and socioeconomically that reflect the current emphasis in mathematics.
diverse setting. Required during freshman or Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi-
sophomore year of all students seeking teacher sites: MATH 172 and 173.
licensure. Approval of education advisor is
required prior to this experience. Graded S/U. 240 - INTRODUCTION TO EARLY CHILD-
Prerequisite: EDUC 115. HOOD EDUCATION
190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION History, philosophy and current developments in
1.00 to 4.00 Credits the field of early childhood education. Prerequi-
Can be repeated as the topic varies. sites: EDUC 115 and 223. (Formerly ELED 240)
195 - ORIENTATION 241 - EARLY CHILDHOOD METHODS AND
1.00 Credit INSTRUCTION
Familiarization with the department, require- 4.00 Credits
ments for majors, planning program of courses Teaching processes and development of
and field-based experiences, University materials for early childhood settings. Planning
catalog, and library. Required of early child- methodology and strategies. Includes 30 hours
hood education and middle childhood education of field experience. Prerequisite: EDUC 240.
majors. Graded S/U. (Formerly ELED 241)
210 - EXCEPTIONAL LEARNER 242 - EARLY CHILDHOOD CURRICULUM
4.00 Credits A course for education majors. To AND POLICIES
familiarize students with the varying character- 4.00 Credits
istics and needs of exceptional individuals, their The comprehensive examination of the
rights under the law and programming curriculum of early childhood programs and the
alternatives developed to meet their needs. policies of the early childhood movement.
Includes a minimum of 30 hours of field Curriculum planning and organization. Prerequi-
experience. Prerequisite: EDUC 115. sites: EDUC 240 and 241.
220 - INTEGRATED FINE ARTS 260 - INTRODUCTION TO MIDDLE CHILD-
4.00 Credits HOOD EDUCATION
Translation of knowledge of and experiences in 4.00 Credits
the visual and performing arts into appropriate The history, philosophy, and organization of
integrated experiences. Styles and modes of middle school education. Evaluation of multi-
visual and performing arts across cultures and media materials, creative exploration, and
from various periods of history. (Formerly enrichment activities to build an effective middle
ELED 220) school. Prerequisites: EDUC 115 and 224.
223 - CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND PSYCHOLOGY 261 - MIDDLE CHILDHOOD METHODS AND
4.00 Credits INSTRUCTION
Characteristics of the child at different levels of 4.00 Credits
maturity; physical, mental, social and emotional Integrated teaching at the middle school level.
growth; growth and organization of meanings Planning, instruction, strategies, and evaluation
and concepts; controls and factors in social of an interdisciplinary nature. Includes 30 hours
behavior; personality developments. Includes a of field experience. Prerequisites: EDUC 115,
minimum of 30 hours of field experience. A 224, and 260.
criminal record check is required. Prerequisite:
262 - MIDDLE CHILDHOOD CURRICULUM 310 - INTEGRATED LANGUAGE ARTS
AND POLICIES 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits An integrated or whole language approach is
The development of theory, organization, and taken in this course and is based on cognitive,
decision making in middle school curriculum developmental, and psycholinguistic theories
from integrated, interdisciplinary focus. Clinical about how students learn. Knowledge and
field experience is included. Prerequisites: appreciation of children’s books, teaching of
EDUC 115, 225, 260 and 261. creative writing. Encompasses strategies
showing how to integrate all of the language
285 - CURRICULUM arts with an emphasis on children’s literature.
4.00 Credits Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi-
School curriculum practices, instructional site: Admission to Teacher Education Program.
materials, curriculum development changes and
trends. Discussion of mainstreaming and gifted 311 - MIDDLE SCHOOL SOCIAL STUDIES
education. Designed for adolescent and METHODS
multiage education majors. Includes 30 hours of 4.00 Credits
clinical experience. Prerequisite: EDUC 115. Objectives, trends, issues, and evaluation of the
teaching of social studies in the middle school.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION Includes the preparation of units and organiza-
1.00 to 4.00 Credits tion of learning activities for problem solving.
Can be repeated as the topic varies. Requires 30 hours of field experience (10 hours
of clinical experience). Prerequisite: Admission
304 - STRATEGIES FOR TECHNOLOGY to Teacher Education.
4.00 Credits 312 - TEACHING PHONICS
Technology and technical activity at the middle 5.00 Credits
school level to assist the children in learning. Emphasis on how to teach phonics, word
The use of materials, tools and processes to recognition skills and communication skills
enhance learning and to assist in developing including listening and speaking. Includes 30
interests and talents. The rationale, materials, hours of field experience (including 10 clinical
creative and manipulative activities. Typical hours). Prerequisites: Admission to Teacher
problems and the planning and organizing of the Education.
learning environment. Includes 30 hours of field
experience. Prerequisite: Admission to the 314 - FOUNDATIONS OF READING AND
Teacher Education Program. ASSESSMENTS
308 - MIDDLE SCHOOL MATH METHODS Principles and methods of teaching reading
4.00 Credits including whole language, phonics, creative
Methods and current issues in middle school writing, diagnostic skills, and preparation and
mathematics teaching, including problem evaluation of reading materials. Includes 30
solving, technology, strategies, and teaching hours of field experience (including 10 hours
aids. Includes 30 hours of field experience. clinical). Prerequisites: Admission to Teacher
Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education. Education, Program, EDUC 310 and 312.
309 - MIDDLE SCHOOL SCIENCE METHODS 315 - EDUCATION OF CHILDREN WITH
5.00 Credits LEARNING DISABILITIES
Science in middle school education, the 4.00 Credits
preparation of materials, and organization of The meaning and concepts associated with the
learning activities for problem solving. Includes field of learning disabilities and the history,
30 hours of field experience. Prerequisite: definitions, theories, issues, instructional
Admission to Teacher Education. strategies delivery systems and trends in the
field. Includes 30 hours of field experience.
Prerequisites: EDUC 115 and 210.
320 - INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA AND EDUCA- 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION
TIONAL TECHNOLOGIES 1.00 to 4.00
4.00 Credits Credits Can be repeated as the topic varies.
The role that technologies play in our schools of
today as well as in American society. Emphasis 420 - SPECIFIC LEARNING DISABLED:
on instruction, planning, selection, utilization, EDUC/PSYCH DEVELOP HANDICAPPED
operation, production, and evaluation of media 3.00 Credits
equipment and materials including motion, Provided by arrangement with the University of
media, projected visuals, audio media, Findlay, Fall Semester, at Findlay. Students
computers, and multimedia systems. Ten hours register at ONU Fall Quarter of their junior year.
of clinical experience will be required. Prerequi- Introduction to the understanding and teaching
site: EDUC 115 and junior or seniors seeking of developmentally handicapped children:
teacher licensure. etiology, diagnosis, theory and education
340 - DIAGNOSIS AND CORRECTION OF
READING DIFFICULTIES 421 - SPECIFIC LEARNING DISABLED:
4.00 Credits DIAGNOSTIC ASSESSMENT/TEACHING
Reading difficulties and related causal factors. TECHNIQUES
Investigation and utilization of diagnostic 6.00 Credits
procedures and techniques, including experi- Provided by arrangement with the University of
ence in administration and interpretation. Findlay, Fall Semester, at Findlay. Students will
Appropriate teaching procedures for reading. register Fall Quarter at ONU of their senior
Prerequisites: EDUC 312 and 314, and year. The instruments and procedures the
admission to Teacher Education. special education teacher uses in diagnostic
process, and the development of prescriptions
341 - ADVANCED READING METHODS AND from diagnostic information for specific learning
MATERIALS-CLINICAL disability and developmentally handicapped
4.00 Credits children.
Intensive study and discussion of specific areas
of interest in reading and practical application of 422 - SPECIFIC LEARNING DISABLED:
diagnostic techniques and procedures in a READING/LANGUAGE ARTS METHODS
clinical field experience situation. Prerequisites: 6.00 Credits
EDUC 312, 314 and 340, and admission to Provided by arrangement with the University of
Teacher Education. Findlay, Spring Semester, at Findlay. Students
will register Winter Quarter of their junior year.
342 - READING IN THE CONTENT AREA Emphasis on the functional use of oral and
4.00 Credits written communication skills in conjunction with
Strategies for facilitating student/text interaction language arts and skills and on practical
in a variety of curricular areas. Emphasis on applications to everyday living experiences.
following aspects of reading: assessment of
student and text; prereading, vocabulary, and 423 - COUNSELING PARENTS OF
comprehension strategies; study skills. Includes HANDICAPPED/STUDENT TEACHING
30 hours of field experience. Prerequisite: 3.00 Credits
Admission to Teacher Educ. Provided by arrangement with the University of
Findlay, Spring Semester at Findlay. Students
350 - DEPARTMENTAL FIELD EXPERIENCE will register for Winter Quarter at ONU of their
.00 Credits senior year. Exposes the prospective teacher of
Individually planned field experience based on handicapped students to the purpose, principles
an area of certification purposes and objectives and conditions of parent counseling. Both
and/or student teaching objectives. Specific counseling theory and application are used as a
objectives and experience proposed by student basis of the course.
and must be approved by major department
and education advisors. Required for adoles-
cent or multiage licensure if 300 hours of field
experience is not complete in other professional
education courses. Graded S/U. May be
424 - STUDENT TEACHING LD 445 - ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION
9.00 Credits OF SCHOOLS IN AMERICAN SOCIETY
Planning and teaching under supervision in a 2.00 Credits
specific learning discipline grade. Prerequisites: An Professional issues and orientation to school
overall accumulative point average of 2.5 with no administrative structure, job search strategies,
grade less than “C” in education or major courses educational law, educational finance and the
required for certification; a minimum of 300 hours politics of education. Prerequisite: Admission to
of supervised clinical/field experiences; recommen- Teacher Education and senior status.
dation of the major department advisor and
chairperson, professional education advisor, and 451 - INTEGRATED SCIENCE METHODS
the Director of Teacher Education. 5.00 Credits
Methods, strategies and safety considerations for
440 - CLASSROOM STRATEGIES classroom and laboratory instruction in science.
4.00 Credits Topics include laboratory planning, laboratory
Teaching behavior, techniques, methods, and management, laboratory safety, science-
strategies that are required for effective instruction technology-society, computer-assisted instruction,
in adolescent and multiage classrooms. Focuses materials procurement and materials storage.
on other aspects of effective teaching such as Thirty hours of field experience is required.
positive teacher beliefs, evaluation, and classroom Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education.
management. Includes 30 hours of field experi-
ence. Note: EDUC 440 does not fulfill the specific 452 - INTEGRATED ENGLISH/LANGUAGE
methodology requirement for adolescent and ARTS METHODS
multiage education majors. Prerequisite: Admission 4.00 Credits
to Teacher Education. Effective methods in teaching grammar, writing, and
literature. Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi-
site: Admission to the Teacher Education Program.
453 - INTEGRATED SOCIAL STUDIES 460 - INTEGRATED HEALTH METHODS
METHODS 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Innovative strategies for the teaching of health
Effective methods in teaching History, Political education are applied. Attention is given to
Science, Psychology, Sociology, Geography, conceptualizing instruction, specifying instruc-
Economics and Anthropology. Includes 30 tional objectives, planning units and lessons,
hours of field experience. Prerequisite: utilizing various instructional methods, selecting
Admission to the Teacher Education Program. and using instructional materials, and evaluat-
ing teaching effectiveness. Includes 30 hours of
454 - INTEGRATED MATHEMATICS METHODS field experience; Admission to the Teacher
4.00 Credits Education Program.
Methods and current issues in high school math-
ematics teaching including guided discovery, 461 - INTEGRATED PHYSICAL EDUCATION
problem solving, diagnosis and remediation, METHODS
technology, strategies, and teaching aids. This 4.00 Credits
course will not count toward a major in mathematics. Methods, devices and techniques which are
Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequisite: most effective in teaching of the discipline in the
Admission to Teacher Education. public schools. Includes 30 hours of field
experience. Prerequisite: One year of physical
456 - INTEGRATED MODERN LANGUAGE education for majors; Junior status; and
METHODS Admission to Teacher Education Program.
Theory and practice of current methods for 470 - STUDENT TEACHING-EARLY CHILD-
teaching modern languages; evaluation of HOOD-MIDDLE CHILDHOOD
textbooks; use of audio-visual media; methods 7.00 or 15.00 Credits
of evaluating student progress. Includes 30 Planning and teaching under supervision in the
hours of field experience. Prerequisites: early or middle level grades; weekly seminar on
minimum of 18 hours in foreign languages; campus. Prerequisites: An overall accumulative
Admission to the Teacher Education Program. point average of 2.5 with no grade less than “C”
in education and major courses required for
457 - INTEGRATED ART METHODS licensure; a minimum of 300 hours of super-
4.00 Credits vised field/clinical experiences; recommenda-
Effective strategies dealing with materials, tion of the major department advisor and
techniques and methods of instruction in art. chairperson, professional education advisor,
Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi- and the Director of Teacher Education.
site: Admission to the Teacher Education Students seeking multiage licensure enroll for 7
Program. hours. Students seeking early childhood or
middle childhood licensure enroll for 15 hours.
458 - ORGANIZATION AND METHODS OF The student teaching experience is for eleven
TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION weeks. Corequisite: EDUC 475. Graded S/U.
Philosophical constructs, organizing courses, 475 - STUDENT TEACHING SEMINAR
program and course objectives, preparing 1.00 Credit
lesson plans and industrial materials, laboratory Weekly seminar to be taken concurrently with
procedures, and administrative practices. student teaching. Includes such discussion
Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi- topics as classroom management, legal
site: Admission to the Teacher Education aspects, communication with parents, licensure
Program. and interviewing techniques, etc. Graded S/U,
based upon attendance. Corequisite: EDUC
459 - INTEGRATED MUSIC METHODS 470 and 480.
Philosophy, techniques, materials, curriculum
planning for the music teacher. Includes 30
hours of field experience. Prerequisite:
Admission to the Teacher Education Program.
480 - STUDENT TEACHING-ADOLESCENT 312 - WHOLE LANGUAGE READING 1
8.00 or 15.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Planning and teaching under supervision in the Introduction to reading. Emphasis will be
adolescent level, full time, five days per week placed on how to teach phonics, whole
for 11 weeks, in the major teaching field of the language, emerging literacy, word recognition
student; weekly seminar on campus. Prerequi- skills, cooperative learning and communication
site: An overall accumulative point average of skills including listening and speaking. Includes
2.5 with no grade less than “C” in education or 30 hours of field experience (including 10
major courses required for licensure; a clinical hours.) Prerequisite: Admission to
minimum of 300 hours of supervised clinical/ Teacher Education Program. (1999-2000 last
field experiences; recommendation of the major year offered.)
department advisor and chairperson, profes-
sional education advisor, and Director of 314 - WHOLE LANGUAGE READING 2
Teacher Education. Students seeking multiage 4.00 Credits
licensure enroll for 8 hours. Students seeking 7- Principles and methods of teaching reading
12 licensure enroll for 15 hours. Corequisite: including whole language, phonics, creative
EDUC 475. Graded S/U. writing, diagnostic skills and preparation and
evaluation of reading materials. Includes 30
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION hours of field experience (including 10 hours
1.00 to 4.00 Credits clinical). Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher
Can be repeated as the topic varies. Education Program, ELED 310 and ELED 312.
(2000-2001 last year offered.) NOTE: ELEMEN-
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN EDUCATION TARY METHODS COURSES ARE TO BE
1.00 to 4.00 Credits TAKEN CONSECUTIVELY OVER THREE
In areas of student interest with permission of QUARTERS IN THE SEQUENCE: 310 AND
Director of Teacher Education 311, 312, 314. STARTING FALL OR WINTER
QUARTER OF THE JUNIOR YEAR.
Subject - Elementary Education
310 - INTEGRATED LANGUAGE ARTS
An integrated or whole language approach is
taken in this course and is based on cognitive,
developmental, and psycholinguistic theories
about how children learn. Knowledge and
appreciation of children’s books, teaching of
creative writing. Encompasses strategies
showing how to integrate all of the language
arts with an emphasis on children’s literature.
Includes 30 hours of field experience. Prerequi-
site: Admission to Teacher Education Program.
ELED 310 must be taken concurrently with
ELED 311. (1999-2000 last year offered.)
311 - TEACHING SOCIAL STUDIES IN
Objectives, trends, issues, and evaluation of the
teaching of social studies in elementary school.
Includes the preparation of units and organiza-
tion of learning activities for problem solving.
Requires 30 hours of field experience (10 hours
of clinical experience). Prerequisite: Admission
to Teacher Education. ELED 311 must be taken
concurrently with ELED 310. (1999-2000 last
Major and Minor Programs: 100-level English
courses and ENGL 204 do not count toward any
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH major or minor in the department, nor does any
English course with a grade below “C.” Required
Professors Banks (Chair), Green, Smith; cognates for the Major in English/Literature are
Associate Professors Cullen, Lietz, Marino, E. two courses in Philosophy above the 100 level or
one intermediate course in a Foreign Language
McManus; Scott; Assistant Professor Willhardt;
(214, 224, 244, 250, or 264). For Literature,
Visiting Assistant Professor L. McManus; Instructor
Creative Writing, and Language Arts majors, 7
O’Connell courses (not including the senior essay) must be
above the 200 level. For the other majors, the
English is, on the one hand, a humanities 300/400-level requirements are indicated
discipline based on the study of Western and separately below. Most majors and minors must
non-Western literary texts as works of art, as take a specified number of literature courses from
sources of personal pleasure and enlightenment, the following core distribution:
and as means to understanding people and
culture. It is, on the other hand, a rhetorical British Literature: Medieval/Renaissance/Jacobean
discipline that teaches analytical and creative (ENGL 213, 310, 319)
processes and methods of interpretation through British Literature: Restoration/Eighteenth-
reading and writing. Century/ Romantic
The English faculty designs its courses for (ENGL 213, 214, 322, 323)
the general education of the university student British Literature: Victorian/Twentieth-Century
and for the training of its majors, making use of (ENGL 214, 324, 326)
lecture, discussion, workshop, collaborative American Literature: Pre-Twentieth-Century
teaching strategies, and independent research (ENGL 211, 334)
and reading. As a humane and practical study American Literature: Twentieth-Century
that develops analytical and communication (ENGL 212, 335)
skills, and individual and cultural awareness, World Literature: Ancient to Modern
English prepares students for life after college, (ENGL 208, 209, 219, 220,
for professional and business careers, for law 262, 432, 451)
school, and for graduate study in English and Other courses, whose content changes signifi-
other disciplines. cantly with each offering, may also satisfy these
The department offers majors in English/ literature requirements: ENGL 207, 261, 263, 290,
Literature, English/Creative Writing, English/ 364, 365, 390, 430, 431, 490.
Professional Writing, English/Language Arts (for
the secondary-school teaching licensure in
Major in English/Literature (53 hours)
integrated language arts), and Journalism. It
Required Courses (29 hours)
offers minors in Literature, Creative Writing,
Professional Writing, and Journalism. The ENGL 210 English Studies
majors include a five-hour senior essay sequence ENGL 213, 214 British Literature 1 and 2
during which the student works with a faculty or
advisor on a personal research project. ENGL 211, 212 American Literature 1 and 2
The department encourages complementary ENGL 351 English Language
majors, minors, or options in other disciplines, ENGL 410 Chaucer
including specifically a recommended option or ENGL 412 Shakespeare Studies
minor in business. It provides opportunities for ENGL 384, The Senior Essay
practical experience, including internships, 483-85
journalism activities on department and student Electives (24 hours)
publications, and activities within the Sigma Tau Five courses in five core areas in British,
Delta honor society. American, and world literature
Majors are urged to consider study abroad as One free elective (literature, criticism, or writing)
part of their English degree. One option is to
participate in the university’s cooperative Major in English/Creative Writing (56 hours)
exchange agreement with the University of Creative Writing Core (28 hours)
Wales, Lampeter, in Lampeter, Wales. ENGL 341 Poetry Writing
ENGL 342 Fiction Writing
General Education: The B.A. requirement in ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing
humanities beyond ENGL 204 may be fulfilled by ENGL 451 Literary Criticism
designated literature courses or by ENGL 341 or COMM 486 Playwriting
342. Students with an ACT score in English of ENGL 384 Directed Reading
27 or above may be waived from ENGL 110. ENGL 483-5 Senior Essay
ENGL 251 Magazine Practicum
Language and Literature Core (28 hours) Three literature courses in three core areas:
ENGL 210 English Studies British literature (Restoration to Romantic;
ENGL 351 English Language Victorian/Twentieth Century) and World literature
Five courses in five core areas in British, Writing (16 hours)
American, and world literature ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing
Major in English/Professional Writing ENGL 347 Advanced Writing
(56 hours + Secondary Study) ENGL 241 News Writing
Professional Writing Core (32 hours) or
ART 222 Graphic Design 1 ENGL 243 Magazine Writing
COMM 236 Public Relations Writing or
ENGL 243 Magazine Writing ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing
ENGL 347 Advanced Writing ENGL 250 Newspaper Practicum
ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing or
ENGL 470 Editing ENGL 251 Magazine Practicum
ENGL 384 Directed Reading ENGL 341 Poetry Writing
ENGL 483-5 Senior Essay or
ENGL 251 Magazine Practicum ENGL 342 Fiction Writing
ENGL 481 Internship ENGL 484 Senior Essay 1
Core Elective (4 hours) ENGL 485 Senior Essay 2
ART 223 Graphic Design 2 Linguistics, Grammar, History of the Language
ENGL 241 News Writing (4 hours)
COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing ENGL 351 English Language
ENGL 342 Fiction Writing Oral Communication (8 hours)
ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing COMM 225 Interpersonal Communication
ENGL 346 Prelaw Writing COMM 241 Oral Interpretation of Literature
ENGL 377 Professional Writing Workshop Attendance at two professional conferences/
ENGL 451 Literary Criticism workshops
Special topics courses (290, 390, 490) when the
topic is writing Major in Journalism
Language and Literature Core (20 hours) (62 hours + Secondary Study)
ENGL 210 English Studies Journalism Core Requirements (38 hours)
ENGL 351 English Language ART 222 Graphic Design 1
Three literature courses in three core areas, two COMM 236 Public Relations Writing
at the 300/400 level: ENGL 241 News Writing
World Literature (ENGL 208, 209, 219, 220, 262, ENGL 243 Magazine Writing
432, 451) ENGL 371 Journalism
British Literature (ENGL 213, 214, 260, 310-326, ENGL 470 Editing
364, 410, 412) ENGL 384 Directed Reading (Journalism
American Literature (ENGL 211, 212, 261, 334, related)
335, 365, 431) ENGL 483-5 Senior Essay (Journalism
Other courses, whose content changes related)
significantly with each offering, may also ENGL 250 Newspaper Practicum
satisfy these literature requirements: ENGL 207, ENGL 481 Internship
263, 290, 390, 430, 490. Core Elective (4 hours)
Secondary Study COMM 150 Introduction to Telecommunications
An Option, Minor, or Second Major in a discipline COMM 221 Interviewing
other than English COMM 230 Communication Theory
COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing
Major in English/Language Arts (66 hours) ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing
Integrated Language Arts Teaching Licensure ENGL 346 Prelaw Writing
Literature (38 hours) ENGL 347 Advanced Writing
ENGL 210 English Studies COMM 355 Broadcast Journalism
ENGL 211 American Literature 1 ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing
ENGL 212 American Literature 2 ENGL 376 Journalism Workshop
ENGL 225 Children’s and Young Adult Special topics courses (290, 390, 490) when the
Literature topic is journalism
ENGL 410 Chaucer Language and Literature Core (20 hours)
ENGL 412 Shakespeare Studies ENGL 210 English Studies
ENGL 384 Directed Reading ENGL 351 English Language
ENGL 483 Reading for the Senior Essay
Three literature courses in three core areas, two Minor in Journalism (30 hours)
at the 300/400 level: Required courses (26 hours)
World Literature (ENGL 208, 209, 219, 220, 262, ART 222 Graphic Design 1
432, 451) COMM 236 Public Relations Writing
British Literature (ENGL 213, 214, 260, 310-326, ENGL 241 News Writing
364, 410, 412) ENGL 243 Magazine Writing
American Literature (ENGL 211, 212, 261, 334, ENGL 371 Journalism
335, 365, 431) ENGL 470 Editing
Other courses, whose content changes significantly ENGL 250 Newspaper Practicum
with each offering, may also satisfy these literature Elective (4 hours)
requirements: ENGL 207, 263, 290, 390, 430, 490. COMM 150 Introduction to Telecommunications
Secondary Study COMM 221 Interviewing
An Option, Minor, or Second Major in a discipline COMM 230 Communication Theory
other than English COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing
ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing
Minor in English/Literature (32 hours) ENGL 346 Prelaw Writing
ENGL 210 English Studies ENGL 347 Advanced Writing
ENGL 412 Shakespeare Studies COMM 355 Broadcast Journalism
Five courses in five core areas in British, ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing
American, and world literature ENGL 376 Journalism Workshop
One elective in literature, criticism, or writing Special topics courses (290, 390, 490) when the
topic is journalism
Minor in English/Creative Writing (30 hours)
Required Courses (18 hours)
ENGL 210 English Studies Subject - English (ENGL)
ENGL 341 Poetry Writing
ENGL 342 Fiction Writing 000 - ENGLISH ORIENTATION
ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing or 1.00 Credit
COMM 486 Playwriting Familiarization with department faculty, students,
ENGL 251 Magazine Practicum programs, and technology. Emphasis on career
Writing or Criticism Elective (4 hours) development within a liberal arts framework.
ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing Introduction to general university services and
ENGL 451 Literary Criticism activities. Required of all majors. Graded S/U.
COMM 486 Playwriting
ENGL 375 Creative Writing Workshop 001 - ENRICHMENT
Literature Electives (8 hours) .00 Credit
Two courses from two core areas Enrichment of the curriculum for English majors
through required attendance at designated
Minor in English/Professional Writing (30 hours) cultural and academic extracurricular events.
Required courses (26 hours) Must be taken twice each academic year by all
ART 222 Graphic Design 1 English majors. Graded S/U.
COMM 236 Public Relations Writing
ENGL 243 Magazine Writing 105 - WRITING WORKSHOP
ENGL 347 Advanced Writing 4.00 Credits
ENGL 443 Nonfiction Writing Instruction and practice in writing for entering
ENGL 470 Editing students whose English ACT is below 16.
ENGL 251 Magazine Practicum Offered Fall Quarter. CREDIT IN THIS COURSE
Elective (4 hours) DOES NOT SATISFY GRADUATION REQUIRE-
ART 223 Graphic Design 2 MENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM OFFERED AT
ENGL 241 News Writing THE UNIVERSITY.
COMM 256 Telecommunications Writing
ENGL 342 Fiction Writing 110 - WRITING 1
ENGL 343 Persuasive Writing 4.00 Credits
ENGL 346 Prelaw Writing Development of reading and writing skills for
ENGL 377 Professional Writing Workshop effective communication on the college level.
ENGL 451 Literary Criticism Prerequisite for all 200-level courses in English.
Special topics courses (290, 390, 490) when the Students with English ACT of 27 or above may
topic is writing be exempted from this course.
111 - WRITING 2 210 - ENGLISH STUDIES
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Continuation of ENGL 110. Prerequisite for An introduction to the English major. An overview of
ENGL 204. literary terms, genres, historical periods, literary
theory, and rhetoric; practice in literary criticism
151 - COLLEGE COMPOSITION 1 and creative writing; an awareness of career
4.00 Credits opportunities. Required of majors. Open only to
Communication skills for non-native speakers of majors and minors. Should be taken during the
English with emphasis on reading and writing in sophomore year.
an academic setting. ENGL 151 and 152 together
may be substituted for ENGL 110. 211 - AMERICAN LITERATURE 1
152 - COLLEGE COMPOSITION 2 The early period of American Literature (1492-
4.00 Credits 1870s), including such genres as exploration
Continuation of ENGL 151. ENGL 151 and 152 and spiritual narratives, revolutionary political
together may be substituted for ENGL 110. writing, fiction, and poetry, taking into account
Prerequisite: ENGL 151 or 110. social and historical context.
153 - COLLEGE COMPOSITION 3 212 - AMERICAN LITERATURE 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Writing skills for non-native speakers of English. The early modern, modern, and contemporary
ENGL 153 may be substituted for ENGL 111. periods of American literature (1870s to the
Prerequisites: ENGL 151 and ENGL 152. present), including such movements as
regionalism, realism, naturalism, modernism,
190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGLISH and postmodernism in a variety of genres—
1.00 to 4.00 Credits mainly poetry, fiction, and drama—in a rapidly
May be repeated as the topic varies. changing social milieu.
213 - BRITISH LITERATURE 1
Except for ENGL 210, 211-12, 213-14, and 225, 4.00 Credits
200-level courses are designed for the general A survey of British literature from the Anglo-
student. ENGL 210 is open only to majors and Saxon period through Neo-classicism in the
minors. Prerequisites for ENGL 204: ENGL 110, eighteenth century, focusing on major and
111, and Sophomore standing. Prerequisite for minor authors as reflective of both continuity
other 200-level courses: English 110. and radical change in literary forms and cultural
contexts. (Formerly ENGL 201 and 202)
204 - GREAT WORKS 214 - BRITISH LITERATURE 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Major literary texts from the classical period to the A survey of British literature from late eigh-
present, including Shakespeare. A general education teenth-century Romanticism to the end of the
course. An Arts and Sciences requirement. Not open twentieth century, with continuing emphasis on
to Freshmen. Does not count toward an English literary themes and forms within changing
major or minor. Prerequisites: ENGL 110 and 111. cultural contexts. (Formerly ENGL 202 and 203)
207 - MODERN POETRY 219 - NON-WESTERN LITERATURE
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Representative twentieth-century poetry written in Representative literary works in English or in
English. English translation from the non-Western world.
This course satisfies the Arts and Sciences
208 - MODERN WORLD DRAMA non-Western requirement.
Representative twentieth-century plays from 220 - EUROPEAN LITERATURE
Western and non-Western countries. 4.00 Credits
The Western tradition in literature, including
209 - MODERN FICTION representative continental literature in transla-
4.00 Credits tion from the Classical Greek era to the present.
Representative twentieth-century novels, short
stories, and other prose fiction from Western and
225 - CHILDREN’S AND YOUNG ADULT 263 - WOMEN’S LITERATURE
LITERATURE 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Selected works by or about women in English or in
Literature specifically suited for children and translation, drawn from a variety of genres in all historical
adolescents. The readings selected from various eras, viewed from various critical perspectives, including
genres will be studied using the same critical feminist and historical/cultural theories.
approaches that are traditionally used to analyze
literature for adults. Open to majors in English and in 290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGLISH
Early Childhood and Middle Childhood Education, and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
to students selecting the Church Vocation-Education May be repeated as the topic varies.
Option. Others by department permission only.
297 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN ENGLISH
241 - NEWS WRITING 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits May be repeated as the topic varies.
Gathering information and writing for a newspaper.
243 - MAGAZINE WRITING ENGL 384: English and Journalism majors only. Other
4.00 Credits 300-level courses are designed for English or Journalism
The discipline and technique of writing feature majors and minors but are open to the general student.
articles for magazines. Prerequisite for 300-level writing courses (ENGL 341,
342, 343, 346, 347, 371, 375-77): ENG 204, or
250 - NEWSPAPER PRACTICUM permission of the department. Prerequisites for other
1.00 to 6.00 Credits 300-level courses: ENGL 204 and one other 200-level
One to six credits, depending on role, to be literature course, or permission of the department.
determined by department. May be repeated, but
only 12 hours will count toward graduation. Graded
S/U. (Formerly Journalism Activities-Newspaper) 310 - BRITISH LITERATURE BEFORE 1500
251 - MAGAZINE PRACTICUM The epic, lyric and narrative poetry, tales, myths,
1.00 to 6.00 Credits and romances, and forms of drama during the
One to six credits, depending on role, to be early periods of British literature.
determined by department. May be repeated, but
only 12 hours will count toward graduation. 319 - RENAISSANCE AND JACOBEAN
Graded S/U. (Formerly Journalism Activities- LITERATURE
Magazine) 4.00 Credits
Major writers, themes, movements, or genres from
260 - INTRODUCTION TO SHAKESPEARE 1485 to 1660, including such figures as Marlowe,
4.00 Credits Jonson, Spenser, Donne, and Milton.
Representative plays and poetry from the entire
span of Shakespeare’s career and from each of 322 - RESTORATION AND THE EIGHTEENTH
the genres. For the general student. CENTURY
261 - AFRICAN-AMERICAN LITERATURE The “early modern” period of British literature
4.00 Credits (1660-1800), including such literary genres as the
The tradition of African-American literature from early novel, neo-classical poetry, and laughing
the eighteenth-century to the present, including and sentimental comedy, as well as formative
such genres as spiritual and folk poems, political, historical, and social forces.
autobiography, poetry, short stories, novels and
essays, in the context of formative political, 323 - BRITISH ROMANTICISM
historical, and social forces, with a special 4.00 Credits
emphasis on writing as an expression of liberation Revolutionary changes in British literature
for the African-American community. between 1790 and 1832, including such innova-
tive thinkers and writers as Blake, the
262 - AFRICAN LITERATURE Wordsworths, Coleridge, Byron, Keats, the
4.00 Credits Shelleys, Wollstonecraft, Radcliffe and Scott.
Folktales, traditional epics, and contemporary
fiction and drama that reflect African life and 324 - VICTORIAN PERIOD
thought from the pre-colonial era to present day. 4.00 Credits
This course satisfies the Arts and Sciences non- British literature between 1832 and 1901, with
Western requirement. (Formerly ENGL 370) concentration on a few selected writers.
325 - TWENTIETH-CENTURY BRITISH 365 - THE AMERICAN NOVEL
LITERATURE 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Selected novels from the eighteenth century to the present
British literature from 1900 to the present, with in the context of diverse literary and social influences.
concentration on a few selected writers.
371 - JOURNALISM
334 - AMERICAN WRITERS 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits American journalism history and principles;
Selected works by a few nineteenth-century contemporary ethical, legal, and diversity issues;
authors within their cultural framework. the press as a cultural force in society. Prerequi-
sites: ENGL 204 and 241.
335 - AMERICAN WRITERS 2
4.00 Credits 375 - CREATIVE WRITING WORKSHOP
Selected works by a few twentieth-century 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
authors within their cultural framework. Individualized instruction in writing poetry and fiction
within a workshop environment. Prerequisites:
341 - POETRY WRITING ENGL 204 and one of the following, ENGL 341, 342,
4.00 Credits 443, COMM 486, or permission of the department.
The discipline and technique of writing poetry.
May be continued as ENGL 498-Independent 376 - JOURNALISM WORKSHOP
Study in Writing. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Individualized instruction in writing for the print media
342 - FICTION WRITING within a workshop environment. Prerequisites: ENGL
4.00 Credits 204 and 241, or permission of the department.
The discipline and technique of writing fiction.
May be continued as ENGL 498-Independent 377 - PROFESSIONAL WRITING WORKSHOP
Study in Writing. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Individualized instruction in writing for publication within
342 - PERSUASIVE WRITING a workshop environment. Prerequisites: ENGL 204
4.00 Credits and either 243 or 443 or permission of the department.
Analysis of and practice in using traditional
rhetorical strategies of persuasion. 384 - DIRECTED READING
346 - PRELAW WRITING Independent reading and tutorial under the supervi-
4.00 Credits sion of an instructor. This course begins the senior
Analysis of fact situations and the writing of quasi- essay sequence, which continues with ENGL 483-
legal essays, memoranda, and briefs. Emphasis 485. Usually taken during the spring quarter of the
on close reading, logical thinking, and clear junior year. Open only to juniors who are English
written expression in standard English. majors or minors. Graded S/U.
347 - ADVANCED WRITING 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGLISH
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
An understanding of and practice in writing May be repeated as the topic varies.
various academic genres, from research and
analysis to book reviews and abstracts.
ENGL 420, 483-85: English and Journalism majors only.
351 - THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE Other 400-level courses are designed for English or
4.00 Credits Journalism majors and minors but are open to the general
Grammar of the English language as phonol- student. Prerequisites for writing courses, ENGL 443 and
ogy, morphology, and syntax, and a brief 470: ENGL 204 and two other English courses above the
history of American English. 100-level, or permission of the department. Prerequisites
for other 400-level courses: ENGL 204 and two other
364 - THE BRITISH NOVEL literature courses, or permission of the department.
Representative novels, from the early develop-
ment of the genre in the eighteenth century to 410 - CHAUCER
romantic and social novels of the nineteenth and 4.00 Credits
experimental novels of the twentieth centuries. The poetry of Chaucer, with special emphasis on
the Canterbury Tales, Troilus and Criseyde, and
reading and understanding Middle English.
412 - SHAKESPEARE STUDIES 484 - SENIOR ESSAY 1
4.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
Close reading and analysis of Shakespeare’s plays Writing of a rough draft of the Senior Essay.
within their historical context, using a variety of critical Prerequisite: ENGL 483.
approaches. May be repeated as content varies.
485 - SENIOR ESSAY 2
420 - DEPARTMENT NEWSLETTER 2.00 Credits
2.00 Credits Final draft and oral presentation of the Senior
Writing and laying out the annual department Essay. Prerequisite: ENGL 484.
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGLISH
430 - READINGS IN ENGLISH LANGUAGE
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits May be repeated as the topic varies.
A major writer, genre, or theme in the literatures
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN LITERATURE
of Great Britain or other English-speaking
countries, not including the United States, with
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
May be repeated as the topic varies.
attention to the cultural context.
431 - READINGS IN AMERICAN LITERATURE 498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN WRITING
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
A major writer, genre, or theme in American May be repeated as the topic varies.
literature, with attention to cultural context.
499 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN JOURNALISM
432 - STUDIES IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits May be repeated as the topic varies.
Issues of special interest to English majors about literary
texts from ancient times to the present that highlight
differences between Western and non-Western DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH,
literatures. This course satisfies the Arts and Sciences
non-Western requirement. PHYSICAL EDUCATION &
443 - NONFICTION WRITING
A literary approach to the reading and writing of
nonfiction essays. Professor Lauth (Chair); Associate Professors
Campoli, Daugherty, Glon, Keller, Strayer; As-
451 - LITERARY CRITICISM sistant Professors Beaschler, Chandler,
4.00 Credits Coleman, Kaczkowski, Meyer, Witte; Instructor
Major literary theories of the twentieth century and Hofman; Lecturers Cole, Jones
their historical antecedents, with emphasis on
theories currently practiced in university classes Mission Statement
and academic journals. (Formerly ENGL 381) The department of health, physical educa-
tion and sport studies’ purpose is to help indi-
470 - EDITING viduals achieve optimum personal development
4.00 Credits and contribute to the goals of Ohio Northern
Editing techniques and concerns critical to University and the College of Arts and Sci-
producing polished writing on a variety of levels, ences. We educate students to become respon-
from corporate communications to book publishing. sible professionals capable of exemplary
service in a variety of roles in education and/or
481 - INTERNSHIP sport.
1.00 to 16.00 Credits We strive to provide equally accessible op-
Internships in English are designed to provide practical portunities for experience working and playing
experience outside the classroom and to enhance the in a community of students and scholars where
student’s professional interests. Prerequisite: Courses application, honesty, hard work, achievement,
appropriate for the internship. Graded S/U. and appropriate behavior are recognized and
encouraged. The education program in the de-
483 - READING FOR THE SENIOR ESSAY partment is designed to equip students with
1.00 Credit skills and attitudes to design, implement and
Independent reading in preparation for the senior maintain vital programs in their selected profes-
essay. Prerequisite: ENGL 384. Graded S/U. sions. We seek to develop the basis for philo-
108 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
sophical reflection on the ethical issues facing the Lifetime Activities Area:
professions. We encourage our students to develop Golf
the values of responsibility, thoroughness, respect Tennis
for others, and ethical behavior. Considerable Beginners Swimming
amount of attention is devoted to developing an ap- Intermediate Swimming
preciation of the importance of health, fitness, and Hiking and Backpacking
sport and their contribution to quality of life. Rhythmic Fundamentals
Sailing and Seamanship
The bachelor of arts and bachelor of Snow Skiing
science degrees are available to students
Canoeing and Whitewater Rafting
enrolled in the department with the opportunity to Bowling
major in the following academic areas: Billiards
Physical Education (pre K-12) 74-76 hours Archery
Health Education (pre K-12) 54 hours Racquetball
Physical Education Self Defense
(non-teaching) 57-59 hours Square and Folk Dance
Athletic Training 61 hours Volleyball
(Sports Medicine) Badminton
Sport Management 72 hours
Wellness 66 hours Special Equipment or Fee Requirements for
HPESS Department Courses
The department provides majors an opportu- AHPE activity class special equipment/fee
nity to acquire both a business option (28 hours) requirements:
and a management concentration (36 hours). Tennis–tennis balls and racquet
Golf–clubs (when possible)
The department provides courses of study Intermediate Fitness–bicycle
leading to endorsement in the following areas: Racquetball–racquet, racquetballs, protective goggles
Driver Education - by the state of Ohio 9 hours Canoeing and Whitewater Rafting–fee required
Athletic Coaching Certification - by Ohio Bowling–fee required
Northern University 20-23 hours
Snow Skiing–fee required
Hiking and Backpacking–fee required
For specific information concerning these
areas, please contact the health, physical HPESS class special equipment/fee requirements:
education and sport studies department First Aid-Responding to Emergencies–fee required
chairperson. Community CPR–fee required
Lifeguarding–pocket mask and fee required
Physical Education Service Courses Water Satety Instruction–fee required
Service courses are those courses, other than
varsity sports, listed below the 100 level (AHPE). Majors in Health, Physical Education
Physical education service classes meet two hours
per week for one hour credit. Classes are graded on
and Sport Studies
the S/U basis. Students in all colleges with a physical Special Requirements for Majors
education requirement are required to take a minimum 1. All required courses and electives in the curricula of
of three hours, except for physical education majors. the student's major must be completed with a grade of
Three different areas of activity classes are "C" or better to satisfy graduation requirements.
offered in the service course program to provide di- 2. In coaching theory course requirements, only
versity in physical education experiences for the uni- one officiating course may apply.
versity student. 3. Physical education majors are exempt from
the three-hour service class requirement, but all
Wellness Area: other department majors must comply with this re-
Wellness Lab quirement.
Weight Control and Nutrition 4. Majors desiring teacher licensure must com-
plete requirements of the Center for Teacher Edu-
Fitness Area: cation.
Beginning Fitness 5. Students desiring to major in athletic training
Intermediate Fitness (sports medicine) must be admitted to the athletic
Advanced Fitness training program. Specific requirements may be
Weight Training and Physical Conditioning obtained from the department of health, physical
Aerobic Activities education and sport studies or the athletic training
Dance Aerobics offices.
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 109
NOTE: numbers in ( ) indicate credit hours Health Education (pre K-12) 54 hours
Physical Education (pre K-12) 74-76 hours HPES 000 Orientation (1)
HPES 000 Orientation (1) HPES 099 Wellness Lab (1)
HPES XXX Aquatics course (1-3) HPES 110 Sci. Basis of Health & Fit. (4)
HPES 112 First Aid (2) HPES 111 Pers. Hlth Prob (4)
HPES 113 Community CPR (1) HPES 112 First Aid (2)
HPES 132 Gymnastics Methods (2) HPES 113 Community CPR (1)
HPES 133 General Methods (2)
HPES 119 Sch. & Comm. Hlth. (3)
HPES 147 Basic Movement (2)
HPES 151 HPESS Foundations (4) HPES 151 HPESS Foundations (4)
HPES 211 Team Sports Majors (2) HPES 303 Org. & Admin. (4)
HPES 212 Dance Majors (3) HPES 360 Test Meas. HPE (4)
HPES 213 Individual & Dual Activities- HPES 402 Adapt. & Corr. PE (4)
Majors (2) HPES 494 Health Seminar (3)
HPES 223 Kinesiology (4)
HPES 233 Elem. School Phys. Ed. (4) Biology Courses
HPES 243 Basic Athletic Training (4) BIOL 231 Anat. & Physio. I (4)
HPES 271 Motor Learning (2) BIOL 232 Anat. & Physio. II (4)
HPES 303 Org. & Admin. (4) BIOL 233 Exercise Physio. (4)
HPES 304 Teach Tech. (1)
HPES 305 Teach Tech. (1) Education Courses
HPES 324 Sport Psych. (2) EDUC 460 Integrated Health Methods (4)
HPES 360 Test Meas. HPE (4)
HPES 402 Adapt. & Corr. PE (4) Pharmacy Courses
HPES XXX Coaching Techniques (6) PHBS 350 Nutrition (3)
(Only one officiating course
may apply) Wellness 66 hours
Biology Courses AHPE 099 Wellness Lab (1)
BIOL 231 Anat. & Physio. I (4) HPES 105 Intro to Wellness (2)
BIOL 232 Anat. & Physio. II (4) HPES 110 Sci. Basis of Health & Fit. (4)
BIOL 233 Exercise Physio. (4) HPES 111 Personal Health Problems (4)
HPES 112 First Aid-Responding to
Education Courses Emergencies (2)
EDUC 461 Integrated PE Methods (4) HPES 113 Community CPR (1)
HPES 223 Kinesiology (4)
Physical Education (non-teaching) 57-59 hours HPES 261 Exer. Test & Prescription I (4)
HPES 000 Orientation (1) HPES 262 Exer. Test & Prescription II (4)
HPES XXX Aquatics course (1-3) HPES XXX Wellness Practicum(s) (2)
HPES 112 First Aid (2) HPES 355 Org/Adm of Health Promotion (4)
HPES 113 Community CPR (1) HPES 485 Wellness/Health Promotion
HPES 132 Gymnastics Methods (2) Internship (15)
HPES 133 General Methods (2)
HPES 147 Basic Movement (2) Biology Courses
HPES 151 HPESS Foundations (4) BIOL 231 Anat. & Physio. I (4)
HPES 211 Team Sports Majors (2) BIOL 232 Anat. & Physio. II (4)
HPES 212 Dance Majors (3) BIOL 233 Exercise Physio. (4)
HPES 213 Individual & Dual Activities
Majors (2) Pharmacy Courses
HPES 223 Kinesiology (4) PHBS 350 Nutrition (3)
HPES 243 Basic Athletic Training (4)
HPES 303 Org. & Admin. (4) Electives:
HPES 304 Teach Tech. (1) A minimum of three hours from the following:
HPES 324 Sport Psych. (2) HPES 119, HPES 360, HPES 402, HPES 494,
HPES 360 Test Meas. HPE (4) HPES 381, or COMM 348
HPES 402 Adapt. & Corr. PE (4)
Athletic Training (Sports Medicine) Major
Students must be admitted to the athletic training
BIOL 231 Anat. & Physio. I (4)
program. Specific requirements may be obtained
BIOL 232 Anat. & Physio. II (4)
from the department of health, physical educa-
tion and sport studies or the athletic training
EDUC 461 Integrated PE Methods (4)
HPES 000 Orientation (1)
HPES 111 Pers. Hlth. Prob. (4)
110 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
HPES 112 First Aid (2) In addition to the College of Arts and Sciences
HPES 113 Community CPR (1) Business Option, the following concentration,
HPES 223 Kinesiology (4) certification and endorsement are available from
HPES 243 Basic Athletic Training (4) the department.
HPES 275 Eval. Tech. Ath. Tr. (4)
HPES 276 Eval. Tech. Ath. Tr. (4) Management Concentration 36 hours
HPES 280 Ath. Train. Clin. I (1) ABUS 201 Personal Computer Applic. (4)
HPES 371 Ther. Modal Ath. Tr. (4) IBEC 202 Prin. of Microeconomics (4)
HPES 372 Exer. Rehab. Ath. Tr. I (4) IBEC 203 Prin. of Macroeconomics (4)
HPES 373 Exer. Rehab. Ath. Tr. II (4) ACCT 212 Principles of Acct. 2 (4)
HPES 402 Adapt. & Corr. PE (4) MGMT 325 Employment Law (4)
HPES 480 Ath. Train. Clin. II (1) MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing (4)
HPES 495 Trends Ath. Train. (4) FINC 362 Managerial Finance (4)
MGMT 363 Human Resource Mgmt. (4)
Biology Courses MRKT 371 Personal Selling (4)
BIOL 231 Ant. & Physio. I (4)
ONU Coaching Certification 20-23 hours
BIOL 232 Anat. & Physio. II (4) HPES 112 First Aid (2)
BIOL 233 Exercise Physio. (4) HPES 113 Community CPR (1)
HPES 243 Basic Ath. Train. (4)
Pharmacy Courses HPES 256 Sociology of Sport (2)
PHBS 350 Nutrition (3) HPES 303 Org. & Admin. (4)
HPES 324 Sport Psych. (2)
Sport Management Major 72 hours HPES 334 Adv. Coach. (1-4)
HPES 000 Orientation (1) Two coaching theory courses (only one officiating
HPES 153 Intro. Sprt. Mgm. (4) course may apply)
HPES 256 Soc. of Sport (4)
HPES 303 Org. & Adm. (4) Driver Education Endorsement 9 hours
HPES 324 Sport Psych. (2) HPES 219 Psych. Factors Driv. (3)
HPES 344, Practicum (1) (Must take one HPES 433 Driver Education (3)
345, 346 Practicum) HPES 434 Org. & Admin. Driving (3)
HPES 421 Legal Issues (4)
HPES 486 Sprt. Mgm. Intern (15)
HPES 496 Sprt. Mgm. Seminar (1)
Subject - Varsity Sports/Service
Communication Arts Courses Courses (AHPE)
COMM 130 Intro. Pub. Rel. (4)
COMM 211 Public Speaking (4)
COMM 212 Business and Prof. Spkg. (4) All AHPE courses graded S/U
One course from the following:
COMM 221, 225, 311, 321, 330, 345, 348, 430, 440
001 - VARSITY FOOTBALL PARTICIPATION
Psychology and Sociology Courses 1.00 Credit
One course from the following:
SOC 246, 247, PSSC 301
002 - VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY PARTICIPA-
Business Administration Courses TION (MEN)
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 (4) 1.00 Credit
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. (4)
003 - VARSITY SOCCER PARTICIPATION
Two courses from the following: (MEN)
ACCT 211, ABUS 313, MGMT 325, MGMT 334, 1.00 Credit
MGMT 363, MRKT 351, MRKT 371, MRKT 372
004 - VARSITY VOLLEYBALL PARTICIPATION
Majors in the HPESS department may select the
College of Arts and Sciences Business Option 1.00 Credit
by successful completion of the following option
requirements and electives: 005 - VARSITY BASKETBALL PARTICIPATION
ACCT 211 Prin. of Accounting 1 (4) (MEN)
ACCT 212 Prin. of Accounting 2 (4) 1.00 Credit
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 (4)
MGMT 325 Employment Law (4) 006 - VARSITY BASKETBALL PARTICIPATION
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. (4) (WOMEN)
MGMT 334 Cases & Exer. in Org. Beh. (4)
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing (4)
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 111
007 - VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY PARTICIPA- 029 - RACQUETBALL
TION (WOMEN) 1.00 Credit
1.00 Credit Only for novice and beginning racquetball
players. This course is designed to teach the
008 - VARSITY SOCCER PARTICIPATION basic skills and rules of the game so that one
(WOMEN) can become a competent and active partici-
1.00 Credit pant, an informed spectator, and involved in an
activity that will promote physical fitness.
010 - VARSITY TRACK PARTICIPATION (Lifetime Activities)
1.00 Credit 030 - BEGINNERS SWIMMING
011 - VARSITY WRESTLING PARTICIPATION Designed to teach proper breath control along
1.00 Credit with the five basic swimming strokes (front
crawl, back crawl, breaststroke, sidestroke, and
012 - VARSITY TRACK PARTICIPATION (MEN) elementary backstroke). Also provides the skills
1.00 Credit and knowledge for personal survival techniques
and basic rescue equipment and usage. Only
013 - VARSITY TENNIS PARTICIPATION (MEN) non-swimmers and those who cannot perform
1.00 Credit strokes with breath control should register for
this course. (Lifetime Activities)
014 - VARSITY TENNIS PARTICIPATION
(WOMEN) 033 - INTERMEDIATE SWIMMING
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
To perfect the five basic strokes learned in beginners
015 - VARSITY GOLF PARTICIPATION (MEN) swimming. Develops stroke and breathing efficiency
1.00 Credit necessary to achieve the physiological benefits of
swimming. Further develops rescue and survival
016 - VARSITY SOFTBALL PARTICIPATION skills to ensure the safety of oneself and others. Also
1.00 Credit teaches basic diving skills. Students registering for
the course should be able to pass an entrance skills
017 - VARSITY BASEBALL PARTICIPATION test consisting of the front crawl, back crawl,
1.00 Credit breaststroke, sidestroke, and elementary backstroke.
018 - VARSITY SWIMMING PARTICIPATION
(MEN AND WOMEN) 034 - BOWLING
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
To offer the student an opportunity to under-
019 - VARSITY GOLF PARTICIPATION stand the fundamentals of bowling. To teach
(WOMEN) scoring, etiquette and common courtesies. To
1.00 Credit provide an appreciation of the sport as a carry-
over in their personal lives. (Lifetime Activities)
021 - WEIGHT TRAINING AND PHYSICAL
CONDITIONING 036 - BEGINNING FITNESS
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
Provide knowledge and skills in various types of Development of an individualized low intensity
weight training and conditioning activities. To fitness program which best fits the physical and
provide a knowledge of the Nautilus and Universal mental needs of each student. Programs will be
equipment. To promote better fitness through formulated and monitored by the students and
weight training activity and exercise. (Fitness) instructor. Activities include aerobic exercise
and cardiovascular conditioning. (Fitness)
024 - BEGINNERS GOLF
1.00 Credit 037 - INTERMEDIATE FITNESS
Only for novice and non-golfers. To learn about the 1.00 Credit
past history of golf, proper etiquette and safety An individualized medium intensity fitness program
involved, basic fundamentals involved in stance, which best fits the physical and mental needs of
approach, short, middle and long irons, woods, etc. each student. Programs will be formulated and
Also scoring and creating an interest for carry over monitored by the students and instructor. Activities
value. (Lifetime Activities) could include cycling, hydrorobics (fitness
swimming), running and power walking. (Fitness)
112 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
038 - ADVANCED FITNESS 052 - CANOEING AND WHITE WATER RAFTING
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
An individualized high intensity fitness program Canoeing and white water rafting skills for the
which best fits the physical and mental needs of beginner; to include information on equipment and
each student. Programs will be individually safety procedures. A fee is required to cover
prescribed by the instructor in consultation with travel expenses and rentals. Medical approval and
students. (Fitness) participation waiver may be required. (Lifetime
040 - BILLIARDS
1.00 Credit 060 - ARCHERY
To offer each student the opportunity to learn 1.00 Credit
and participate in the fundamentals of billiards. The scope and extent of archery, selection of
(Lifetime Activities) equipment, safety, bracing of the bow, methods of
shooting, points of aim, scoring, correction of
042 - HIKING AND BACKPACKING problems. Use of indoor and outdoor ranges.
1.00 Credit (Lifetime Activities)
Hiking and backpacking skills for the beginner; to
include information on equipment and safety 065 - AQUATIC EXERCISE
procedures. Students will be required to make at 1.00 Credit
least one field trip which may require a lab fee. An opportunity is provided for the student to
(Lifetime Activities) develop an understanding of the benefits of
physical fitness concepts through the use of water
045 - RHYTHMIC FUNDAMENTALS exercises and to participate in fitness activities in
1.00 Credit the pool. Student need not be able to swim to
Physical activities which can be performed with participate, but activities will be in the pool. Does
music or other forms of rhythmic accompani- not fulfill physical education major’s aquatic
ment. Activities include jump rope, bamboo pole, requirement. (Fitness)
parachute play, lummi sticks and exercise to
music. Particularly beneficial for elementary 066 - DANCE AEROBICS
education majors. Offered odd numbered years. 1.00 Credit
(Lifetime Activities) An opportunity is provided for students to develop
an understanding of and improve their perfor-
047 - SAILING AND SEAMANSHIP mance level of dance/step aerobic movements to
1.00 Credit music and to increase the students’ knowledge of
The course is taught mostly in the classroom, cardiovascular intensity levels and mental training
and lessons in safe boating are included. needed for a lifetime of fitness. (Fitness)
070 - SELF DEFENSE
049 - SNOW SKIING 1.00 Credit
1.00 Credit Self defense maneuvers will enable the student to
Snow skiing for the beginning skier. Course gain proficiency with fundamental punches, kicks,
requirements will include basic classroom blocks and counters. An important part of this
instruction dealing with equipment, techniques class is to create an awareness and an apprecia-
and safety for the beginner. Field trips will be tion for self defense. (Lifetime Activities)
arranged for the application and practice of
skiing techniques. A course fee is required to 078 - BADMINTON
cover lift tickets, travel expenses and rentals. 1.00 Credit
Medical approval and participation waiver may The game of badminton, knowledge of the rules,
be required. (Lifetime Activities) history, scoring, and strategies of both singles and
doubles play will be emphasized. (Lifetime
050 - SOCIAL DANCE Activities)
The traditional dance (i.e., waltz, foxtrot, swing, 080 - BEGINNING TENNIS
samba, rhumba, cha-cha, tango). An under- 1.00 Credit
standing of dances, courtesies of dances, and Recommended for non-tennis players. The course
identification of music for appropriate dances are is designed to develop a basic knowledge of the
emphasized. Develops basic knowledge of social history, rules, and courtesies of the game of
dance steps, execution, leading and following. tennis. The fundamental skills of tennis will be
(Lifetime Activities) presented and practiced. (Lifetime Activities)
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 113
083 - SQUARE AND FOLK DANCE 101 - WELLNESS ORIENTATION AND
1.00 Credit OBSERVATION
The skills in folk and square dance are taught. 1.00 Credit
An understanding of the background and A minimum of 45 clock hours of experience or
tradition (American and other countries) and an observation in an organization, corporation,
appreciation of folk and square dance are hospital or agency fitness or health promotion
emphasized. A carry over activity for later life. program. Graded S/U.
105 - INTRODUCTION TO WELLNESS
086 - VOLLEYBALL 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Initial professional experience in wellness
The basic skills, strategies and rules of the curriculum and career opportunities available in
game of volleyball will be taught. Participation is wellness, health and fitness, and exercise
expected. (Lifetime Activities) physiology. Principles of nutrition, exercise
training, disease prevention and a healthy
087 - AEROBIC ACTIVITIES lifestyle. Permission of departmental chairper-
1.00 Credit son required for non-HPESS majors.
To offer each student an understanding of
aerobic activities and provide the opportunity to 110 - SCIENTIFIC BASIS OF HEALTH AND
choose an activity to accomplish individual FITNESS
fitness needs. (Fitness) 4.00 Credits
Basic knowledges, understandings and values
088 - WEIGHT CONTROL AND NUTRITION of physical activity as well as wise health
1.00 Credit choices as these physical activities and health
Basic nutrition and methods of healthy weight choices relate to optimal healthful living and
loss which could include prescribed activity. positive wellness. Designed for individuals,
(Wellness) regardless of age or sex, who desire total
health/wellness through a combination and
090 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH- application of attitudes, knowledge and wise
PHYSICAL EDUCATION-SPORT STUDIES health choices/activities within the realm of diet,
1.00 to 4.00 Credits nutrition and exercise. Permission of depart-
May be repeated for credit as topic varies. ment chairperson required for non-HPESS
099 - WELLNESS LAB
1.00 Credit 111 - PERSONAL HEALTH
A clinical experience in the evaluation of one’s 4.00 Credits
wellness status. Participants will test their own A theoretical and practical treatment of the
individual fitness levels and will be provided the concepts of disease prevention and health
knowledge to develop personalized exercise promotion. Course content includes topics
prescriptions. Wellness counseling will enable such as emotional health; aging and death;
students to select those behaviors which are alcohol, tobacco, and drug abuse; physical
appropriate to a healthy life style. (Wellness) fitness; nutrition and dieting; consumer health;
chronic and communicable diseases; human
sexuality; and stress management.
Subject - Health, Physical Education
112 - FIRST AID-RESPONDING TO
and Sport Studies (HPES) EMERGENCIES
000 - ORIENTATION-HEALTH, PHYSICAL
Lectures, discussion and practice in the giving
EDUCATION, SPORT STUDIES
of first aid in emergencies. The American Red
Cross Certification may be obtained by
Introduction to the professions of Health,
students who pass an examination. Course can
Physical Education, Recreation, Dance,
be taken only once for graduation credit.
Athletics, Sport Management, and Sports
Course may be repeated an unlimited number
Medicine. Graded S/U.
of times for card renewal as space permits.
114 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
113 - COMMUNITY CPR 147 - BASIC MOVEMENT-MAJORS
1.00 Credit 2.00 Credits
Instruct correct techniques in rescue breathing, The principles and laws of motion as applied to
obstructed airway and CPR for the adult, child basic human movement and performance. An
and infant. Completion of the course will entitle introduction to the basic locomotor and axial
the student to receive the American Red Cross movements possible in the human body and the
Community CPR Card. Course can be taken utilization of these basic movements as they are
only once for graduation credit. Course may be combined in the efficient performance of
repeated an unlimited number of times for card complex tasks. Offered even numbered years.
renewal as space permits. Graded S/U. (Fee)
151 - HPE/SPORT STUDIES FOUNDATIONS
114 - LIFEGUARDING 4.00 Credits
2.00 Credits Introduction to five foundation areas - the
To develop knowledge and skills to aid in the historical, philosophical, psychological, physi-
prevention of aquatic accidents and an ability to ological and sociological - of physical education,
give assistance to victims. The American Red health education, and sport studies. A sixth unit
Cross Advanced Lifeguarding certificate/ treats scope, justification and needs of the
emblem may be obtained by passing an profession and professional opportunities.
examination. Prerequisite: Instructor approval.
(Fee) 153 - INTRODUCTION TO SPORT
115 - WATER SAFETY INSTRUCTION 4.00 Credits
3.00 Credits Initial professional experience and preparation to
Teaching of swimming and water safety skills, pursue the sport management curriculum with
methods and techniques. Successful comple- enhanced understanding and insight. The basic
tion of the course will lead to American Red concepts in sport management; career prepara-
Cross Water Safety Instruction certification. tion, professional opportunities and professional
Meets 4 days per week. Prerequisite: Current skills. Prerequisite: Sport Management major
certification in advanced lifeguarding. (Fee) only or with instructor’s permission.
119 - SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY HEALTH 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH-PHYSI-
3.00 Credits CAL EDUCATION-SPORT STUDIES
Skills and knowledge for aiding teachers and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
wellness staff to observe and understand the May be repeated for credit as topic varies.
target population in health and illness; the
health program of the public schools and the 201 - AIDS AND OTHER SEXUALLY
relationship of the school to the students’ TRANSMITTED DISEASES
habits, attitudes and knowledge conducive to 3.00 Credits
good health. Health matters with focus on An introductory, non-technical examination of the
health problems amenable to community action. biological/ medical, social, psychological, and
Health and physical education majors only or other ethical aspects of AIDS and other sexually
permission of department chair. transmitted diseases. Topics include but are not
limited to: history of STD’s, types, treatment, and
132 - GYMNASTICS METHODS-MAJORS prevention of STDs; medical aspects of HIV/
2.00 Credits AIDS; counseling of AIDS/HIV virus individuals;
The fundamental skills, methods and tech- HIV testing; AIDS education in school systems;
niques in teaching the following activities: religion and AIDS/HIV; minorities/women and
tumbling, parallel bars, uneven bars, rings, AIDS; legal aspects and ethical issues of AIDS/
horse, free exercise, balance beam, vaulting HIV; life with AIDS/HIV (presentation by HIV
and horizontal bar. Offered odd numbered positive individuals and family members of
years. persons with AIDS).
133 - GENERAL METHODS-MAJORS 211 - TEAM SPORTS-MAJORS
2.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
The fundamental skills, methods and tech- Skills, methods and techniques in teaching the
niques of teaching the following activities: track following activities: speedball, soccer, various
and field, basketball, softball, recreational versions of touch football, field hockey, and
games. Offered even numbered years. volleyball. Offered odd numbered years.
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 115
212 - DANCE-MAJORS 261 - EXERCISE/FITNESS TESTING AND
3.00 Credits PRESCRIPTION 1
The skills and methods of teaching various 4.00 Credits
areas of the dance; folk, square and social The concepts and principles of testing and
dance and rhythmic fundamentals. Offered evaluating fitness levels and the application of
even numbered years. those results for the purpose of designing
individual exercise prescriptions. Prerequisites:
213 - INDIVIDUAL-DUAL ACTIVITIES- BIOL 231 and HPES 110. BIOL 233 recom-
The fundamental skills, methods and tech- 262 - EXERCISE/FITNESS TESTING AND
niques in teaching the following activities: PRESCRIPTION 2
tennis, badminton, archery, golf, weight lifting 4.00 Credits
and bowling. Offered odd numbered years. Measurement and evaluation of basic physi-
ological components of exercise and fitness.
219 - PSYCHOLOGICAL FACTORS IN The assessment and interpretation of physi-
DRIVING ological parameters associated with fitness and
3.00 Credits the application of these results to exercise
Attitudes, motivation, and adjustment and their training and prescription. Prerequisites: HPES
relationship to unsafe driving. Investigation of 261 and HPESS major or permission of the
principles and methods appropriate in identify- instructor.
ing, understanding, and modifying unsatisfac-
tory driving behavior. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 271 - MOTOR LEARNING
recommended. 2.00 Credits
Provides the future physical educator with
223 - KINESIOLOGY opportunities to acquire practical knowledge of
4.00 Credits the processes and variables that influence the
General body mechanics of the human rate, level, and retention of skill acquisition. The
organism; the activities of the physical student will ultimately be able to develop a
education program in their relation to coordina- sound theoretical basis for instruction, coaching
tion and the proper body mechanics, analysis and performance enhancement.
of movement. Prerequisites: BIOL 231 and 232.
275 - EVALUATION TECHNIQUES IN
233 - PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR THE ATHLETIC TRAINING 1
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits The practical application of the injury evaluation
The aims, objectives, methods, and techniques process, incorporating origins, insertions, and
of teaching physical education in the elemen- innervations of selected muscle groups and
tary school. The need for physical activity and manual muscle testing of the upper body,
practical application of theories are empha- including the head and cervical spine. Also
sized. Prerequisite: sophomore standing. prepares students to make assessments of
injuries, and formulate written injury evaluations
243 - BASIC ATHLETIC TRAINING and SOAP notes for documentation purposes.
4.00 Credits Prerequisites: BIOL 231; HPES 112, 243, and
A head to toe examination focusing on the 280.
initial care and prevention of athletic injuries.
Common risk factors and mechanism of athletic 276 - EVALUATION TECHNIQUES IN
injuries will also be identified. Laboratory ATHLETIC TRAINING 2
designed to familiarize the student with taping 4.00 Credits
techniques. Continuation of HPES 275, but focusing on the
lower body, with an in-depth look at postural
256 - SOCIOLOGY OF SPORT abnormalities and goniometric measurements of
4.00 Credits selected joints. Prerequisite: HPES 275.
Significance of sports in society; examination of
relationships of sports to other elements of the
culture; how sports contribute to human welfare
in advanced technological society.
116 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
280 - ATHLETIC TRAINING CLINICAL - 308 - TECHNIQUES-COACHING VOLLEYBALL
LEVEL 1 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Develops a basic expertise in the techniques and
Under the supervision of a Certified Athletic knowledge of coaching volleyball. Provides
Trainer, observation of training room operations laboratory experiences in the practical applica-
and duties of the athletic trainer. The acquisi- tion of techniques and knowledge of coaching
tion of basic skills and knowledge is expected. volleyball. Upon successful completion of course
Prerequisites: HPES 112 and 243, and requirements and instructor’s recommendation,
admitted to professional track of the athletic participants may receive USVBA Level I
training major. Graded S/U. certification. Offered odd numbered years.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH- 310 - TECHNIQUES-COACHING SOFTBALL
PHYSICAL EDUCATION-SPORT STUDIES 2.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Develops a basic expertise in the knowledge and
May be repeated for credit as topic varies. techniques of coaching softball. Provides
laboratory experiences in the practical applica-
300 - HEALTH PROMOTION PRACTICUM tion of techniques and knowledge of coaching
3.00 Credits softball. Emphasis is on fast pitch. Offered even
An on campus experience designed to give the numbered years.
student practical experience as a health
promotion professional under the direct 315 - OFFICIATING-VOLLEYBALL
supervision of departmental staff. Experiences 2.00 Credits
will be in the University Wellness program. Knowledge and techniques of officiating
Prerequisites: AHPE 099; HPES 110, 112, 243 volleyball. USA and NAGWS rules. Laboratory
and 261. Permission of department chair experiences during class and intramural
required. volleyball. Offered even numbered years. USA
and/or NAGWS certification available upon
303 - ORGANIZATION AND successful completion of course.
ADMINISTRATION OF HEALTH, PHYSICAL
EDUCATION, AND SPORT STUDIES 317 - THEORY OF TRACK AND FIELD
4.00 Credits OFFICIATING
Examination of the philosophy, principles, 2.00 Credits
problems, policies and procedures essential in Knowledge and techniques of officiating track
the organization and administration of meaning- and field. National Federation rules. Laboratory
ful programs in health education, physical experiences during varsity track and field,
education, and sports studies. Prerequisite: Offered odd numbered years.
HPESS majors only and junior status.
319 - THEORY AND METHOD OF COACHING
304 - PRACTICAL TECHNIQUES OF TRACK
TEACHING PHYSICAL EDUCATION 1 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Methods and forms for all of the events in track
Required of all physical education majors, and field. Lectures, reports, demonstrations and
preferably in their junior year. Involves assisting practice. Offered even numbered years.
in service classes. Permission of department
chair required. 320 - THEORY OF COACHING AND
305 - PRACTICAL TECHNIQUES OF 2.00 Credits
TEACHING PHYSICAL EDUCATION 2 Equipment, fundamentals of the art and skill of
1.00 Credit wrestling. Offered even numbered years.
Continuation of HPES 304. Prerequisites:
HPES 304 and permission of the department 321 - THEORY OF FOOTBALL COACHING
chair. 2.00 Credits
Equipment, fundamentals of the game, kicking,
306 - PRACTICAL TECHNIQUES OF passing, handling the ball, tackling, blocking;
TEACHING PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3 individual position play; offensive and defensive
1.00 Credit formation; strategy and generalship. To prepare
Continuation of HPES 304,305. Prerequisites: students to coach on the junior high and senior
HPES 304 and 305, and permission of high level.
department chairperson required.
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 117
322 - THEORY OF COACHING BASKETBALL 345 - SPORT MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM-
2.00 Credits FACILITIES MANAGEMENT
The fundamentals: passing, shooting, dribbling, 1.00 Credit
feinting and pivoting, styles of offense and Designed to give Sport Management majors the
defense, equipment, conditioning, the handling opportunity to experience facilities management
of a team in games. Lectures, demonstrations through involvement with the sports facilities at
and practice. Open to juniors and seniors only the University. Course can be taken only once
or by permission of instructor. for graduation credit. Course may be repeated
an unlimited number of times as space permits.
323 - THEORY OF COACHING BASEBALL Prerequisite: Junior status and permission of
2.00 Credits department chairperson.
Individual position and team play in baseball.
Lectures, reports, demonstration, and practice. 346 - SPORT MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM-
324 - SPORT PSYCHOLOGY 1.00 Credit
2.00 Credits Designed to give Sport Management majors the
The cultural, emotional, psychological and opportunity to experience administrative
sociological aspects of coaching. Player-coach management of a sport team at the University.
relationship, understanding the athlete, Course can be taken only once for graduation
improving coaching effectiveness. HPESS credit. Course may be repeated an unlimited
majors only. number of times as space permits. Prerequisite:
Junior status and permission of department
327 - THEORY OF COACHING SOCCER chairperson.
Equipment, fundamentals of the game: kicking, 355 - ORGANIZATION & ADMINISTRATION
passing, playing the ball, strategy and OF HEALTH PROMOTION PROGRAMS
generalship. Offered on demand. 4.00 Credits
A study of the design implementation, organiza-
334 - ADVANCED COACHING INTERNSHIP- tion, administration and evaluation of health
EXTERNSHIP promotion programs; consists of competencies
1.00 to 4.00 Credits and strategies in administrative tasks, program-
Coaching under supervision in any sport in ming, facilities, equipment, marketing, sales,
season. Hours arranged. May be repeated but finance and liability. Prerequisite: Junior status.
only six credit hours will count toward gradua-
tion. Prerequisite: Permission of department 360 - TESTS AND MEASUREMENTS OF
chairperson. HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
342 - BASKETBALL OFFICIATING Fundamental considerations of measurement;
2.00 Credits physical education and health measurements;
Basketball rules and mechanics from the test evaluation; criteria of tests; validity of tests;
standpoint of player, coach and official. Not for accuracy of tests; physical fitness; skills tests;
certification. Arrangements can be made if application of measurement; elements of
certification is desired. statistics. HPESS majors only.
344 - SPORT MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM- 365 - ATHLETICS TESTING PRACTICUM
TEAM PROMOTIONS 1.00 Credit
1.00 Credit The collection and interpretation of physiologi-
Designed to give Sport Management majors the cal data associated with the training of athletes
opportunity to acquire promotional experience under the direct supervision of departmental
through involvement with a sport team at the staff. Various athletic populations will be tested
University. Course can be taken only once for for physiological parameters such as aerobic
graduation credit. Course can be repeated an and anaerobic capacities, strength, power, and
unlimited number of times as space permits. metabolism. Testing of a variety of athletic
Prerequisite: Junior status and permission of teams at Ohio Northern University, providing
department chairperson. the opportunity to gain practical athletics testing
experience with the athletics population(s) of
the student’s choice. Prerequisites: Wellness
major, junior status, HPES 262 or permission of
118 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
367 - BODY COMPOSITION PRACTICUM 383 - ADULT FITNESS PROGRAM
1.00 Credit PRACTICUM
The collection and interpretation of physiologi- 1.00 Credit
cal data associated with body composition Comprehensive practical experience working
under the direct supervision of departmental with an adult fitness program under the direct
staff. Body composition as determined by supervision of departmental staff. Practicum is
skinfold measurement, hydrostatic weighing, conducted through Ohio Northern University
and bio-electrical impedance. Prerequisites: Health and Wellness program. Experiences
Wellness major, junior status, HPES 261 or include client testing, counseling, monitoring, as
permission of the instructor. well as fitness facility management. Prerequi-
sites: Wellness major, junior status, HPES 262
369 - HEALTH AND WELLNESS SCREENING or permission of instructor.
1.00 Credit 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH-
Organizing and conducting health and wellness PHYSICAL EDUCATION-SPORT STUDIES
screenings under the direct supervision of 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
departmental staff. Experiences include health May be repeated for credit as topic varies.
and fitness assessment of body composition,
cardiorespiratory fitness, blood profiles and 402 - ADAPTIVE AND CORRECTIVE
dietary analysis. Prerequisites: Wellness major, PHYSICAL EDUCATION
sophomore status, AHPE 099, HPES 110 or 4.00 Credits
permission of the instructor. For the professionals who are concerned with
physical activities for people with disabilities; to
371 - THERAPEUTIC MODALITIES IN develop an understanding of the various
ATHLETIC TRAINING disabling conditions and to explore methods of
4.00 Credits adapting physical activities to meet the needs of
Indications and contraindications of therapeutic the atypical student in the physical education
modalities in the treatment of athletic injuries as class. Prerequisite: HPES 223.
they relate to the healing process. Prerequi-
sites: BIOL 233 and HPES 276. 421 - LEGAL ISSUES IN PHYSICAL
EDUCATION & SPORT
372 - EXERCISE REHABILITATION IN 4.00 Credits
ATHLETIC TRAINING 1 Develops an awareness of the complexities
4.00 Credits concerning sports litigation, primarily in the
Basic components of a comprehensive focus of educational institutions. To use this
rehabilitation program. Selection of therapeutic new knowledge to assist their professional
exercises for injuries/corrective surgeries growth in the field. To have a clear understand-
sustained by the recreational athlete. Discus- ing of the Law and its fundamental elements.
sion will focus on the upper extremities. Prerequisite: Junior status.
Prerequisite: HPES 371.
433 - DRIVER EDUCATION
373 - EXERCISE REHABILITATION IN 3.00 Credits
ATHLETIC TRAINING 2 Actual in-car driving and teaching experiences.
4.00 Credits For those students who plan to teach driver
Continuation of HPES 372, but focusing on the education in the public/private schools.
lower extremities. Covers basic components of
a comprehensive rehabilitation program. 434 - ORGANIZATION AND
Prerequisite: HPES 372. (Formerly part of ADMINISTRATION OF DRIVERS-TRAFFIC
HPES 372) SAFETY
381 - ECG ANALYSIS Organizational and administrative aspects of
2.00 Credits driver and traffic education as they relate to the
The cardiac muscle, electrocardiography, ECG total school and other specialized programs.
analysis and interpretation in the normal and For those who seek state certification in driver
diseased state. The physiological basis of training. Historical and philosophical aspects,
normal and abnormal ECG tracings as they evaluation, related professional organizations
relate to cardiac physiology. Prerequisites: and occupational opportunities.
BIOL 233 and permission of instructor for non-
HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES 119
480 - ATHLETIC TRAINING CLINICAL - 486 - SPORT MANAGEMENT INTERNSHIP
LEVEL 2 1.00 to 15.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Specially planned sport management work
Under the supervision of a Certified Athletic throughout the quarter to provide direct employ-
Trainer, practice of those skills necessary for ment experience. Emphasis is on the practical
the athletic trainer. The students who have application of theory and knowledge in developing
shown to be capable and responsible will have professional skills. May be repeated but only 15
the major responsibility of covering a sport, to credit hours will count toward graduation. To be
begin to develop independent athletic training taken with the Sport Management Seminar to
skills. Prerequisites: HPES 280 and 1300 hours assist the students with the integration of field
of internship and/or permission of the instructor. work and classroom learning. Permission of
Graded S/U. department chairperson required.
485 - WELLNESS AND HEALTH PROMOTION 487 - HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, AND
INTERNSHIP SPORT STUDIES GENERAL INTERNSHIP
3.00 to 15.00 Credits 4.00 to 16.00 Credits
Participation in a broad based, off-campus Participation in a broad based, off-campus
experience designed for fitness development or experience designed to accommodate students
health promotion program under the supervision with a departmental major or multiple majors where
of the University as well as a worksite supervi- discipline-specific or combined discipline intern-
sor. May be repeated but only 15 credit hours ships are not offered. Prerequisites: senior status;
will count toward graduation. Prerequisites: 2.00 GPA; 2.50 GPA in major(s); and permission of
Senior status; 2.00 GPA, 2.50 GPA in major; department chairperson. Course may be repeated
HPES 355; and permission of the department but only 16 hours will count toward graduation.
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH-PHYSI-
CAL EDUCATION-SPORT STUDIES
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
May be repeated for credit as topic varies.
494 - HEALTH SEMINAR
An in-depth analysis of current health problems,
issues and trends as they apply to the teacher
of health education.
495 - TRENDS IN ATHLETIC TRAINING
Current topical issues affecting the Athletic
Training Profession include organization and
administration topics, legal issues, and selected
health issues that are present in the athletic
population. Prerequisites: Junior or senior
status and HPES 372 and/or permission of the
instructor. Offered odd numbered years.
496 - SPORT MANAGEMENT SEMINAR
Discussion and analysis of the field setting,
practice and organization. Includes monitoring
and evaluation of the internships. To be taken
concurrently with Sport Management Internship.
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN HPESS
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
An in-depth exploration of a subject of special
interest. Can be repeated as topic varies. Prerequi-
site: junior status and written permission from the
faculty-mentor, the department chairperson and the
Dean of the College prior to registration.
120 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORT STUDIES
Hungary. Political science, criminal justice, and
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY, international studies majors are directed toward
Glasgow Caledonian University, Louis Kossuth
POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND University, or the University of Joensuu.
Major in History
Professors Ludanyi, Peltier, Saffell; Associate Pro- Specific requirements for the history major:
fessors Lomax, Loughlin, Scott, Wilson (Chair); Vis- HSPS 000 Orientation 1 hour
iting Assistant Professor D. Smith HIST 110-111 West. Civ. 1 & 2 8 hours
HIST 204 Historiography 4 hours
The Wilfred E. Binkley Chair of History PLSC 206-207 Am. Gov. 1 & 2 8 hours
and Political Science, inaugurated in 1971, HIST 214-215 U.S. History 1 & 2 8 hours
has been made possible by a grant from the HSPS 222-23- One contemporary
Scaife Foundation of Pittsburgh. The 1998-99 24-25 or GEOG 226 course 4 hours
recipient of this professorship is David P. HIST or
Peltier, professor of history. HSPS 488-489 Sr. Research 1 & 2 3 hours
The Kernan Robson Chair of Govern- 28 hours history electives at 300 or 400 level, dis-
ment, inaugurated in 1972, has been made tributed as follows:
possible by a trust established by the late HIST, HSPS World History 8 hours
Kernan Robson. The 1998-99 recipient of this HIST, HSPS U.S. History 8 hours
professorship is Andrew Ludanyi, professor of HIST, HSPS Electives 12 hours
The department offers separate majors in
history, political science, criminal justice, inter-
Minor in History
national studies and social studies. To pursue a HIST 110-111 West. Civ. 1 & 2 8 hours
dual major students must complete all the re- HIST 204 Historiography 4 hours
quirements for each separate major. HIST 214-215 U.S. History 1 & 2 8 hours
Majors in history and political science prepare HSPS 222-23- One contemporary
students generally for careers in teaching, law, 24-25 or GEOG 226 course 4 hours
journalism, government service, or business. The following must be at the 300 or 400 level:
Criminal justice prepares students for employment HIST, HSPS World History 4 hours
in law enforcement, corrections, and court man- HIST, HSPS U.S. History 4 hours
agement. International studies majors prepare for HIST, HSPS Elective 4 hours
careers in government or business. A major in
social studies will qualify the student for licensure
in integrated social studies by the State Depart-
Major in Political Science
ment of Education of Ohio. There are special de- Specific requirements for the political science
partmental advisors for prelaw and teacher major are:
licensure. HSPS 000 Orientation 1 hour
There are active chapters of Phi Alpha Theta, PLSC 105 Mod. Pol. Conflicts 4 hours
the national history honorary, Pi Sigma Alpha, the PLSC 205 Scope and Methods 4 hours
national political science honorary, Alpha Phi Sigma, PLSC 206-207 Am. Gov. 1 & 2 8 hours
the national criminal justice honorary and Phi Beta HIST 214 U.S. History 1or 2 4 hours
Delta, the national honorary for international schol- or 215
ars. Public service internships are available at all HSPS 222-23- One contemporary
levels of government, including the Ohio Legislature. 24-25 or GEOG 226 course 4 hours
Public history interns include work in museums and HSPS 458
in archival management. Students annually partici- or 459 West. Pol. Thgt. 1 or 2 4 hours
pate in the National Model United Nations in New HSPS or
York City or the Global Model United Nations and PLSC 488-489 Sr. Research 1 & 2 3 hours
the American Mock Trial program in Des Moines, 28 hours political science electives at 300 or
Iowa, and Minneapolis, Minnesota. The department 400 level, distributed as follows:
also offers students the opportunity to participate in PLSC, HSPS American politics 8 hours
the Washington Center or the Washington Semester
PLSC, HSPS World politics 8 hours
Program sponsored by American University.
PLSC, HSPS Electives 12 hours
The department participates in study-
abroad programs. Students majoring in history
are encouraged to consider a year abroad at
Minor in Political Science
University of Joensuu, the University of Wales, PLSC 105 Mod. Pol. Conflicts 4 hours
Lampeter, or Louis Kossuth University in Debrecen, PLSC 205 Scope and Methods 4 hours
PLSC 206-207 Am. Gov. 1 & 2 8 hours
122 HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE
HSPS 222-23- One contemporary Academic or employment experience abroad
24-25 or GEOG 226 course 4 hours
HSPS 458 Cognate: Second-year proficiency in a foreign
or 459 West. Pol. Thgt. 1 or 2 4 hours language plus one advanced course approved
The following courses must be at the 300 or 400 by the department of modern languages.
level: In addition to the core requirements, students
PLSC, HSPS Am. politics 4 hours take five courses in Social Sciences OR five
PLSC, HSPS World politics 4 hours courses at the 300 or 400 level in their second
PLSC, HSPS Elective 4 hours language or another language other than their
own OR the business option.
This provides maximum flexibility for students
Major in Criminal Justice to develop a course of study most appropriate to
Specific requirements for the Criminal Justice major: their interests and goals. In all cases, the selec-
HSPS 000 Orientation 1 hour tions of electives must be done in close consulta-
PLSC 121 Intro. to Crim. Justice 4 hours tion with the student's advisor in International
PLSC 122 Police in America 4 hours Studies.
PLSC 123 Corrections 4 hours
PLSC 205 Scope and Methods 4 hours Minor in International Studies
PLSC 207 Am. Gov. 2 4 hours
SOC 261 Criminology 4 hours PLSC 107 Intro. to Int'l. Studies 4 hours
PLSC 342 Judicial Process and HSPS 222-23- One contemporary
Criminal Law 4 hours 24-25 course 4 hours
PLSC 351 Con. Law and Civil Lib. 4 hours GEOG 226 World Regional Geog. 4 hours
SOC 361 Delinq. & Juv. Just. 4 hours HIST 384 Modern Europe 2 4 hours
PSYC 215, 311, 320, 420, or PSSC 301 8 hours PLSC 388 Int'l. Relations & Law 4 hours
HSPS 311, PLSC 207, 230, 255, 366, 8 hours HSPS 452 Am. Foreign Relations 4 hours
391, 491 Electives (3 courses) 12 hours*
SOC 240, 243, 246, 247, 351 8 hours
Crim. Justice elective 4 hours Cognate: second-year proficiency in a foreign
HSPS or language
PLSC 488-489 Sr. Research 1 & 2 3 hours
*Electives chosen from the following:
SOC 250 Cultural Anthro. 4 hours
Minor in Criminal Justice PLSC 334 Parliamentary Democ. 4 hours
PLSC 121 Intro. to Crim. Justice 4 hours PLSC 416 East-Central Europe and
PLSC 122 Police in America 4 hours Russia 4 hours
PLSC 123 Corrections 4 hours PLSC 336 Devel. Pol. Syst. 4 hours
SOC 261 Criminology 4 hours SOC 351 World Crim. Justice Syst. 4 hours
PLSC 342 Judicial Process 4 hours HIST 383 Modern Europe 1 4 hours
SOC 361 Delinquency 4 hours IBEC 385 Int'l. Econ. 4 hours
Crim. Justice electives 12 hours HSPS 395 Int'l Studies Seminar 4 hours
The electives are taken in two of the following disci- IBEC 411 Comp. Econ. Syst. 4 hours
plines (political science, psychology, and /or sociol- IBEC 442 Econ. Hist. U.S. 4 hours
ogy) and outside the student’s major. These courses HIST 471 Ottoman Empire 4 hours
must be taken from among those approved for the PLSC 475 Model UN 4 hours
major. All criminal justice minors must take at least MLNG 200, 300, 400 level (lit. and/or civ.
one course in psychology and demonstrate compe- courses) or one substitution with approval of
tence in social science methods. department chair
Major in International Studies Options
Core requirements for the International Studies Options in accounting, business and economics
major: are available to any department major. They are
HSPS 000 Orientation 1 hour designed to give direction and depth to areas of
PLSC 107 Intro. to Int'l. Studies 4 hours study related to the major. The courses for the
HSPS 222-23- One contemporary option are in addition to major course work, and
24-25 course 4 hours the selection of electives must be done in close
GEOG 226 World Regional Geog. 4 hours consultation with the student’s advisor. See
HIST 384 Modern Europe 2 4 hours business options under Arts and Sciences de-
PLSC 388 Int'l. Relations & Law 4 hours scription.
HSPS 395 Int'l. Studies Seminar 4 hours
HSPS 452 Am. Foreign Relations 4 hours
HIST, PLSC, or
HSPS 488, 489 Sr. Research 1 & 2 3 hours
HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE 123
Teacher Licensure with Major in 111 - WESTERN CIVILIZATION 2
Social Studies 4.00 Credits
Ideas, attitudes, and institutions basic to
HSPS 000 Orientation 1 hour civilization as it developed in the West from the
HIST 110-111 West. Civ. 1 & 2 8 hours seventeenth century to the present.
HIST 214-215 U.S. History 1 & 2 8 hours
HIST 303 Ohio History 4 hours 120 - PUBLIC HISTORY
HIST 365 African-Am. History 4 hours 4.00 Credits
HIST/HSPS 300/400 level The application of history through discussions,
Am. History Elective 4 hours demonstrations, readings and fieldwork on a
HIST/HSPS 300/400 level variety of public history topics including
Eur. History Elective 4 hours museums and historical societies, historic
HIST 204 or PLSC 205 preservation, material culture, popular culture,
Historiography or and family and ethnic group history.
Scope & Methods 4 hours
PLSC 107, 222-225 130 - LOCAL HISTORY
Intro. to Int’l Studies, 4.00 Credits
Contemporary Affairs 4 hours Significant aspects of local history for reference
GEOG 226 World Regional Geog. 4 hours and teaching purposes. Investigation, examina-
PLSC 206 Am. Gov. 1 4 hours
tion and study of a variety of topics and trends
PLSC 207 Am. Gov. 2 4 hours
in local history theory and practice through
PLSC/HSPS 300/400 level
Elective 4 hours readings, discussions, demonstrations, and field
IBEC 202 Microeconomics 4 hours trips.
IBEC 203 Macroeconomics 4 hours
PSSC 301 Social Psychology 4 hours 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY
PSYC 100 Psychology 4 hours 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
SOC 105 Sociology 4 hours Can be repeated as the topic varies.
SOC 250 Cultural Anthropology 4 hours
Physical Geography 4 hours 204 - HISTORIOGRAPHY
HIST/HSPS 488,489 4.00 Credits
Senior Research 1 & 2 3 hours Western historical thought from the Greeks to
the present. Research methods for history
Professional Education courses 50 hours majors and minors. Requires a fully docu-
mented research paper on an historical topic.
Prelaw Program In addition to its emphasis upon Prerequisite: Sophomore status.
prelaw advising, the department cooperates with the
Pettit College of Law at Ohio Northern University
214 - UNITED STATES HISTORY TO 1865
relative to the formal guaranteed admission prelaw
program. 4.00 Credits
American colonies and United States from 1492
to 1865. Emphasis is placed on the formation of
American political, economic, and social
Subject - Geography (GEOG) attitudes and their application in the early
226 - WORLD REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY
4.00 Credits 215 - UNITED STATES HISTORY SINCE 1865
A regional survey of the world, including its leading 4.00 Credits
cultural, economic, historical, political and The United States since the Civil War. Major
appropriate environmental features. Open to topics include the role played by the US in
freshmen. Formerly HSPS 226. global affairs and US domestic policy.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY
Subject - History (HIST) 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as topic varies.
110 - WESTERN CIVILIZATION 1
4.00 Credits 303 - OHIO HISTORY
Ideas, attitudes, and institutions basic to civilization 4.00 Credits
as it developed in the West from ancient times to The political and cultural evolution of Ohio from
the seventeenth century. the prehistoric period to the late 19th century.
Emphasis placed on the late 18th and early
124 HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE
361 - RECENT AMERICAN HISTORY 1 384 - HISTORY OF MODERN EUROPE 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The history of the United States from the European history from the origin of World War I to
beginning of World War I until the conclusion of the collapse of the Soviet Empire and the
World War II. Formerly HSPS 361. evaluation of the European community.
362 - RECENT AMERICAN HISTORY 2 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
The history of the United States from the Can be repeated as topic varies.
conclusion of World War II to the present-day.
Formerly HSPS 362. 415 - RUSSIAN HISTORY TO 1815
365 - AFRICAN-AMERICAN HISTORY The social, political and economic development of
4.00 Credits the Russian state from ancient Kiev to Appanage
The essential facts, trends, and interpretations in Russia and the Mongol invasion to the Muscovite
the history of the African-American from the State of Ivan the Dread, the Time of Troubles, and
African beginnings to the present-day. the Romanov dynasty to 1801. Formerly HSPS 415.
372 - THE ANCIENT WORLD 451 - HISTORY OF LAW
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The political, social, economic, and cultural The evolution of law as an instrument of dispute
development of the Near Eastern, Greek, and resolution and social control. The development of
Roman civilizations of antiquity. the Roman and civil law tradition and the English
common law tradition to the seventeenth century.
373 - MEDIEVAL EUROPE
4.00 Credits 454 - CIVIL WAR AND RECONSTRUCTION
The political, social, economic, and cultural 4.00 Credits
development of Europe from the decline of the Causes, duration, aftermath, and consequences
Roman Empire to the beginning of the Renais- of the American Civil War.
sance, with special attention to the emergence of
institutions that shaped the modern world. 461 - TOPICS IN NORTH AMERICA TO 1783
Offered alternate years. 4.00 Credits
Included topics such as: Religion in America, the
374 - RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION French in North America, the British in North
4.00 Credits America, Revolutionary America, Race and
The evolution of the Italian communes. European Gender in America. Formerly HIST 355.
cultural movements from the fourteenth through
the sixteenth centuries. The Church and 462 - TOPICS IN NORTH AMERICA SINCE 1783
European society in the later Middle Ages, the 4.00 Credits
Protestant Reformation, the Catholic Reforma- Includes topics such as: the Early Republic, Religion
tion, and the Wars of Religion. Offered alternate in America, the War of 1812, Mid-19th Century
years. Politics in North America, Race and Gender in North
America, and Environmental History.
382 - ABSOLUTISM, ENLIGHTENMENT, AND
THE FRENCH REVOLUTION 463 - TOPICS IN MODERN EUROPE
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The history of Europe covers the Treaty of Topics include but are not limited to World War I,
Westphalia to the French Revolution. The rise of the rise of Fascism, Hitler and Nazism and the
the modern state, the ancient regime, the origins European Community, the European Avant-
and nature of the French Revolution, and the Garde, Existentialism, Structuralism, Post-
coming of Napoleon are stressed. Offered Structuralism, Critical Theory and Deconstruction.
alternate years. Formerly 322, 375 and 376.
471 - HISTORY OF THE OTTOMAN EMPIRE
383 - HISTORY OF MODERN EUROPE 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits The emergence, expansion and decline of
European history from 1815 to the era before Turkish power in South-Eastern Europe, Asia
World War I. This course covers Europe from the Minor, Central Asia and North Africa from the
age of Reaction and the Romantics to the age of time of the Seljuks to the Young Turks, with
Realism, Naturalism, and Modernism. particular emphasis on this non-Western empire’s
military, political and cultural legacy.
HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE 125
481 - PUBLIC SERVICE INTERNSHIP 192 - SPECIAL TOPICS - HISTORY AND
PROGRAM POLITICAL SCIENCE
1.00 to 16.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Field experience in the area of public service. Work Can be repeated as the topic varies.
in a close relationship with public offices and
officials. Interns serving in a local agency receive 222 - CONTEMPORARY ASIA
four credit hours for ten hours of service per week. 4.00 Credits
Those who work full-time for a quarter receive 16 The ways in which Asian people have shaped
credit hours. A maximum of 6 hours will count their culture through politics, art, religion,
toward major requirements. Graded S/U. Prerequi- economics and family. The primary focus is on
sites: Consultation with the department internship events since World War II. Open to freshmen.
committee and completion of the application
process, a 2.75 GPA, and junior or senior status. 223 - CONTEMPORARY AFRICA
488 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 1 Political, socioeconomic, and intellectual
1.00 Credit development of Africa since the conclusion of
Topic selection, development of bibliography World War II. Open to freshmen.
and outline for senior paper (See HIST 489)
directed by a departmental faculty member. 224 - CONTEMPORARY MIDDLE EAST
Required of all departmental majors. Students 4.00 Credits
will enroll in this course at least two quarters The political, socioeconomic and intellectual
before the quarter in which they expect to development of the Middle East since the
graduate. Prerequisites: Senior status; major in conclusion of World War II. A survey of the
History or International Studies. clash of Western and non-Western power
centers in the region. Open to freshmen.
489 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 2
2.00 Credits 225 - CONTEMPORARY LATIN AMERICA
Writing of a research paper directed by a 4.00 Credits
department faculty member relevant to their Political, economic, social, and cultural
major. Required of all departmental majors. development of Latin America. The primary
Enrollment before the quarter of expected focus is on events since World War II. Open to
graduation. Prerequisite: HIST 488. freshmen.
490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY 292 - SPECIAL TOPICS-HISTORY AND
1.00 to 4.00 Credits POLITICAL SCIENCE
Can be repeated as topic varies. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
494 - SEMINAR IN HISTORY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 311 - URBAN HISTORY AND POLITICS
Can be repeated as topic varies. 4.00 Credits The historical development of
American cities and the contemporary problems
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN HISTORY faced by cities and their suburbs.
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Approval of department chairman required prior 378 - INTRODUCTION TO CANADIAN
to registrati STUDIES
Canada’s history, politics, geography, environ-
Subject - History, Political Science ment, economics and literature. Interdiscipli-
nary, team taught. Formerly HSPS 278.
and Criminal Justice (HSPS)
392 - SPECIAL TOPICS-HISTORY AND
000 - HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE POLITICAL SCIENCE
ORIENTATION 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Can be repeated as the topic varies.
Familiarization with the department, require-
ments for majors , planning a program of
courses, the University catalog, careers, the
library and university services. Required of
majors in history, political science, criminal
justice and international studies. Graded S/U.
126 HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE
395 - SEMINAR IN INTERNATIONAL STUDIES 489 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 2
4.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
An in-depth multidisciplinary analysis of a global Writing of a research paper directed by a
crisis, an international regional concern, or an department faculty member relevant to their
issue in global politics. An integrating experience majors. Open to all dual departmental majors.
for international studies majors. Focuses on Enrollment before the quarter of expected
timely or weighty problems in terms of their long- graduation. Prerequisite: HSPS 488.
term implications for the international and inter-
state stability and order of the world. Prerequi- 492 - SPECIAL TOPICS - HISTORY AND
site: HIST 204 or PLSC 205. POLITICAL SCIENCE
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
452 - AMERICAN FOREIGN RELATIONS Can be repeated as the topic varies.
An analytical and conceptual overview of the
nature of American Foreign Policy decision- Subject - Political Science (PLSC)
making with a use of case studies to uncover the
variables at play in recent American Foreign
Policy. 105 - MODERN POLITICAL CONFLICTS AND
458 - WESTERN POLITICAL THOUGHT 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits A comparative examination of government
Western political theory commencing with Plato, structure, political attitudes and relations among
Aristotle, and the Stoics. Proceeds through nations.
Machiavelli and finishes with the Reformation
and the wars of religion with an emphasis on 107 - INTERNATIONAL STUDIES AND
their political implications. WORLD PROBLEMS
459 - WESTERN POLITICAL THOUGHT 2 Introduction to the relations of states, govern-
4.00 Credits ments, political movements and international
Western political theory commencing with the organizations in the global context, with particular
Enlightenment and ending with John Rawls. attention on the non-Western world. A survey of
Constitutionalism, contract theory, conservatism, the political actors and their objectives in a world
idealism, liberalism, utilitarianism, Marxism, of limited resources. Underdevelopment and an
anarchism, socialism, feminism, and environmen- ongoing population crisis, with intense competition
talism shall be considered. between the rich and the poor, the major powers
and their client states and independence
481 - PUBLIC SERVICE INTERNSHIP movements. Formerly HSPS 107.
1.00 to 16.00 Credits
Field experience in the area of public service. 121 - INTRODUCTION TO CRIMINAL JUS-
Work in a close relationship with public offices TICE
and officials. Interns serving in a local agency 4.00 Credits
receive four credit hours for ten hours of service Concepts, issues, substance, structures of the
per week. Those who work full-time for a quarter American criminal justice system, causes of
receive 16 credit hours. A maximum of 6 hours criminal behavior, theories of law and punish-
will count toward major requirements. Graded S/ ment, and the roles of various actors within the
U. Prerequisites: Consultation with the depart- system.
ment internship committee and completion of the
application process, 2.75 GPA, and junior or 122 - POLICE IN AMERICA
senior status. 4.00 Credits
Historical, philosophical and legal basis of police
488 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 1 institutions, practices and procedures. Issue
1.00 Credit oriented course and discussion topics will vary
Topic selection, development of bibliography and with prevailing issues. Formerly PLSC 241.
outline for senior paper(See HSPS 489) directed
by a departmental faculty member. May be used 123 - CORRECTIONS
as a substitute for HIST 488 or PLSC 488 for 4.00 Credits
students completing a dual major within the Historical, philosophical and legal basis of
department. Prerequisites: Senior standing and correctional procedures and institutions. Issue
dual major. oriented course and discussion topics will vary with
prevailing correctional issues. Formerly PLSC 245.
HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE 127
191 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN POLITICAL 336 - DEVELOPING POLITICAL SYSTEMS
SCIENCE 4.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits A comparison of contemporary politics in
Can be repeated as topic varies. developing and non-Western societies, stressing
the impact of cultural fragmentation, moderniza-
205 - SCOPE AND METHODS tion, social unrest and rising expectations on the
4.00 Credits stability and effectiveness of governmental
Empirical concepts and tools for analyzing and institutions and processes.
explaining political phenomena. Nuts and bolts
of Political Science analysis. Hands-on 342 - JUDICIAL PROCESS AND CRIMINAL LAW
experience in applying and developing concepts 4.00 Credits
and tools for modern qualitative and quantita- The roles of lawyers, judges, and juries and the
tive analysis. organization and operation of federal and state courts,
with special emphasis on criminal law procedure.
206 - AMERICAN GOVERNMENT 1
4.00 Credits 347 - POLITICAL PARTIES-INTEREST
Foundations of federal and state government GROUPS-ELECTIONS
and the political behavior of the American 4.00 Credits
people as expressed in political parties, interest The organization and activities of political parties and
groups and elections. interest groups and their impact on the political
process, especially their roles in election campaigns.
207 - AMERICAN GOVERNMENT 2
4.00 Credits 350 - CONSTITUTIONAL LAW AND GOVERNMENT
Institutions of federal and state government and 4.00 Credits
selected areas of domestic public policy. Social and political forces that shaped constitu-
tional political theory and the interaction of law
230 - POVERTY, INEQUALITY AND PUBLIC and politics through the Reconstruction era.
ISSUES Relationship of the Supreme Court vis-a-vis
4.00 Credits Congress, the Executive, States, and emergency
The nature, extent and causes of social mobility powers. Formerly HSPS 350.
in American society, with particular emphasis
on poverty, ethnic, racial and gender inequali- 351 - CONSTITUTIONAL LAW AND CIVIL
ties in this and other areas of socioeconomic LIBERTIES
attainment in the United States. The variety of 4.00 Credits
(past, present or future) government actions Late nineteenth and twentieth century decisions
and/or policies to promote upward mobility and of the Supreme Court with special attention
eradicate social inequalities. directed to civil liberties, civil rights and criminal
justice issues. Formerly HSPS 351.
291 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN POLITICAL
SCIENCE 355 - MINORITIES AND WOMEN IN CRIMINAL
1.00 to 4.00 Credits JUSTICE
Can be repeated as topic varies. 4.00 Credits
The role of minorities and women in the American
306 - ENVIRONMENTAL LAW criminal justice system. Issues relating to
3.00 Credits minorities and women as offenders, victims of
The American legal system as it is used to crime, and criminal justice professionals will be
preserve the nation’s environment. Significant presented and explored. Additionally, concepts
environmental laws and policies developed for such as racism, prejudice, discrimination and
implementation. Prerequisites: BIOL 251, CE victimization will be examined. Prerequisite:
323, CE 371 or permission of instructor. PLSC 121.
Formerly HSPS 306.
366 - PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND POLICY
334 - PARLIAMENTARY DEMOCRACIES ANALYSIS
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
A comparison of the politics of contemporary Bureaucrats as actors in the American political
parliamentary democracies, stressing the system, their sources of power, their relationship
impact of political culture and the operations of to elected public officials, the basic dynamics and
governmental institutions, parties and interest problems in the policymaking process and widely
groups in the process of public policy-making. used analytical approaches to public policy.
Offered alternate years.
128 HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE
388 - INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS AND LAW 481 - PUBLIC SERVICE INTERNSHIP
4.00 Credits PROGRAM
The factors and forces which determine the 1.00 to 16.00 Credits
policies of nation states and the structure, Field experience in the area of public service.
operation and legal setting of international Work in a close relationship with public offices
politics. Particular emphasis is on the role of and officials. Interns serving in a local agency
IGO’s and NGO’s as well as the changing receive four credit hours for ten hours of service
international legal orders. per week. Those who work full-time for a
quarter receive 16 credit hours. A maximum of
391 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN POLITICAL 6 hours will count toward major requirements.
SCIENCE Graded S/U. Prerequisites: Consultation with
1.00 to 4.00 Credits the department internship committee and
Can be repeated as topic varies. completion of the application process, a 2.75
GPA, and junior or senior status.
416 - EAST CENTRAL EUROPE AND RUSSIA
4.00 Credits 488 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 1
A comparison of politics of transition between 1.00 Credit
autocratic and democratic political systems in the Topic selection, development of bibliography
region formerly dominated by the Soviet Union, and outline for senior paper (see PLSC 489)
traced from Tsarist Russia through the Commu- directed by a departmental faculty member.
nist period to present efforts of democratization. Required of all departmental majors. Enroll-
ment at least two quarters before expected
429 - EXECUTIVE PROCESS graduation. Prerequisites: Senior status, major
4.00 Credits in Political Science, Criminal Justice or
The historical development and contemporary International Studies.
operation of the presidency and governorships.
489 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER 2
430 - LEGISLATIVE PROCESS 2.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Writing of a research paper directed by a
The structure and operation of Congress and department faculty member relevant to their
state legislatures. major. Required of all departmental majors.
Enrollment one quarter before expected
475 - MODEL UNITED NATIONS graduation. Prerequisite: PLSC 488.
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Prepares students to participate in the National 491 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN POLITICAL
Model United Nations in New York City. This is SCIENCE
an integrated and serious simulation of many 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
aspects of the United Nations. Students travel to Can be repeated as topic varies.
New York City in the spring. May be repeated up
to 12 credit hours, but only 4 credit hours can 495 - SEMINAR IN POLITICAL SCIENCE OR
count toward major or minor requirements. All 12 CRIMINAL JUSTICE
hours can fulfill graduation requirements. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Formerly HSPS 475. Can be repeated as topic varies.
476 - MOCK TRIAL 498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN POLITICAL
1.00 to 4.00 Credits SCIENCE, CRIMINAL JUSTICE OR
Prepares students to participate in both the INTERNATIONAL STUDIES
regional and national mock trial competitions held 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
at the University of Toledo and Drake University Approval of department chairman required prior
respectively. Preparation of both civil and to registration.
criminal cases including opening and closing
arguments, direct/cross examination of witnesses
and objections. May be repeated up to 12 credit
hours but only 4 credit hours can count toward
major or minor requirements. All 12 hours can
fulfill graduation requirements. Prerequisite:
Permission of instructor. Formerly HSPS 476.
HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE 129
(SAT below 370) usually need to take this
course before enrolling in any other mathemat-
DEPARTMENT OF ics course.
MATHEMATICS All courses in mathematics which are to be
counted toward a major or minor in mathemat-
ics, or a minor in applied mathematics, must be
Professors Hovis (Chair), Lhamon, Putt; Associate completed with a grade of “C” or better.
Professors Boyadzhiev, Evans, Johns, Retterer,
Roepke, Song; Assistant Professor Walters; Lec- Department Co-op Program
turer Schroeder Students with a major in the department
seeking a co-op experience must enroll in MATH
The Mary Reichelderfer Chair in Mathematics 350 (1 hour). At least sophomore status is re-
and Computer Science was established in 1983 quired for application for admission into a co-op
from funds of the estate of Mary K. Werkman. The program. Participation requires junior or senior
1998-99 recipient of this chair is Danhong Song, as- status. Participants must agree to
sociate professor of mathematics. • register for at least 12 hours of course work
The department offers majors in mathematics each term on campus.
and mathematics/statistics as well as minors in • register for MATH 350 for each term at the
mathematics and applied mathematics. Courses are co-op site.
offered in mathematics and statistics to complement • maintain an overall grade point average of
almost all disciplines in the university. Students with at least 2.5.
a primary major in the department may choose a • submit a co-op practicum report to the de-
general education program leading to either the partmental co-op director during the ninth week
bachelor of arts degree or the bachelor of science of each work term.
• allow release of academic record to co-op
degree. In addition, the department cooperates with
employer and prospective employers and to al-
the Center for Teacher Education in program plan- low the co-op employer to release employment
ning for licensure for those desiring to teach at the record to Ohio Northern University.
secondary school level. The secondary education • arrange to meet all deadlines for completion
program in mathematics is nationally accredited by of paperwork normally associated with atten-
the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. dance at Ohio Northern University (e.g. ad-
Students should consult with the department in vance registration, grants and loans, etc.)
which they are considering a major to determine the Certification of completion of the program
best choice of courses in mathematics and statistics. will appear as a concentration on the transcript.
In general, the sequence 144-145-146 is designed No other courses can be taken while on a co-op
for students in business administration, 154-155- experience. Participation in intercollegiate ath-
156-256 for students in pharmacy and life sciences, letic teams is prohibited while on a co-op expe-
163-164-165-263 for students in engineering, physi- rience. A minimum of three quarters of work is
cal sciences, mathematics and computer science, required for completion of the co-op experi-
172-173 for prospective early childhood and middle ence—a maximum of six quarters of work is al-
childhood teachers. MATH 142 (Introduction to Sta- lowed. Most co-ops will be expected to do six
tistics) should be of general interest to students in quarters of work. Acceptance into the program
many areas. is not guaranteed. Once the experience is be-
gun, it can be terminated by the participant, the
MATH 120 and 122 are designed for students
department, the university, or the employer for
who require or desire additional preparation in al- any reason. Co-op employers must meet the re-
gebra (120) or trigonometry (122) before enrolling quirements of the department and the univer-
in other required mathematics courses. MATH sity. Complete details of the co-op program are
160, precalculus, is designed to provide a fast- available in the department office.
paced review of the material contained in MATH
120 and 122. The student who needs intensive Mathematics
skill development before taking a calculus course For any major in the department, the stu-
should take 120 and 122; the student needing only a dent must complete the following core courses:
review should take 160. MATH 163 Calculus 1
MATH 105 is designed to meet the needs of
MATH 164 Calculus 2
students who, although otherwise well-prepared
MATH 165 Calculus 3
for college work, require remedial work in math-
ematics before beginning the mathematics re- MATH 263 Calculus 4
quired for their chosen major. Because it is a MATH 272 Linear Algebra
remedial course it carries credit neither toward MATH 294 Foundations of Mathematics
graduation nor toward any major or minor. It does, MATH 370 Junior Seminar
however, count in the student’s load, rank and MATH 492 Senior Mathematical
GPA calculation. Entrance into MATH 105 is de- Exposition 1
termined by the departmental placement test and MATH 493 Senior Mathematical
requires permission of the department chair. Stu- Exposition 2
dents whose ACT in mathematics is below 16
In addition, CS 164 (Programming 1) is a required For a minor in mathematics, the student must
cognate course. complete MATH 163, 164, 165, 272, and 294 plus
Mathematics majors must then complete one two additional courses (each four credit hours or
of the following two sequences: more) in mathematics numbered 245 or higher for
*** Track 1 *** a total of at least 28 hours.
For a minor in applied mathematics , the stu-
Students planning on graduate study in mathematics
dent must complete MATH 163, 164, 165, 263,
should plan on meeting the requirements in this track.
272, and 380. In addition, the student must
MATH 361 Differential Equations choose three electives from among MATH 332,
MATH 311 Abstract Algebra 1 336, 361, 362, 363, 461, 462, 480, 481, and 482.
MATH 312 Abstract Algebra 2
MATH 352 Real Analysis 1
MATH 353 Real Analysis 2
MATH 380 Stat for Sci/Eng
Subject - Mathematics (MATH)
MATH 480 Probability Models 000 - ORIENTATION
MATH 3XX Elective 1.00 Credit
MATH 3XX Elective Familiarization with the department, requirements
*** Track 2 *** for majors planning programs of study, University
Students completing this track (including Math catalog and library. Graded S/U.
301) will have met the Ohio mathematics require-
ments for Adolescent Teacher Licensure. 105 - INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA
MATH 245 History of Math 4.00 Credits
MATH 301 Math for Sec. Teaching Algebraic expressions and operations, equations and
or problem solving, special products and factoring,
MATH 3XX Elective linear equations, simultaneous equations, expo-
MATH 361 Differential Equations nents, radicals and graphs. For the student whose
or score on the mathematics placement exam indicates
MATH 332 Operations Research the need for a review of the fundamentals of algebra.
MATH 311 Abstract Algebra 1 Usually the student whose Math ACT is less that 16
MATH 336 Discrete Mathematics should expect to take this course. CREDIT EARNED
MATH 352 Real Analysis 1 IN THIS COURSE DOES NOT SATISFY GRADUA-
MATH 380 Stat for Sci/Eng TION REQUIREMENTS FOR ANY PROGRAM
or OFFERED AT THE UNIVERSITY.
MATH 480 Probability Models
and 120 - COLLEGE ALGEBRA
MATH 481 Math Statistics 1 4.00 Credits
MATH 421 Foundations of Geometry The Real Number System. Polynomials. Equations
and Inequalities. Functions and their Graphs.
Mathematics/Statistics Polynomial and Rational Functions. Exponential
In addition to the core requirements listed above, and Logarithmic Functions. Not open for credit to
the mathematics/statistics major must complete students who have received a grade of C or higher
the following sequence of courses: in any Calculus course. Prerequisite: Two years of
MATH 156 Biostatistics 1 high school algebra and satisfactory performance
MATH 256 Biostatistics 2 on the mathematics placement examination.
MATH 352 Real Analysis 1
MATH 386 Experimental Design 122 - COLLEGE TRIGONOMETRY
MATH 480 Probability Models 3.00 Credits
MATH 481 Math Statistics 1 Trigonometric functions, identities, solutions of triangles,
MATH 482 Math Statistics 2 complex numbers. Not open for credit to students who
have received a grade of C or higher in MATH 163 or
A MATH/STAT major is strongly encouraged to pur- above. Prerequisite: MATH 120 or its equivalent.
sue a minor in an area where statistics has wide ap-
plicability. Examples include business, computer 142 - INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICS
science, psychology, technology, biology, environ- 4.00 Credits
mental studies, and biomedical sciences. Describing data (visualization, computation, models).
Students interested in a career in Actuarial Describing relationships (the linear regression
Science should complete the MATH/STAT major model). Producing data. Probability and sampling
as well as MATH 332, 461, and 462, and IBEC distributions. Statistical inference. Statistical
202, 203, and ACCT 211, 212 from the College of calculator required. Prerequisite: MATH 105 or its
Business Administration. equivalent.
144 - FINITE MATHEMATICS 163 - CALCULUS 1
4.00 Credits 5.00 Credits
Introduction to and applications of topics from Limit of a function, continuity, the derivative,
algebra and finite mathematics relevant to extrema, curve plotting, Mean Value Theorem,
business: equations and inequalities, systems of applications of the derivative. Prerequisite:
linear equations and matrices, linear program- MATH 160 or equivalent.
ming, mathematics of finance, and game theory.
Prerequisite: 2 years of high school algebra. 164 - CALCULUS 2
145 - CALCULUS WITH BUSINESS The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus,
APPLICATIONS applications of the integral, the exponential
4.00 Credits function and inverse functions, techniques of
Algebra and calculus as relevant to business: integration. Prerequisite: MATH 163. (Formerly
algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions MATH 261).
and their graphs, differentiation and applications
of the derivative, introduction to integration. 165 - CALCULUS 3
Prerequisite: MATH 144. 4.00 Credits
Sequences and series, Taylor series, polar
146 - BUSINESS STATISTICS coordinates, parametric equations, conic
4.00 Credits sections, vectors, planes and lines in space.
Basic statistical techniques with emphasis on their Prerequisite: MATH 164. (Formerly MATH
application in the field of business. Prerequisites: 262).
MATH 145 or equivalent.
172 - FUNDAMENTAL MATHEMATICS 1
154 - CALCULUS FOR LIFE SCIENCES 1 5.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Problem solving skills and techniques, sets and
Concepts of differentiation and integration applied structure, whole numbers, integers, rationals
to algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic and reals, theory of arithmetic and introductory
functions. Prerequisite: MATH 120 or equivalent. number theory. Open only to early and middle
155 - CALCULUS FOR LIFE SCIENCES 2
4.00 Credits 173 - FUNDAMENTAL MATHEMATICS 2
Additional topics in integration, functions of 4.00 Credits
several variables, elementary differential Microsoft Works, fundamentals of counting,
equations, and probability. Prerequisite: MATH probability and statistics. Logo and turtle
154 or equivalent. geometry, geometric figures, measurement,
congruence, symmetry, constructions, transfor-
156 - BIOSTATISTICS 1 mations and similarity. Open only to early and
4.00 Credits middle education majors.
Basic statistical techniques with emphasis on
applications to Biological and Health Sciences. 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATHEMATICS
Prerequisite: MATH 120 or equivalent. 1.00 to 5.00 Credits
160 - PRE-CALCULUS MATHEMATICS 245 - HISTORY OF MATHEMATICS
5.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
A fast-paced review of algebraic and trigonomet- The history and origin of mathematics, restricted
ric functions, including inverses, graphing, principally to mathematics through elementary
composition, etc. Intended for students requiring calculus. A chronological study of some
review before taking calculus. Not open for credit mathematicians and their contributions to
to students who have received a grade of C or mathematical thought. Offered alternate years.
higher in any calculus course or to any student
with credit for MATH 120. Prerequisite: Two years 256 - BIOSTATISTICS 2
of high school algebra and at least one-half year 4.00 Credits
of trigonometry. Review of inferential statistics. Analysis of
variance. Linear and multiple regression and
correlation. Chi-square Distribution. Non-
parametric statistics. Prerequisite: MATH 156.
263 - CALCULUS 4 332 - OPERATIONS RESEARCH
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Vector-valued functions, multivariate functions, Optimal decision making in deterministic
spherical and cylindrical coordinates, differential systems; linear programming model, simplex
calculus of multivariate functions, integral method and algorithms, primal and dual
calculus of multivariate functions. Prerequisite: problem, sensitivity analysis, transportation and
MATH 165. transshipment, assignment, shortest route,
minimal spanning tree, maximal flow, PERT,
272 - INTRODUCTION TO LINEAR ALGEBRA game theory, and non-linear programming.
4.00 Credits Prerequisite: MATH 272. (Also listed as CS
Vector space methods. Vector spaces over the 332.)
Reals, linear transformations and their matrices,
eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Applications. 336 - DISCRETE MATHEMATICS
Prerequisites: MATH 164 or consent of the 4.00 Credits
instructor. An introduction to discrete mathematical
structures: sets, logic, combinatorics, relations
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATHEMATICS and digraphs, functions, elementary graph
1.00 to 4.00 Credits theory, partially ordered sets, lattices and
Boolean Algebras, Karnaugh maps and simple
294 - FOUNDATIONS OF MATHEMATICS circuit design. Prerequisite: CS/ECE 164 and
4.00 Credits MATH 164 or MATH 272.
Sets, logic and mathematical proof; application
of these concepts. Prerequisite: MATH 164. 350 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE
301 - MATHEMATICS FOR SECONDARY Cooperative education at an off-campus site.
TEACHERS Involvement in full-time work (40 hours per week
4.00 Credits or more) requiring knowledge and skills in the
Includes topics related to number systems, major. See description of co-op program in
theory of equations, functions, inequalities, department’s catalog narrative for details.
geometry, number theory, etc. Emphasis on Prerequisites: Junior status; 2.5 GPA; and
Euclidean geometry and LOGO and on acceptance into the Co-op program. Graded S/U.
discussions of actual questions raised in a
secondary mathematics classroom, including 352 - REAL ANALYSIS 1
discussion of appropriate teaching tactics. 4.00 Credits
THIS COURSE WILL NOT COUNT TOWARD Mathematical induction. Properties of real and
THE MAJOR IN MATHEMATICS. Offered rational numbers. Sequences. Convergence.
alternate years. Prerequisite: MATH 294. Limits of functions. Formerly MATH 452.
Prerequisites: MATH 263 and 294.
311 - ABSTRACT ALGEBRA 1
4.00 Credits 353 - REAL ANALYSIS 2
Algebraic structures, groups, rings and fields. 4.00 Credits
Prerequisite: MATH 294. Continuous functions in real Cartesian spaces.
Theory of functions of one variable (differentia-
312 - ABSTRACT ALGEBRA 2 tion and integration). Formerly MATH 453.
4.00 Credits Offered on demand. Prerequisite: MATH 352.
Continuation of MATH 311. Offered as needed.
361 - DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
324 - TOPOLOGY 5.00 Credits
3.00 Credits First order differential equations with applica-
General point set topology and metric spaces. tions; second order linear differential equations
Offered as needed. Prerequisites: MATH 165 with applications. Laplace transforms, systems
and 294. of first order equations. Prerequisites: MATH
165 and 272.
362 - FOURIER ANALYSIS AND PDES 461 - NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 1
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Fourier series. Fourier integrals. Applications. Solutions of equations in one variable, interpola-
The heat equation. The wave equation. tion and polynomial approximation, direct
Additional methods for solving PDEs. Offered methods for solution of linear systems. Offered
alternate years. Prerequisite: MATH 165. alternate years. Prerequisites: CS 165; MATH
165 and 272. (Also listed as CS 461)
363 - COMPLEX VARIABLES
4.00 Credits 462 - NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 2
Complex algebra, complex calculus, analytic 3.00 Credits
functions, infinite series over the complex plane, Numerical differentiation and integration; initial
theory of residues, conformal mapping. Offered value problems for ordinary differential
alternate years. Prerequisite: MATH 263. equations; iterative techniques in matrix
algebra. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite:
370 - JUNIOR SEMINAR MATH 361. (Also listed as CS 462)
Career options. Graduate and professional school 480 - PROBABILITY MODELS
options. Attendance at departmental seminars 4.00 Credits
and Capstone presentations. Mathematics as a Axioms of probability theory; discrete and
computational science. The synergy between continuous randum variables; introduction to
mathematics and technology. Prerequisite: stochastic processes. Prerequisite: MATH 263.
Mathematics major with junior standing.
481 - MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS 1
380 - STATISTICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND 4.00 Credits
ENGINEERS Probability models, random variables, sampling,
4.00 Credits estimation, hypothesis testing, non-parametric
Probability and its application to problems in procedures, regression, and correlation.
mathematics, science and engineering; random Prerequisites: MATH 263 and 480.
variables and their distributions; estimation; hypothesis
testing; linear regression; and analysis of variance. 482 - MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS 2
Topics in quality control. Prerequisite: MATH 164. 4.00 Credits
Hypothesis testing, ANOVA. Analysis of
386 - EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN enumerative data, non-parametric statistics.
4.00 Credits Prerequisite: MATH 481.
An introduction to the design and analysis of experi-
ments including comparative designs, block design, 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATHEMATICS
factorial design, fractional factorial design, nested and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
split-plot design and analysis of variance. Students will
design and conduct experiments and analyze the 492 - SENIOR MATHEMATICAL EXPOSITION 1
resulting data. Statistical software will be used 1.00 Credit
throughout the course. Prerequisite: MATH 256 or 380. The student explores a topic in mathematics with
faculty supervision. The student will do research
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATHEMATICS for an expository paper. Graded S/U. Prerequisite:
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Consent of the instructor or department chairman.
421 - FOUNDATIONS OF GEOMETRY 493 - SENIOR MATHEMATICAL EXPOSITION 2
4.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
An axiomatic approach to geometry including Continuation of MATH 492. The student
the concepts of incidence, ordering, separation, prepares an expository paper and gives a
and congruence in incidence, affine, Euclidean lecture on the paper. Prerequisite: MATH 492.
and non-Euclidean geometries. Prerequisite:
MATH 294. Offered alternate years. 494 - SEMINAR IN MATHEMATICS
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
423 - PROJECTIVE GEOMETRY
3.00 Credits 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN MATHEMATICS
Projectivities, perspective triangles, quadrangular 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
sets, harmonic sets, duality, fundamental theorem
and Pappus’s Theorem, polarities, the conic, finite
projective plane, parallelism, coordinates. Offered
as needed. Prerequisite: MATH 294.
grams. Approved course work completed
DEPARTMENT OF MODERN abroad counts toward requirements for lan-
guage majors and minors. Students are en-
LANGUAGES couraged to develop a second academic area
of interest in addition to their language major.
For a minor in French, German or Span-
Professors Davey, Lippert; Associate Profes-
ish: 36 hours are required beginning with
sors Dickson, Dufault (Chair), Walter; Assistant
French 120, German 130, or Spanish 140.
Business Option for Spanish/French Majors
The modern language program is designed
A student wishing a major in French or
to train students to speak, understand, read, and
Spanish may complete the College of Arts and
write another language; to ensure a strong back-
Sciences business option.
ground in the culture and literature of peoples
whose language they are studying; to provide the
language ability necessary for students to work in
a number of fields; to prepare students for gradu- Subject - French (FREN)
ate work; to train students to be teachers of
French and Spanish at the elementary and sec- 120 - ELEMENTARY FRENCH 1
ondary levels. 4.00 Credits
The university Audio Center provides stu- Basic proficiency in understanding, speaking,
dents with opportunities for language practice reading and writing French in everyday
and extends contact with the living language. situations. Emphasis on comprehension and
Audio and video materials and interactive com- speaking. Video, slides, music and other
puter programs are used as an adjunct to class authentic materials illustrate French and
work and coordinated with class instruction to francophone ways of life. Four classes per
give students ample opportunity for aural week.
comprehension, audio-visual drill, speaking,
and self-correction. 121 - ELEMENTARY FRENCH 2
The Elementary French, German and 4.00 Credits
Spanish sequences fulfill the language compe- Continuation of FREN 120. Four classes per
tency requirement for students enrolled in a week. Prerequisite: FREN 120 or proficiency
Bachelor of Arts degree program. established by placement test.
Students take placement tests to determine
their appropriate course level. Placement credit 122 - ELEMENTARY FRENCH 3
counts toward fulfillment of requirements for 4.00 Credits
language majors and minors, and toward lan- Continuation of FREN 121. Four classes per
guage competency requirements. week. Prerequisite: FREN 121 or proficiency
Requirements for a non-teacher licensure established by placement test.
major in French or Spanish: 52 hours are re-
quired beginning with French 120 or Spanish 214 - INTERMEDIATE FRENCH 1
140; to include eight hours of civilization 4.00 Credits
courses. Ordinarily courses are taken in se- Continued development of proficiency in
quence through French 312 or Spanish 342. Un- understanding, speaking, reading and writing
less otherwise indicated, courses at the 300- and French. Emphasis on high-frequency vocabu-
400- level assume completion of French 310 or lary and grammatical structures as well as
312, or Spanish 342. phonetics. Video, slides, music and other
Requirements for a teacher-licensure authentic materials illustrate language usage
(Ohio) major in French or Spanish: 68 hours and cultural contexts. Four classes per week.
are required beginning with French 120 or Prerequisite: FREN 122 or proficiency estab-
Spanish 140; to include eight hours of civiliza- lished by placement test.
tion courses and eight hours of literature
courses. Ordinarily courses are taken in se- 215 - INTERMEDIATE FRENCH 2
quence through French 312 or Spanish 342. 4.00 Credits
Unless otherwise indicated, courses at the 300- Continuation of FREN 214. Prerequisite: FREN
and 400-level assume completion of French 214 or proficiency established by placement
310 or 312, or Spanish 342. test.
It is strongly recommended, although not
required, that language majors take part in sum-
mer-study abroad or junior-year abroad pro-
MODERN LANGUAGES 135
216 - INTERMEDIATE FRENCH 3 316 - THE FRENCH TEXT: THE ESSAY AND
4.00 Credits NON-LITERARY TEXTS
Continuation of FREN 215. Prerequisite: FREN 4.00 Credits
215 or proficiency established by placement Reading and discussion in French of represen-
test. tative classic authors and texts from contempo-
rary French periodicals. Four classes per week.
219 - INTRODUCTION TO FRENCH LITERATURE Prerequisite: FREN 310 or 312.
Basic principles of analyzing and appreciating 319 - FRENCH POETRY AND SONG
French poetry, prose and theatre. Reading and 4.00 Credits
discussion in French of representative texts. Discussion and analysis in French of represen-
Four classes per week. Prerequisite: FREN tative French and francophone works in their
215 and permission of the department. historical and cultural contexts. Rules of
French versification. Interpretations of poetry
297 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN FRENCH into song. Classic and contemporary
1.00 to 4.00 Credits “chansonniers.” Four classes per week.
May be repeated as topic varies. Prerequisite: FREN 310 or 312.
310 - ADVANCED FRENCH: READING 324 - THE FRENCH FILM
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Development of reading skills through authentic Viewing of representative films and discussion
cultural and literary texts. Vocabulary building. in French of well-known directors and actors,
Review of grammar as needed. Prerequisite: from the origins of French cinema to the
FREN 216. present. Four classes per week. Prerequisite:
FREN 216 and permission of the department.
311 - ADVANCED FRENCH: SPEAKING
4.00 Credits 327 - FRENCH CIVILIZATION:
Intensive practice of oral communication in CONTEMPORARY FRANCE
conversations, role playing, oral interviews. Oral 4.00 Credits
reports on authentic texts and oral interpretation Discussion in French of twentieth century
of dramatic scenes or poetry may be included. French culture with emphasis on the family,
Review of phonetic symbols and sounds. education, employment, politics, technology
Prerequisite: FREN 216. and cultural values based on videos, readings
and other authentic materials. Four classes per
312 - ADVANCED FRENCH: WRITING week. Prerequisite: FREN 310 or 312.
Intensive writing practice including letters, 328 - FRENCH CIVILIZATION: HISTORY OF
resumes of interviews and accounts of personal FRANCE
experiences. Written analysis of authentic texts. 4.00 Credits
Vocabulary development. Review of grammar Discussion in French of the history, political
as needed. Prerequisite: FREN 216. institutions and artistic expressions of France
from their origins to the twentieth century.
313 - BUSINESS FRENCH Films, slides and appropriate texts enhance
4.00 Credits historical perspectives and emphasize cultural
Development of oral and written proficiency values. Four classes per week. Prerequisite:
within a business context. Business vocabu- FREN 310 or 312.
lary, readings, business and cultural concepts,
and situational practice. Prerequisite: FREN 329 - FRENCH CIVILIZATION:
216 and permission of the department. FRANCOPHONE CULTURES
315 - THE FRENCH TEXT: THE NOVEL Discussion in French of francophone cultures,
4.00 Credits emphasizing Quebec and West Africa, in terms
Reading and discussion in French of represen- of historical perspectives and contemporary
tative works in their historical and cultural concerns. Video, films, slides and appropriate
contexts. Four classes per week. Prerequisite: texts illustrate cultural values and provide the
FREN 310 or 312. basis for discussion. Four classes per week.
Prerequisite: FREN 310 or 312. NOTE: Fulfills
the non-Western studies requirement.
136 MODERN LANGUAGES
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN FRENCH 224 - INTERMEDIATE GERMAN 1
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
May be repeated as topic varies. Prerequisite: Continued development of proficiency in
FREN 310 or 312. understanding, speaking, reading and writing
German. Emphasis on high-frequency vocabulary
416 - THE FRENCH THEATRE and grammatical structures, short writing
4.00 Credits assignments. Authentic materials and videos
Reading and discussion in French of represen- illustrate language usage and cultural context.
tative works from the 17th century to the Four classes per week. Prerequisite: GRMN 132
present. Recordings, films, and actual perfor- or proficiency established by placement test.
mances enhance discussions as available and
appropriate. Four classes per week. Prerequi- 225 - INTERMEDIATE GERMAN 2
site: FREN 310 or 312. 4.00 Credits
Continuation of GRMN 224. Four classes per
418 - FRANCOPHONE LITERATURE OF THE week. Prerequisite: GRMN 224 or proficiency
TWENTIETH CENTURY established by placement test.
Reading and discussion in French of works by 226 - INTERMEDIATE GERMAN 3
contemporary writers in various French- 4.00 Credits Continuation of GRMN 225.
speaking countries. Four classes per week. Emphasis on reading. Comprehension of
Prerequisite: FREN 310 or 312. NOTE: Fulfills authentic video. Four classes per week.
the non-Western studies requirement. Prerequisite: GRMN 225 or proficiency
established by placement test.
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN FRENCH
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 261 - INTRODUCTION TO GERMAN LITERATURE
May be repeated as topic varies. 4.00 Credits
Basic principles of analyzing and appreciating
German essays, short stories, poetry, plays,
Subject - German (GRMN) novellas. Vocabulary building. Reading and
discussions in German. Four classes per week.
130 - ELEMENTARY GERMAN 1 Prerequisite: GRMN 225.
Basic proficiency in understanding, speaking, 298 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN GERMAN
reading and writing German in everyday 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
situations. Emphasis on comprehension and May be repeated as topic varies.
speaking. Videos, slides, music and other
authentic materials illustrate life in Germany and 311 - ADVANCED GERMAN 1
Austria. Four classes per week. 4.00 Credits
Intensive practice in using vocabulary and high-
131 - ELEMENTARY GERMAN 2 frequency grammatical structures. Advanced
4.00 Credits grammar and syntax. Written compositions.
Continuation of GRMN 130. Four classes per Reading of short texts. Conversation and
week. Prerequisite: GRMN 130 or proficiency discussion. Four classes per week. Prerequi-
established by placement test. site: GRMN 226 or permission of instructor.
132 - ELEMENTARY GERMAN 3 312 - ADVANCED GERMAN 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Continuation of GRMN 131. Four classes per Intensive practice in using vocabulary and high-
week. Prerequisite: GRMN 131 or proficiency frequency grammatical structures. Advanced
established by placement test. grammar and syntax. Written compositions.
Readings of short texts. Conversation and
discussion. Four classes per week. Prerequi-
site: GRMN 226 or permission of instructor.
MODERN LANGUAGES 137
313 - ADVANCED GERMAN 3 112 - WELSH
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
Intensive practice in using vocabulary and high- Individualized study of modern spoken Welsh.
frequency grammatical structures. Advanced Coverage of material based on number of credits
grammar and syntax. Written compositions. Reading applied for (1-3). Will meet one hour per week with tutor
of short texts. Conversation and discussion. for additional help and practice. Availability may vary
Prerequisite: GRMN 226 or permission of instructor. from quarter to quarter. Graded S/U. NOTE: Does not
satisfy the general education language requirement.
336 - BUSINESS GERMAN
4.00 Credits 113 - PORTUGUESE (BRAZILIAN)
Vocabulary and language structures pertaining to 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
business culture in Germany. Letter and resume Individualized study of modern spoken Brazilian
writing. Video and authentic materials. Four Portuguese. Coverage of material based on
classes per week. Prerequisite: GRMN 226. number of credits applied for (1-3). Will meet one
hour per week with tutor for additional help and
337 - GERMAN CIVILIZATION practice. Availability may vary from quarter to
4.00 Credits quarter. Graded S/U. NOTE: Does not satisfy the
Geographical, political, economic, social and general education language requirement.
cultural forces in German-speaking Central
Europe from the 5th century AD to the present. 190 - INDIVIDUALIZED LANGUAGE STUDY
Discussion in German. Four classes per week. 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
Prerequisite: GRMN 226. Individualized study of a modern spoken language
for motivated students with a particular interest in
338 - CONTEMPORARY GERMANY AND or need for study of languages other than French,
AUSTRIA German, Spanish or Russian. Availability of any
4.00 Credits given language may vary from quarter to quarter.
German and Austrian culture since the Second See department. Coverage of material based on
World War with emphasis on family, education, number of credits applied for (1-3). Meets one
employment, politics, technology, and social hour per week with tutor for additional help and
values based on readings, videos and other practice. Graded S/U. NOTE: Does not satisfy
materials. Discussion in German. Four classes the general education language requirement.
per week. Prerequisite: GRMN 226.
403 - LITERATURE IN TRANSLATION
361 - GERMAN LITERATURE 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Either Spanish, French or German literature in
Readings and discussion in German of drama, the translation. Focus on major writers and literary
Novelle, poetry, the short story. Four classes per week. trends of different periods. Lectures and
Prerequisite: GRMN 261 or permission of the department. assignments in English. Does not fulfill the
general education language requirement.
391 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
May be repeated as topic varies. Prerequisite: Subject - Russian (RUSS)
GRMN 226 or permission of the department.
150 - ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN 1
498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN GERMAN 4.00 Credits
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Basic proficiency in understanding, speaking,
May be repeated as topic varies. reading and writing Russian in everyday situa-
tions. Emphasis on comprehension and speaking.
Authentic materials illustrate life in Russia and the
Subject - Modern Languages (MLNG) former Soviet Union. Four classes per week.
111 - JAPANESE 151 - ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN 2
1.00 to 3.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Individualized study of modern spoken Japanese. Continuation of RUSS 150. Four classes per week.
Coverage of material based on number of credits Prerequisite: RUSS 150 or demonstrated proficiency.
applied for (1-3). Will meet one hour per week
with tutor for additional help and practice. 152 - ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN 3
Availability may vary from quarter to quarter. 4.00 Credits
Graded S/U. NOTE: Does not satisfy the Continuation of RUSS 151. Four classes per week.
general education language requirement. Prerequisite: RUSS 151 or demonstrated proficiency.
138 MODERN LANGUAGES
296 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN RUSSIAN 250 - SPANISH PHONETICS
1.00 to 3.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
May be repeated. Prerequisite: Permission of the Introduction to linguistic terminology and a
department. Graded S/U. comparative analysis of the Spanish and
English sound systems, with emphasis on
improving students’ pronunciation in Spanish.
Subject - Spanish (SPAN) Prerequisite: SPAN 245 and permission of the
140 - ELEMENTARY SPANISH 1
4.00 Credits 299 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN SPANISH
Basic proficiency in understanding, speaking, 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
reading, and writing Spanish with emphasis on May be repeated as topic varies.
listening, speaking, and pronunciation. Videos,
slides, music and other authentic materials 341 - SPANISH CONVERSATION AND
illustrate Hispanic way of life. Four classes per COMPOSITION
week. 4.00 Credits
Development of greater proficiency in using
141 - ELEMENTARY SPANISH 2 vocabulary and grammatical structures through
4.00 Credits intensive oral and written practice. Prerequi-
Continuation of SPAN 140. Four classes per site: SPAN 246.
week. Prerequisite: SPAN 140 or proficiency
established by placement test. 342 - ADVANCED SPANISH LANGUAGE
142 - ELEMENTARY SPANISH 3 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Intensive study of grammar and syntax
Continuation of SPAN 141. Four classes per emphasizing high-frequency constructions.
week. Prerequisite: SPAN 141 or proficiency Prerequisite: SPAN 246.
established by placement test.
343 - BUSINESS SPANISH
244 - INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Development of oral and written proficiency
Continued development of proficiency in under- within a business context. Business vocabu-
standing, speaking, reading and writing Spanish lary, readings, business and cultural concepts,
with emphasis on pronunciation and speaking. situational practice and case studies. Prerequi-
Four classes per week. Prerequisite: SPAN 142 or sites: SPAN 246 and permission of the
proficiency established by placement test. department.
245 - INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 2 351 - HISPANIC CULTURAL PERSPECTIVES
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Continuation of SPAN 244. Four classes per Contrasts Hispanic and American world views
week. Prerequisite: SPAN 244 or proficiency with emphasis on social attitudes and life styles.
established by placement test. Prerequisite: SPAN 246 and permission of the
department. NOTE: Fulfills the non-Western
246 - INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 3 studies requirement.
Continuation of SPAN 245. Four classes per 353 - SPANISH CIVILIZATION
week. Prerequisite: SPAN 245 or proficiency 4.00 Credits
established by placement test. Geographical, political, economic, social and
cultural forces in Spain from prehistoric times to
247 - INTRODUCTION TO HISPANIC LITERATURE the present. Prerequisite: SPAN 246 and
4.00 Credits permission of the department.
Critical principles in the assessment of prose,
fiction, poetry and drama as applied to selected 354 - LATIN AMERICAN CIVILIZATION
readings in Spanish and Latin American literature. 4.00 Credits
Prerequisite: SPAN 245 and permission of the Geography, history and culture of Latin America
department. from Mezoamerica to the present. Prerequisite:
SPAN 246 and permission of the department.
NOTE: Fulfills the non-Western studies
MODERN LANGUAGES 139
356 - SPANISH ART, MUSIC AND DANCE
4.00 Credits DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
Development of Spanish art, architecture, music and
dance from prehistoric times to the present. Prerequi-
site: SPAN 246 and permission of the department.
Professor E. Williams (Chair); Associate Profes-
sors Bates, D’Arca, Kratzer, Zank; Assistant Pro-
357 - LATIN AMERICAN ART, MUSIC AND
fessor Casey; Resident Artists Osbun, R.
Williams; Lecturers D. Altstaetter, L. Altstaetter,
4.00 Credits Ashmore, Beck, Dyke, Eichelberger, Gramm,
Development of Latin American art, architecture, music Grim, Laukhuf, Lincoln, Neeley, Rike, Russell,
and dance from Mezoamerica to the present. Prerequi- Sherrick, Simons, Sycks, Zickafoose
site: SPAN 246 and permission of the department.
NOTE: Fulfills the non-Western studies requirement. The department of music offers a full course of
music, music business and music education stud-
360 - HISPANIC MEDIA ies for the aspiring music educator, composer, en-
4.00 Credits trepreneur, or professional performer. The
Contemporary Spanish and Latin American radio, department also serves the general university
television, newspapers and magazines. Prerequi- community through its course offerings, its per-
site: SPAN 246 and permission of the department. forming groups which are open to all students, and
through its many concerts, recitals, and other per-
392 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH formances which enhance the cultural life and at-
1.00 to 4.00 Credits mosphere of the university. Ohio Northern
May be repeated as topic varies. Prerequisites: University is an accredited institutional member of
SPAN 246, or SPAN 341 and 342, depending the National Association of Schools of Music.
The music major is given a variety of courses
on topic, and permission of the department.
and experiences to help him/her gain the knowl-
edge and proficiency in breadth and depth which
451 - SPANISH LITERATURE TO 1681 will help him/her achieve future success in his/her
4.00 Credits chosen area of endeavor in the music field. Special
Works of major Spanish authors from beginnings topics and studies may be undertaken to enrich the
to Golden Age. Prerequisites: SPAN 341 and 342. basic course offerings.
A variety of degree programs are offered:
452 - EIGHTEENTH- AND NINETEENTH- Bachelor of Music with majors in music education,
CENTURY SPANISH LITERATURE performance, composition, music major: with elec-
4.00 Credits tive studies in business; and Bachelor of Arts with
Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Realism and Generation a major in music. A minor in music is also offered.
of 1898. Prerequisites: SPAN 341 and 342. Specific degree requirements are listed below.
453 - TWENTIETH-CENTURY SPANISH Bachelor of Music
4.00 Credits A candidate for the Bachelor of Music degree must
Main currents of Spanish literature from the complete the following general education requirements:
Generation of 1898 to the present. Prerequi-
sites: SPAN 341 and 342. MUSC 000 Orientation 1 hr.
456 - NINETEENTH-CENTURY LATIN COMM 105
AMERICAN LITERATURE or equiv. Art, Theater Appreciation 4 hrs.
4.00 Credits COMM 211 or Public Speaking or
Romanticism, Realism and Modernism. 225 Interpersonal Comm. 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: SPAN 341 and 342. ENGL 110, 111 Writing 1 and 2 8 hrs.
ENGL 204 Great Works 4 hrs.
457 - TWENTIETH-CENTURY LATIN AMERI- MLNG 2 qtrs. of one language 8 hrs.
CAN LITERATURE RELG 105 or equivalent 4 hrs.
4.00 Credits HIST 110, 111 Western Civ. 1 and 2 8 hrs.
Main currents from post-Modernism to the MUSC 200 Non-Western Music 4 hrs.
present. Prerequisites: SPAN 341 and 342. Soc. Sciences Economics (Music Majors with
Elective Studies in Business take
499 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN SPANISH IBEC 202), GEOG 226, Pol.Sci.,
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Psychology (Music Education
May be repeated as topic varies. Majors take PSYC 100) or
Sociology 4 hrs.
Math & Mathematics, Biological or MUSC 043 Classroom Instruments 1 hr.
Natural Physical Sciences - two MUSC 334 Woodwind Methods 2 hrs.
Sciences courses (Mus. Ed. Majors MUSC 336 Brass Methods 2 hrs.
take MATH 120 or equiv. MUSC 338 Percussion Methods 2 hrs.
and one add. course) 8 hrs. MUSC 339 String Methods 2 hrs.
Computer Comp. Sci. or equiv. MUSC 461 Secondary Choral Meth.
Literacy (Mus. Ed. Majors take and Techniques 3 hrs.
CS 130 or equiv.) 4 hrs. MUSC 462 Secondary Instrumental
Health Wellness Elective 1 hr. Meth. and Techniques 3 hrs.
& P.E. Fitness Elective 1 hr. MUSC 463 Marching Band Methods
Lifetime Activities 1 hr. and Techniques
(instrumental majors only) 2 hrs.
All majors include the following basic musicianship MUSC 010 or
and supportive courses: 015 Voice Class or Individual 1+ hrs.
MUSC 020 or
MUSC 001 Concert and Recital 025 Piano Class or Individual 1+ hrs.
Observation (each qtr.) 0 hrs.
MUSC 100 Music 4 hrs. Guitar Proficiency must be passed before student teaching.
122, 123 Theory of Music 1, 2, 3 9 hrs. EDUC 115 Culture and Schooling 4 hrs.
MUSC 131, EDUC 150 Five day field experience
132, 133 Ear Training 1, 2, 3 3 hrs. (twice) 0 hrs.
MUSC 200 Non-Western Music 4 hrs. EDUC 210 Exceptional Learner 4 hrs.
MUSC 221, Advanced Theory of EDUC 223 Child Dev. and Psy. 4 hrs
222, 223 Music 1, 2, 3 9 hrs. EDUC 224 Young and Late
MUSC 231, Adolescent Psy. 4 hrs.
232, 233 Adv. Ear Training 1, 2, 3 3 hrs. EDUC 285 Curriculum 4 hrs.
MUSC 311 Counterpoint 2 hrs.
MUSC 312 Form and Analysis 2 hrs. Admission to Teacher Education is required for the
MUSC 313 Orchestration 2 hrs. following courses:
MUSC 321 Music History and
322, 323 Literature 1, 2, 3 9 hrs. EDUC 320 Instructional Media and
MUSC 241 Basic Conducting 2 hrs. Educational Technologies 4 hrs.
MUSC 342 Advanced Conducting- EDUC 342 Read. in the Content Area 4 hrs.
Instrumental 2 hrs. EDUC 440 Classroom Strategies 4 hrs.
MUSC 343 Adv. Conducting-Choral 2 hrs. EDUC 445 Org. and Admin. of
MUSC 280 Piano Proficiency 0 hrs. Schls. in Am. Society 2 hrs.
Must be passed by the end EDUC 459 Integrated Music Meth. 4 hrs.
of fall qtr. of the junior year. EDUC 470 Student Teaching-Early
Private piano is taken until Childhood 7 hrs.
the exam is passed. EDUC 475 Student Teaching Sem. 1 hr.
MUSC 480 Senior Recital 0 hrs. EDUC 480 Student Teaching-
Adolescent 8 hrs.
For vocal majors only
MUSC 261 Latin/Italian Diction for 300 hours of course related field experience
Singers 1 hr.
MUSC 262 French Diction for Bachelor of Music in Performance Major
Singers 1 hr.
MUSC 263 German Diction for Singers 1 hr. All performance majors must pass a thirty minute
recital hearing before being admitted to the program.
Bachelor of Music in Music Education Major
MUSC 075 Applied Mus.-Major Area 36 hrs.
015-075 Applied Mus.-Major Area 22 hrs. MUSC 020 or
MUSC 080 or Major Vocal Ensemble 025 Piano Class or Indv. 1+ hrs.
083 (for voice or piano MUSC 080 or Major Vocal Ensemble
majors) each qtr. 11 hrs. 083 (for voice or piano
or majors) each qtr. 12 hrs.
MUSC 084, Major Instrumental Ens. or
087, 090 (for instrumental or piano MUSC 084, Major Instrumental
or 096 majors) each qtr. 11 hrs.
087, 090 or Ensemble (for instru. or MGMT 363 Human Res. Management 4 hrs.
096 piano majors) each qtr. 12 hrs. MRKT 370 Retailing 4 hrs.
MRKT 371 Personal Selling 4 hrs.
MUSC 081, MRKT 372 Advertising 4 hrs.
089 or 099 Minor Vocal Ensemble 6 hrs. MUSC Music Electives 5 hrs.
or Non-music Electives 14 hrs.
092, 094, 095,
Bachelor of Arts in Music
096, 098 or The candidate for the Bachelor of Arts degree must
099 Minor Instrumental Ens. 6 hrs. complete the bachelor of arts general education
MUSC 371, Applied Field Lit. and requirements listed earlier in this catalog.
372, 373 Pedagogy 1, 2, 3 3 hrs.
MUSC 380 Junior Recital 0 hrs. MUSC 001 Concert and Recital
MUSC Music Electives 5 hrs. Observation (each qtr.) 0 hrs.
Free Electives 18 hrs. MUSC 100 Music 4 hrs.
MUSC 200 Non-Western Music 4 hrs.
Bachelor of Music in Composition Major MUSC 121,
122, 123 Music Theory 1, 2, 3 9 hrs.
MUSC 015-075 Applied Music-Primary 12 hrs. MUSC 131,
Applied Music-Sec. 6 hrs. 132, 133 Ear Training 1, 2, 3 3 hrs.
MUSC 025 Piano Individual 6+ hrs. MUSC 221, Advanced Theory of
MUSC 080, 222, 223 Music 1, 2, 3 9 hrs.
083, 084, 087, MUSC 231, Advanced Ear
232, 233 Training 1, 2, 3 3 hrs.
090, or 096 Major Ensemble each qtr. 12 hrs.
MUSC 321, Music History and
MUSC 211 Electronic Music 2 hrs.
322, 323 Literature 1, 2, 3 9 hrs.
MUSC 314 Music Composition 18 hrs. MUSC 020 or Piano Class or
MUSC 411 Advanced Electronic 025 Individual 1+ hrs.
Music Composition 2 hrs. MUSC 280 Piano Proficiency 0 hrs.
MUSC 497 Independent Study- MUSC 480 or
Senior Composition Proj. 3 hrs. 497 Senior Project/Recital 0-3 hrs.
MUSC Music Electives 4 hrs. MUSC 015-075 Applied Music-Indiv. 12 hrs.
Free Electives 18 hrs. (distributed over four yrs.)
MUSC 080 or Major Vocal Ensemble
Bachelor of Music: Music Major with Elective 083 (for voice or piano
Studies in Business majors) 6 hrs.
MUSC 015-075 Applied Music-Indv. MUSC 084, Major Instrumental
(major instrument or voice) 24 hrs. 087, 090 or Ensemble (for instrumental
MUSC 080, 096 or piano majors) 6 hrs.
083, 084, 087,Major Ensemble MUSC Music Electives 8 hrs.
090, or 096 (each qtr.) 12 hrs. General Stud.
Electives 31 hrs.
MUSC 025 Piano Individual 1+ hrs.
MUSC 270 Intro. To Mus. Industry 3 hrs.
IBEC 202 Principles of A minor in music may be earned by taking a
Microeconomics 4 hrs. minimum of 39 hours which must include music
IBEC 203 Principles of 121, 122, 123, 131, 132, 133, 321, 322, 323; six
Macroeconomics 4 hrs. quarters of private applied instruction in one area
ACCT 211, 212 Principles of Acct. 1, 2 8 hrs. and six quarters in major performing group.
MGMT 333 Management and Organ. Applied Music Individual instruction is offered for
Behavior 4 hrs. varying hours of credit. Each music major generally
MRKT 351 Principles of Marketing 4 hrs. takes two or three credit hours of individual instruction in
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs. his/her major applied area each quarter. Non-music
COMM 380 Arts Administration 4 hrs. majors and music majors studying minor applied areas
MUSC 470 Music Business Internship 3 hrs. usually register for one credit hour of class or individual
instruction each quarter. Non-music and non-musical
Two courses selected from the following: theatre majors are assessed an extra fee for individual
FINC 362 Managerial Finance 4 hrs. lessons, and the availability of these lessons is
MGMT 325 Employment Law 4 hrs. dependent upon the schedule and load of the instructor
MGMT 334 Cases and Exercises in
involved. Generally, one half hour of individual
Organizational Behavior 4 hrs.
instruction is given for each hour of credit taken.
Subject - Applied Music and 050 - WOODWIND CLASS
055 - FLUTE-INDIVIDUAL
010 - VOICE CLASS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
056 - OBOE-INDIVIDUAL
015 - VOICE-INDIVIDUAL 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
057 - CLARINET-INDIVIDUAL
016 - MUSICAL THEATRE VOICE 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
A basic voice class with a focus on musical theatre 058 - BASSOON-INDIVIDUAL
singing styles. Preparatory course for students who 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
intend to audition for the musical theatre concentration.
059 - SAXOPHONE-INDIVIDUAL
020 - PIANO CLASS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
060 - BRASS CLASS
021 - PIANO CLASS-MAJORS 1.00 Credit
065 - TRUMPET-INDIVIDUAL
025 - PIANO-INDIVIDUAL 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
066 - FRENCH HORN-INDIVIDUAL
026 - HARPSICHORD-INDIVIDUAL 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
067 - TROMBONE-INDIVIDUAL
030 - ORGAN CLASS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
068 - EUPHONIUM-INDIVIDUAL
035 - ORGAN-INDIVIDUAL 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
069 - TUBA-INDIVIDUAL
040 - STRINGS CLASS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
070 - PERCUSSION CLASS
041 - VIOLIN-VIOLA CLASS 1.00 Credit
075 - PERCUSSION-INDIVIDUAL
042 - CELLO-BASS CLASS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
043 - CLASSROOM INSTRUMENTS
1.00 Credit Music Performing Groups
Membership in performing groups is open to all
045 - VIOLIN-INDIVIDUAL
University students, and they are encouraged to
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
participate. Students may enroll as many times as
they wish; however, there are certain restrictions on
046 - VIOLA-INDIVIDUAL
the amount of ensemble credit which may count
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
toward minimal graduation requirements in the
College of Arts and Sciences. Requirements in fine
047 - CELLO-INDIVIDUAL
arts may be satisfied by two to four years of member-
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
ship in a major performing group.
048 - DOUBLE BASS-INDIVIDUAL
May be repeated on an unlimited basis by music
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
majors, other students must check with their
college Dean for specific college requirements.
049 - GUITAR-INDIVIDUAL
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
080 - CHORUS 088 - JAZZ ENSEMBLE
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
A large choral group open to all qualified Selected ensembles for the study and performance
students. Music of all types, accompanied and a of jazz and popular music. Performances on and off
cappella, is studied and sung throughout the campus are scheduled throughout the year.
year in concerts and performances on and off Membership is by audition and priority is given to
campus. members of symphonic and concert bands.
081 - CHAPEL CHOIR 089 - OPERA WORKSHOP
1.00 Credit 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
A choral group open to all students for the study Instruction and experience in preparation for opera
and performance of sacred and traditional performance, including study of operatic literature and
music. The Chapel Choir sings at chapel coaching of singers for specific roles in public
services and gives occasional concerts. performance of opera scenes and/or full staged operas.
Prerequisite: Approval of the instructor or audition.
082 - ADDED ATTRACTION
1.00 Credit 090 - MARCHING BAND
Select show choir of singer/dancers performing 1.00 Credit
characteristic literature including Broadway, The preparation and performance of football game
pop, vocal jazz and country-western. Perfor- shows at home and selected away games. Open
mances include concerts on and off campus. to all university students who play band instru-
Membership by audition. ments or who are accepted for auxiliary groups.
Fall Quarter only. Includes a drill camp in
083 - UNIVERSITY SINGERS advance of the Fall Quarter.
A select group of men and women vocalists 091 - CHAPEL BAND
designed to perform a wide variety of choral 1.00 Credit
literature with the highest musical standards. Select ensemble of musicians devoted to the
Performances include concerts on and off preparation and performance of contemporary
campus and on tour. Membership by audition. instrumental and/or vocal music suitable for a
university chapel service.
084 - WIND ENSEMBLE
1.00 Credit 092 - WOODWIND ENSEMBLE
A concert ensemble open to qualified students 1.00 Credit
who play band instruments. A wide variety of Selected ensembles of woodwind instrumentalists
band literature is studied and performed in for the study and performance of characteristic
regular campus concerts. Membership by literature.
094 - BRASS ENSEMBLE
085 - CHAMBER CHORALE 1.00 Credit
1.00 Credit Selected ensembles of brass instrumentalists for the
A highly select choral ensemble specializing in the study and performance of characteristic literature.
study and performance of music of the Renais-
sance and Baroque periods with the inclusion of 095 - PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE
both sacred and secular choral masterworks from 1.00 Credit
Madrigals to Cantatas. Prerequisite: Permission Selected ensembles of percussionists for the
of the instructor or audition. study and performance of characteristic literature.
086 - PEP BAND 096 - SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
1.00 Credit 1.00 Credit
A band specially organized to provide music for Credit may be earned for membership by audition in the
athletic events. ONU Symphony and for orchestras on campus which
perform for large choral works and musical theatre
087 - SYMPHONIC BAND productions. Permission of instructor is required.
A fully-instrumented concert ensemble studying 097 - NORTHERNAIRES
and performing the finest band literature with 1.00 Credit
the highest musical standards. Performances A highly select vocal jazz quartet with backup
include concerts and programs on campus and instrumental ensemble performing a wide variety of
tour concerts. representative music. Performances include concerts
both on and off campus. Membership by audition.
098 - STRING ENSEMBLE 122 - THEORY OF MUSIC 2
1.00 Credit 3.00 Credits
Ensembles of string instrumentalists for the study Continuation of MUSC 121.
and performance of characteristic literature.
123 - THEORY OF MUSIC 3
099 - NEW MUSIC ENSEMBLE 3.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Continuation of MUSC 122.
The rehearsal and performance of solo, chamber,
and small ensemble music from the twentieth 131 - EAR TRAINING 1
century. In addition, significant experimental 1.00 Credit
music from previous centuries will be included. Sight-singing; melodic, rhythmic and harmonic
Emphasis will be on landmark works by major dictation; keyboard harmony; conducting; improvisa-
composers, and post-1960 music. Permission of tion taught in a laboratory setting. Supplemental and
the instructor. taken in conjunction with first year of music theory
studies. Level determined by proficiency.
Subject - Music (MUSC) 132 - EAR TRAINING 2
000 - ORIENTATION Continuation of MUSC 131.
Familiarization with the department, departmental 133 - EAR TRAINING 3
technology, requirements for majors, planning 1.00 Credit
programs of courses, university catalog and library. Continuation of MUSC 132.
Required of departmental majors. Graded S/U.
190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MUSIC
001 - CONCERT AND RECITAL 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
.00 Credit 200 - NON-WESTERN MUSIC
A required number of concerts and recitals to be 4.00 Credits
attended each quarter. Required of all full-time The fundamental concepts of music in any
music majors. Graded S/U. culture with an in-depth exploration of the music
of a limited number of non-Western groups.
100 - MUSIC Emphasis on listening and understanding.
The nature, forms, styles and media of music of 210 - JAZZ HISTORY AND LITERATURE
all types and periods. Emphasis upon listening 3.00 Credits
and understanding. Laboratory listening and Modern jazz, from its roots in African tribal
concert attendance, knowledge of fundamentals, music through the gradual evolution of this
recognition of composers and representative American art form as it appears today.
211 - ELECTRONIC MUSIC
101 - MUSIC - MAJORS 2.00 Credits
3.00 Credits History, development, materials, and techniques
A basic music course for music majors only. of electronic music. Emphasis on composition in
the medium. Concentration of classical (tape
110 - FUNDAMENTALS OF MUSIC FOR THE recorder) techniques and use of synthesizer.
NON-MUSIC MAJOR Work in the electronic laboratory. May be
4.00 Credits repeated on an unlimited basis by music majors.
Basic components of music. The perception and Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
reading of musical symbols. Includes listening
experiences of representative literature and 221 - ADVANCED THEORY OF MUSIC 1
recognition of major composers. 3.00 Credits
Continuation of MUSC 123. Study of 18th, 19th and
121 - THEORY OF MUSIC 1 20th century compositional techniques, orchestration,
3.00 Credits and counterpoint. Development of analytical skills.
Basic music theory and harmony, scales, Creative projects in composition using computers and
intervals, chords, part-writing, creative projects in other technology at various times throughout the
composition and arranging. Required of all sequence. Continuation courses must be taken in
freshmen music majors. Continuation courses sequence. Prerequisite: MUSC 123.
must be taken in sequence.
222 - ADVANCED THEORY OF MUSIC 2 310 - AMERICAN MUSIC
3.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Continuation of MUSC 221. Sacred and secular American music from
colonial America to the present with particular
223 - ADVANCED THEORY OF MUSIC 3 attention to native art music and the incorpora-
3.00 Credits tion of jazz into symphonic and stage works of
Continuation of MUSC 222. the twentieth century.
231 - ADVANCED EAR TRAINING 1 311 - COUNTERPOINT
1.00 Credit 2.00 Credits
Continuation of MUSC 131, 132 and 133. Polyphonic music in various styles with
Supplemental and taken in conjunction with particular emphasis on that of the eighteenth
second year of music theory. Elements of century. Creative projects in contrapuntal
traditional improvisation included in the writing. Prerequisite: MUSC 223.
keyboard harmony portion.
312 - FORM AND ANALYSIS
232 - ADVANCED EAR TRAINING 2 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Musical forms and styles from the Baroque to
Continuation of MUSC 231. the present. Theoretical and stylistic analysis of
representative music. Prerequisite: MUSC 223.
233 - ADVANCED EAR TRAINING 3
1.00 Credit 313 - ORCHESTRATION
Continuation of MUSC 232. 2.00 Credits
The instruments of the band and orchestra.
241 - BASIC CONDUCTING Arrangements for the band and orchestra.
2.00 Credits Arrangements for string, woodwind and brass
General conducting techniques and principles combinations. Orchestrations by classical, romantic,
of score study. Laboratory experiences. and modern composers. Prerequisite: MUSC 223.
Continuation courses must be taken in
sequence. Prerequisite: MUSC 121. 314 - MUSIC COMPOSITION
261 - LATIN AND ITALIAN DICTION FOR Principles general to all compositional styles, and
SINGERS application of these principles through weekly
1.00 Credit composition projects. Includes work in the
The proper pronunciation of vocal and choral electronic music laboratory. In class performances.
texts in Latin and Italian. Required of all vocal May be repeated on an unlimited basis by music
music majors. majors. Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
262 - FRENCH DICTION FOR SINGERS 321 - MUSIC HISTORY AND LITERATURE 1
1.00 Credit 3.00 Credits
Continuation of MUSC 261 in French. The historical development of music literature.
Representative literature and composers:
263 - GERMAN DICTION FOR SINGERS Ancient, Medieval and Renaissance periods.
1.00 Credit Prerequisite: MUSC 100.
Continuation of MUSC 262 in German.
322 - MUSIC HISTORY AND LITERATURE 2
270 - INTRODUCTION TO THE MUSIC 3.00 Credits
INDUSTRY Baroque and Classical periods. Prerequisite:
3.00 Credits MUSC 100.
The various elements of the music industry -
retailing, marketing, arts management, 323 - MUSIC HISTORY AND LITERATURE 3
publishing, manufacturing, recording, unions 3.00 Credits
and licensing. Prerequisite: MUSC 100. Romantic and Twentieth Century periods.
Prerequisite: MUSC 100.
280 - PIANO PROFICIENCY .
00 Credit 334 - WOODWIND METHODS
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MUSIC Study, elementary performance skills, peda-
1.00 to 4.00 Credits gogy, and materials of the woodwind instru-
ments. For future school music teachers.
336 - BRASS METHODS 461 - SECONDARY CHORAL METHODS AND
2.00 Credits TECHNIQUES
Study, elementary performance skills, pedagogy, 3.00 Credits
and materials of the brass instruments. For future Procedures in the development and direction of
school music teachers. school choral groups, including choral literature
of all types. Includes laboratory experience in
338 - PERCUSSION METHODS teaching vocal techniques in the approximately
2.00 Credits 20 hours of field experience. Prerequisite:
Study, elementary performance skills, pedagogy, Admission to Teacher Education Program or
and materials of the percussion instruments. For approval of the director of Teacher Education.
future school music teachers.
462 - SECONDARY INSTRUMENTAL
339 - STRING METHODS METHODS AND TECHNIQUES
2.00 Credits 3.00 Credits
Study, elementary performance skills, pedagogy, Procedures in the development and direction of
and materials of the orchestral stringed instru- school bands and orchestras, including band
ments. For future school music teachers. literature of all types. Includes laboratory
experience in teaching beginning instrumental
342 - ADVANCED CONDUCTING - INSTRUMENTAL students individually, in small groups and larger
2.00 Credits classes in the approximately 20 hours of field
Further development of baton techniques and other experience. Prerequisite: Admission to the
conducting skills relating to practice, reading and preparation Teacher Education Program or approval of the
of scores for working with instrumental ensembles. director of Teacher Education.
(Formerly MUSC 242). Prerequisite: MUSC 241.
463 - MARCHING BAND METHODS AND
343 - ADVANCED CONDUCTING - CHORAL TECHNIQUES
2.00 Credits 2.00 Credits
Adaptation of basic conducting techniques to the Methods, materials, and techniques in the
choral ensemble, including leadership, error detection, development and direction of the marching
tonal development, stylistic accuracy and analysis. band. Show planning, precision drill, rehearsal
Exploration of choral philosophy and development. techniques, experience with the latest technol-
(Formerly MUSC 341.) Prerequisite: MUSC 241. ogy, and selection and rehearsal of music.
Membership in Marching Band required in
371 - APPLIED FIELD LITERATURE-PEDAGOGY 1 conjunction with the class. Includes approxi-
1.00 Credit mately 8 hours of field experience.
Study of the professional and educational literature
in a specific applied field. 470 - INTERNSHIP IN MUSIC BUSINESS
372 - APPLIED FIELD LITERATURE-PEDAGOGY 2 Professional experience in one area of music
1.00 Credit business. Application of classroom theory to
Continuation of MUSC 371. practice through working in an outside
organization or business. Can not be repeated
373 - APPLIED FIELD LITERATURE-PEDAGOGY 3 for additional credit. Prerequisites: Completion
1.00 Credit of all business-related course work and
Continuation of MUSC 372. permission of the department chair.
380 - JUNIOR RECITAL . 480 - SENIOR RECITAL .
00 Credit Graded S/U. 00 Credits
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MUSIC 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MUSIC
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Group study of approved specialized topics not
411 - ADVANCED ELECTRONIC MUSIC COMPOSITION offered in catalog.
Study and creative work in the area of electronic music. 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN MUSIC
Focuses upon advanced synthesis, recording and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
notational techniques as they relate to creative efforts. A wide variety of specialized musical subjects
Relevant historical topics and a survey of the electronic are available through individual study with a
music literature will be included. May be repeated on an faculty member.
unlimited basis by music majors.
approval by the department and must include 480
DEPARTMENT OF or 481 or else 483 or 484.
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION It is recommended that majors in the depart-
ment who plan to attend graduate or theological
school or seminary take two years of foreign lan-
Professors Beanblossom, Lenssen (Chair); Asso- guage.
ciate Professors Morrison, Person
Minor Programs Minors are offered in both philoso-
The orientation of the department is phy and religion. A minimum of 28 hours is required,
non-sectarian and reflects a serious commitment with the selection of courses subject to approval by
to the academic study of philosophy and religion the department. Contact the department chair for fur-
within the liberal arts tradition. Recognizing that ther information about these programs.
both philosophy and religion, as academic disci-
plines, are concerned with basic questions of Prelaw Program The department cooperates with
meaning and value in human life and with historical the Pettit College of Law in the “guaranteed admis-
approaches to those questions, the department of- sion” prelaw program (see elsewhere in this cata-
fers a range of general and specialized courses log). Information about the curricular requirements
designed to broaden the educational experience of the program can be secured from the depart-
of all undergraduate students at Ohio Northern. ment chair.
Students wishing a more concentrated study of
philosophy or religion may choose to major or mi- Preseminary A faculty member in the department
nor in the department. of philosophy and religion serves as advisor to
preseminary students in planning a
General Education Requirements in philosophy preprofessional program. The recommendations of
or in religion may be met by any course offered in the American Association of Theological Schools
the appropriate discipline (except for Philosophy are followed in advising students. A major in the
234 which does not count toward the philosophy department of philosophy and religion or in an-
requirement; except for Religion 271, 272, 281, and other appropriate department may be selected.
282 which do not count toward the religion require-
ment). 100-level courses are available to all stu- Church Vocations Option Designed for students
dents. 200-level courses require at least interested in working as lay professionals in the
sophomore standing or consent of the instructor, church. One of three emphases may be selected.
and 300- or 400-level courses require at least junior A core of courses in religion is the basis for each
standing or consent of the instructor. emphasis. Internships in either area churches or
the students' home churches complete the pro-
Philosophy Major The major in philosophy re- gram. Students wishing to enter this program
quires a minimum of 44 quarter hours beyond Phi- must let the director know no later than the end of
losophy 100, including the following courses: 234; their sophomore year.
two of the following (237, 238, 340); two courses in Religion Core:
the history of philosophy (102, 331, 343, 371, 374); RELG 109 Introduction to the Old Testament, 4 hrs.
and either 480 or 483. With departmental approval, RELG 110 Introduction to the New
a maximum of three courses in religion may be ap- Testament, 4 hrs.
plied to the philosophy major. RELG 365 Jesus and the Gospels, 4 hrs.
RELG 410 Church Vocations Internship,
Religion Major The major in religion requires a
minimum of 44 hours, including the following
Two courses outside biblical studies, at
courses: either 105 or 107; either 109 or 110; either
241 or 264; 325; two additional courses in biblical least one of which must be in theology, 8 hrs.
studies; at least one course in the history of A. Financial Management Emphasis:
Christian thought (310, 311 or 312); and either IBEC 100 Economics, 4 hrs.
481 or 484. (No more than 12 hours of 100-level ACCT 211 Principles of Accounting 1, 4 hrs.
courses in religion may count toward the major.) ACCT 212 Principles of Accounting 2, 4 hrs.
With departmental approval, a maximum of three MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh., 4 hrs.
courses in philosophy may be applied to the reli- B. Education Emphasis:
gion major. PSYC 100 Psychology, 4 hrs.
EDUC 223 Child Dev. and Psy, 4 hrs.
Philosophy and Religion Major The major in EDUC 224 Young and Late Adolescent Psy., 4 hrs.
philosophy and religion requires a minimum of 44 ENGL 225 Children’s and Young Adult Literature, 4 hrs.
quarter hours. Selection of courses is subject to PSSC 301 Social Psychology, 4 hrs.
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 149
C. Music Emphasis: 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY
MUSC 081 Chapel Choir, at least 1 hr. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
MUSC 035 Organ - Individual, at least 1 hr. May be repeated for credit, depending on content.
MUSC 121 Theory of Music 1, 3 hrs.
MUSC 122 Theory of Music 2, 3 hrs.
MUSC 123 Theory of Music 3, 3 hrs. PREREQUISITE FOR THE COURSES BELOW:
MUSC 131, ONE COURSE IN PHILOSOPHY; OR SOPHO-
132, 133 Ear Training 1-3, 3 hrs. total MORE STANDING (FOR 200-LEVEL COURSES);
MUSC 241 Basic Conducting, 2 hrs. OR AT LEAST JUNIOR STANDING (FOR 300 OR
MUSC 343 Advanced Conducting - Choral, 2 400-LEVEL COURSES); OR CONSENT OF
Philosophy 234 - LOGIC
Philosophy is a quest for a comprehensive Logical fallacies and the principles of correct
understanding of human existence. The objec- reasoning. The application of formal logical
tive of philosophy is to consider the rational jus- analysis to arguments encountered in ordinary
tification of logical inferences, human values, language. WILL NOT SATISFY THE GENERAL
criteria for establishing the claims of knowledge EDUCATION REQUIREMENT IN PHILOSOPHY.
and certainty, and interpretations of the nature
of reality. The diverse insights of significant phi- 237 - KNOWLEDGE AND TRUTH
losophers from ancient times to the present 4.00 Credits
contribute resources to stimulate contemporary The scope and justification of knowledge with
philosophical thinking in each of these areas. reference to problems such as skepticism, sense
A major in philosophy prepares students perception, reason, belief, and truth.
generally for careers in areas which require the
ability to analyze problems and to think and 238 - ETHICS
write clearly. It is an appropriate major for stu- 4.00 Credits
dents planning to continue their education for Selected ethical theories and their rational
professional careers such as law, medicine, or justification. The use of ethical theories for
theology. resolving ethical issues in personal and social
Subject - Philosophy (PHIL) 290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
000 - ORIENTATION May be repeated for credit, depending on content.
Familiarization with the department, require- 310 - ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS
ments for majors, planning program of courses, 4.00 Credits
University catalog and library. Graded S/U. Theories of value, with special emphasis on the
possible justification of extending the moral
100 - INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY community to include non-human nature. Foci will
4.00 Credits include: future generations, pollution, the
Philosophical inquiry, its scope and methodol- commons, “jobs vs. wilderness”, and legal and
ogy, through a study of representative philo- moral rights.
sophical problems such as the nature of ethical
values, principles of correct reasoning, the 320 - SOCIAL JUSTICE
possibility and limits of knowledge, and the 4.00 Credits
distinction between appearance and reality. Theories of justice in contemporary society
including conceptions of the law, human rights,
102 - GREAT PHILOSOPHERS equality, liberty, and responsibility.
Philosophical inquiry, its scope, methodology, 325 - PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION
and persistent problems through a study of 4.00 Credits
major philosophers from Bacon to James, Critical inquiry into issues such as the nature and
including such thinkers as Descartes, Hobbes, existence of God, the problem of evil, the
Locke, Hume and Kant. significance of religious experience, the justifica-
tion of religious belief, and the relation of faith and
reason. (Also listed as RELG 325)
150 PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION
331 - PLATO AND ARISTOTLE 394 - SEMINAR IN PHILOSOPHY
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
The Greek philosophers Plato and Aristotle, against May be repeated for credit, depending on
the background of the Pre-Socratics and Socrates. content.
336 - ETHICS IN PROFESSIONAL LIFE 480 - PHILOSOPHY SENIOR ESSAY
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Ethical behavior with emphases on ethical A critical essay on a topic selected in consulta-
theories and their rational justification, on such tion with a faculty advisor. Enrollment in the
problems as relativism and why be moral, and on quarter during which the paper is to be
resolving issues as they arise in case studies completed. However, preliminary work on this
from engineering, business, and health care. project commences no later than the beginning
of the senior year. (For majors only.)
340 - THEORIES OF BEING
4.00 Credits 483 - PHILOSOPHY SENIOR HONORS ESSAY
Theories of being with reference to problems 4.00 Credits
such as reality, existence, essence, nature and Open to students with at least a 3.5 cumulative
their implications for knowledge and values. GPA in their Philosophy or Philosophy and
Religion major. Enrollment in the quarter during
341 - AESTHETICS which a critical essay is to be completed on a
4.00 Credits topic selected in consultation with a faculty
Classical and contemporary theories of art and advisor. However, preliminary work on this
aesthetic experience. Consideration of the project commences no later than the beginning
nature of various arts and of issues such as of the senior year.
meaning, truth, and value in art.
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PHILOSOPHY
343 - AMERICAN PHILOSOPHY 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Departmental permission required. May be
Main currents in American philosophy, including repeated for credit, depending on content.
representative thinkers in such traditions as Puritanism,
Transcendentalism, Pragmatism, and Realism.
345 - EXISTENTIALISM
The historical roots of existentialism in Religion is an integral part of human life and
Kierkegaard and Nietzsche, and the thought of culture. It includes the ultimate commitments,
representative writers such as Heidegger, Sartre, attitudes, beliefs and forms of worship by which
Camus, Dostoyevsky and Kafka. people live and find meaning for their personal
and social existence. The courses in religion are
371 - MAJOR PHILOSOPHICAL MOVEMENTS intended to acquaint the student with the living
4.00 Credits religious traditions, primarily of the West, through
The writings of a major, distinctive philosophical school an examination of their origins and development,
of thought or period such as Idealism, Utilitarianism, their interaction with the changing cultural context,
Continental Rationalism, British Empiricism. To be and their insights for dealing with the perennial
offered every other year or on demand. May be questions of human existence and destiny. The
repeated for credit, depending on content. approach to the study is ecumenical and makes
use of current scholarly methods of research and
374 - MAJOR PHILOSOPHERS findings.
The thought and important writings of a single
philosopher, or a pair or triad of philosophers Subject - Religion (RELG)
such as Augustine, Descartes, Mill, Hume and
Kant, Hegel and Marx. To be offered every other 000 - ORIENTATION
year or on demand. May be repeated for credit, 1.00 Credit
depending on content. Familiarization with the department, require-
ments for majors, planning program of courses,
390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY University catalog and library. Graded S/U.
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
May be repeated for credit, depending on content.
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 151
105 - RELIGION IN HUMAN LIFE 263 - CHRISTIAN ETHICS
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The religious dimension of the human search for The relation of biblical and theological thought
personal identity, meaningful existence, and ultimate to the development of ethical principles.
reality, through the examination of various aspects Application to personal and social moral issues,
and expressions of the religious life of humanity. such as marriage, family, race, politico-
economic life, and international affairs.
107 - RELIGIONS EAST AND WEST
4.00 Credits 264 - BUDDHISM
Representative major religions of the world, 4.00 Credits
their origins, sacred writings, basic beliefs, and The ideas and practices of the Buddhist
life practices, with special attention to non- tradition in East and Southeast Asia, with
Western religious traditions. emphasis on the life and teaching of the
Buddha and the growth of different forms of
109 - INTRODUCTION TO THE OLD TESTAMENT Buddhism.
Critical reading of the Old Testament (the 271 - BIBLICAL HEBREW 1
Hebrew Bible): its historical background, literary 3.00 Credits
features, and theological claims. Biblical Hebrew with heavy emphasis on
grammar and vocabulary. Offered on demand.
110 - INTRODUCTION TO THE NEW TESTAMENT
4.00 Credits 272 - BIBLICAL HEBREW 2
Critical reading of the New Testament: its 3.00 Credits
historical background, literary features, and Continuation of RELG 271. Offered on demand.
theological claims. Prerequisite: RELG 271.
273 - BIBLICAL HEBREW 3
PREREQUISITE FOR THE COURSES BELOW: 3.00 Credits
ONE COURSE IN RELIGION; OR SOPHOMORE Biblical Hebrew with heavy emphasis on
STANDING (FOR 200-LEVEL COURSES); OR AT readings from the Hebrew Bible. Offered on
LEAST JUNIOR STANDING (FOR 300 OR 400-LEVEL demand. Prerequisite: RELG 272.
COURSES); OR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR.
281 - HELLENISTIC GREEK 1
210 - WOMEN IN THE BIBLE Hellenistic Greek with heavy emphasis on
4.00 Credits grammar, and some readings from the Greek
The portrayal of women in the Old and New Testaments New Testament. Offered on demand.
with secondary readings of feminist theory.
282 - HELLENISTIC GREEK 2
231 - RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE 3.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Hellenistic Greek with heavy emphasis on
A comparative exploration of diverse encoun- grammar, and readings from the Greek New
ters with the sacred, as portrayed in literature Testament. Offered on demand. Prerequisite:
from around the world. (Also counts as an RELG 281.
English literature course.)
283 - HELLENISTIC GREEK 3
241 - ISLAM AND CHRISTIANITY 3.00 Credits Hellenistic Greek with heavy
4.00 Credits emphasis on grammar, and readings from the
The Islamic and Christian traditions, including Greek New Testament and other early Christian
the history, theology, and politics of each as literature. Offered on demand. Prerequisite:
well as an exploration of their interactions. RELG 282.
Formerly RELG 108 and RELG 266.
291 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN RELIGION
243 - THE BIBLE AND THE THIRD WORLD 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits May be repeated for credit, depending on
Reading interpretations by Third World authors content.
to learn more about the Bible, the cultures of
the Third World, and how one’s social location
affects one’s interpretation of texts. Prerequi-
site: RELG 109 or RELG 110.
152 PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION
310 - EARLY CHRISTIAN THOUGHT 320 - LIFE AND TEACHINGS OF ST. PAUL
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Christian history and theology from the The insights of the most influential thinker and
formative period of the Church to the early apostle in the early church. Formerly RELG 463.
Middle Ages. Diverse responses to cultural
settings and efforts to formulate credal 325 - PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION
statements. Formerly RELG 346. 4.00 Credits
Critical inquiry into issues such as the nature
311 - MEDIEVAL AND REFORMATION and existence of God, the problem of evil, the
THOUGHT significance of religious experience, the
4.00 Credits justification of religious belief, the relation of
Church history and theology from the High faith and reason. (Also listed as PHIL 325.)
Middle Ages to the beginning of the modern
period. Philosophers, theologians, mystics and 363 - OLD TESTAMENT PROPHETS
reformers. Formerly RELG 347. 4.00 Credits
Critical examination of the prophetic books of
312 - NINETEENTH AND TWENTIETH the Old Testament from historical, literary and
CENTURY CHRISTIAN THOUGHT theological perspectives.
Church history and theology over the past 200
years. Representative thinkers and issues.
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 153
365 - JESUS AND THE GOSPELS
4.00 Credits DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS
Critical examination of the New Testament
Gospels: their portrayals of Jesus, their
theological perspectives and their reliability as Associate Professor Johnson (Chair); Assistant
sources for the life of Jesus. Professors Fisher, Petkie, Theisen
391 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN RELIGION The primary aim of the physics department is
1.00 to 4.00 Credits to offer courses that will stimulate scientific
May be repeated for credit, depending on thought, train the student to reason from funda-
content. mental experimental fact, further the student’s de-
sire to continue scientific investigation, and meet
410 - CHURCH VOCATIONS INTERNSHIP the needs of those students who are interested in
1.00 to 4.00 Credits physics for its cultural or vocational value.
Lay-professional work in any context relevant to The department aims to give a training suf-
the student’s selected Church Vocations ficiently broad to enable the student to appreci-
emphasis (financial management, education, or ate the physics of scientific articles; to teach
music) in either a local church or the student’s physics in the public schools; to apply physics
home church. Each credit hour requires 25 in engineering, medicine, and other sciences;
hours in internship. Prerequisites: Participation and to pursue graduate work.
in Church Vocations Option and approval of the Ohio Northern University offers the major in
Church Vocations Coordinator prior to registra- physics with both the bachelor of arts degree
tion. and the bachelor of sciences degree. The
physics major is achieved by one of two tracks:
481 - RELIGION SENIOR ESSAY the traditional track and the modified track.
4.00 Credits The traditional track toward the physics
A critical essay on a topic selected in consulta- major consists of 56 credit hours. The required
tion with a faculty advisor. Enrollment in the courses are: Freshman Seminar or Orientation,
quarter during which the paper is to be PHYS 231, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236, 303, 345,
completed. However, preliminary work on this 351, 352, 360, 411, 412, and four hours of the
project commences no later than the beginning Advanced Laboratory, PHYS 300. Additionally,
of the senior year. (For majors only.) in consultation with the chair of the department,
eight hours must be taken from among PHYS
484 - RELIGION SENIOR HONORS ESSAY 353, 361, 364, 413, or 432. Required cognate
4.00 Credits courses are MATH 163, 164, 165, 263, 272,
Open to students with at least a 3.5 cumulative and 361. Students desiring graduate study in
GPA in their Religion or Philosophy and physics are also encouraged to take MATH 362
Religion major. Enrollment in the quarter during and 363.
which a critical essay is to be completed on a The modified track toward the physics ma-
topic selected in consultation with a faculty jor consists of 45 credit hours. It is intended for
advisor. However, preliminary work on this students who are completing the requirements
project commences no later than the beginning for a second program in addition to the physics
of the senior year. major. Examples of this second program in-
clude a second major or minor or a program of
498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN RELIGION courses leading to licensure for public school
1.00 to 4.00 Credits teaching. The required courses for the modified
Departmental permission required. May be physics track are: PHYS 231 or 211, 232 or
repeated for credit, depending on content. 212, 233 or 213, 234, 235, 236, 252, 303, 345,
351, 411, and two hours of the Advanced Labo-
ratory, PHYS 300 (maximum 4 hours). Addi-
tionally, in consultation with the chair of the
department, eight hours of physics electives
must be taken. Required cognates are MATH
163, 164, 165. and one of the following three
sequences (i) CHEM 181, 182, 183, (ii) BIOL
121, 122, 123, or (iii) CS 164, 165, 166.
A comprehensive examination is not re-
quired for either the Bachelor of Arts or the
Bachelor of Science degree.
The candidate for the Bachelor of Science cannot be given toward satisfying minimum pro-
or the Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in gram requirements. Further, the department
physics will be required to make a presentation chair, in consultation with the registrar and dean
describing some experimental project under- of the College of Arts and Sciences, will evalu-
taken or some theoretical work pursued. This ate transcripts from students who transfer to
presentation will serve as a capstone to the Ohio Northern University with physics courses
work completed as an undergraduate with a from other institutions. Suitable credit will be
major in physics. Some flexibility in this require- awarded as appropriate.
ment will be permitted, dependent upon the
candidate's interests and the facilities available. Subject - Physics (PHYS)
The presentation will be made during the last
quarter of the senior year to the physics faculty, 000 - ORIENTATION
physics majors and any other interested stu- 1.00 Credit
dents and faculty. Credit for Physics 490 will in- Familiarization with the department, require-
dicate that this requirement has been satisfied. ments for majors’ programs, University catalog
This course will be graded on an S/U basis. and library. Required of departmental majors.
The physics department also offers a minor AASG 100, Freshman Seminar, may be used to
in physics. The student desiring to complete the satisfy this requirement. Graded S/U.
requirements for the physics minor must complete
31 hours within the department of physics. The 100 - PHYSICS
required courses are PHYS 231, 232, 233, 234, 4.00 Credits
235, 236, 303, and three advanced courses in Elementary presentation of classical mechanics,
physics approved by the chair of the physics heat, atomic and nuclear physics. Issues
department. PHYS 211, 212, or 213 may be involving science and society will also be
substituted respectively for PHYS 231, 232, or considered. Available for credit for non science
233 with additional approved physics courses majors in the College of Arts and Sciences, and
taken to complete the 31-hour requirement. students enrolled in the College of Business
The physics department also offers a pro- Administration. In special circumstances, others
gram leading to licensure for teaching physics may enroll with permission of the department
in the Ohio public schools. The secondary edu- chair.
cation program is nationally accredited by the
National Science Teachers Association. The 101 - PHYSICAL AND EARTH SCIENCES-
program is designed for the student whose goal EARLY& MIDDLE CHILDHOOD MAJORS
is to teach physics in the high schools. Due to 4.00 Credits
the nature of the programs permitted by the The first of a three-term integrated sequence of
state of Ohio, the student will also obtain licen- physics, earth, and life science. An investiga-
sure to teach chemistry. Typically, the student tion of the nature of matter and energy and of
will complete the modified track toward the their interactions as an introduction to the
physics major, a minor in chemistry, and a num- fundamental principles comprising the disci-
ber of hours in the education department speci- plines of physics and chemistry. Attention is
fied by state licensure requirements. given to the expression of these principles in
Physics majors are eligible for the Business everyday experience and technology. Science
Option of the College of Arts and Sciences. Infor- teaching methods will be included. For early
mation about specific requirements can be found childhood and middle childhood licenses only.
in the opening pages of the College of Arts and Prerequisite: MATH 173
Sciences section of the catalog.
Substitution for courses specified in the phys- 110 - INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS
ics major or physics minor may be made with 4.00 Credits
the approval of the chair of the department of Mathematical expression of basic principles and
physics. Substituted courses may be either inter- numerical solution of problems chosen from
nal to the department of physics or external. A mechanics, waves, heat, electricity, and
maximum of 8 external credit hours may be substi- magnetism. For students who have not had high
tuted provided a grade of C or better is earned in school physics or who desire additional
the corresponding course. Substitutions which preparation for PHYS 231-232-233. DOES NOT
may be allowed are GE 214 for PHYS 351, ECE SATISFY A GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIRE-
331 for PHYS 411, or CHEM 343 for PHYS 432. MENT AND IT CANNOT BE USED TO
Some of the courses listed below contain SATISFY SPECIFIC DEPARTMENTAL OR
material which is similar but treated at different PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS. Prerequisites:
levels. Consequently, credit for both Physics High school algebra, geometry and trigonom-
211 and 231, or 212 and 232, or 213 and 233 etry.
120 - PHYSICS WITH HEALTH SCIENCE 234 - PHYSICS LABORATORY: MECHANICS
APPLICATIONS 1.00 Credit
4.00 Credits Experiments in basic Newtonian mechanics.
Selected basic physical principles and their PHYS 211 or 231 should be taken concurrently,
application to health science. Topics include or instructor’s permission must be obtained.
levers and torques, fluid dynamics, electrical
conduction, magnetism, optics, and radiation. 235 - PHYSICS LABORATORY: HEAT,
Offered every term. Prerequisite: High school SOUND, AND LIGHT
physics. 1.00 Credit
Experiments in heat, sound and light. PHYS
211 - GENERAL PHYSICS: MECHANICS OF 212 or 232 should be taken concurrently, or
SOLIDS AND FLUIDS instructor’s permission must be obtained.
3.00 Credits Offered every year in the Fall and Winter
Basic principles of Newtonian mechanics of Terms.
solids and liquids. The corresponding laboratory
is PHYS 234. Offered every year in the Fall 236 - PHYSICS LABORATORY:
Term. ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM
212 - GENERAL PHYSICS: SOUND, HEAT, Experiments with basic electrical and magnetic
AND LIGHT phenomena. PHYS 213 or 233 should be taken
3.00 Credits concurrently or instructor’s permission must be
Basic principles of sound propagation, heat and obtained. Offered every year in the Spring
heat transfer, and light propagation. The Term.
corresponding laboratory is PHYS 235. Offered
Winter Term. Prerequisite: PHYS 211 or 231. 252 - EARTH SCIENCE AND PLANETARY
213 - GENERAL PHYSICS: ELECTRICITY 4.00 Credits
AND MAGNETISM The fundamentals of astronomy. This will
3.00 Credits include familiarization with the history of
Basic principles of electrical and magnetic astronomy, the tools of astronomy, basic earth
phenomena. The corresponding laboratory is science and an introduction to solar system
PHYS 236. Offered Spring Term. Prerequisite: science. This course was formerly named
PHYS 211 or 231. Astronomy.
231 - PHYSICS: MECHANICS OF SOLIDS 253 - STELLAR AND GALACTIC
AND FLUIDS ASTRONOMY
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Basic principles of Newtonian mechanics of Structure, motions and evolution of stars,
solids and fluids employing the differential and interstellar material, galaxies and the universe
integral calculus. The corresponding laboratory as a whole.
course is PHYS 234. Prerequisite: MATH 163.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHYSICS
232 - PHYSICS: HEAT, SOUND, AND LIGHT 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Basic principles of sound propagation, heat 300 - ADVANCED PHYSICS LAB
transfer and light propagation. Differential and 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
integral calculus are used. The corresponding Laboratory projects from Mechanics, Heat,
laboratory course is PHYS 235. Offered Fall Sound, Light, Nuclear, Solid State Physics
and Winter Terms. Prerequisites: MATH 164 chosen to help foster the interests at some
and PHYS 231. intermediate or advanced level. Will substitute
for courses PHYS 310, 320, 330 or 340, up to a
233 - PHYSICS: ELECTRICITY AND maximum of 4 credit hours. Prerequisites:
MAGNETISM PHYS 231, 232, 233, 234, 235 and 236.
Basic principles of electrical and magnetic 303 - MODERN PHYSICS
phenomena. Differential and integral calculus 4.00 Credits
are used. The corresponding laboratory course Relativity, quantum and wave mechanics,
is PHYS 236. Offered Spring Term. Prerequi- atomic structure and absorption and emission
sites: MATH 164 and PHYS 231. processes. Prerequisites: MATH 361 and
345 - MATH METHODS IN PHYSICS 352 - ANALYTICAL MECHANICS 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Vector algebra, vector calculus in arbitrary LaGrange equations, canonical formulation,
coordinate systems, Fourier Analysis, contour principle of least action, normal coordinates,
integration in complex plane, special functions. rigid bodies, special relativity, mathematical
Prerequisites: MATH 165 and one year of methods. Part of the Physics major program
college level physics. and offered when needed. Prerequisites: PHYS
351 - ANALYTICAL MECHANICS 1
4.00 Credits 353 - NUCLEAR PHYSICS
Vector analysis, kinematics, conservative 4.00 Credits
forces, planetary motion, pendulum, free and Nuclear radiation detection instruments, nuclear
forced oscillations, coupled systems and constituents and structure, nuclear models,
normal coordinates, angular momentum, rigid nuclear reactions, fundamentals of nuclear
bodies. Part of the physics major program and reactor theory and design, shielding and safety
offered when needed. Prerequisites: MATH 361 principles in nuclear physics. Prerequisites:
and PHYS 233. PHYS 231, 232, 233, and 303.
360 - QUANTUM MECHANICS 413 - SOLID STATE
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Eigenvalues and eigenvectors, commutators, The structure of solids and their phenomena.
bra-ket notation, postulates of quantum theory, Quantum and statistical mechanics concepts
solution of the Schrodinger wave equation for are introduced to develop theories of internal
square well potential, harmonic oscillator, stress and strain in crystals, conductivity of
hydrogen atom, and other potentials. Perturba- electricity in metals, semiconductors and
tion theory. Prerequisite: PHYS 303 and 352. superconductors, magnetism, the thermal
Corequisites: MATH 361 and 362. properties of solids and imperfections in solids.
Part of the Physics major program and offered
361 - ELECTRONICS when needed. Prerequisite: PHYS 303.
4.00 Credits Theory of solid state devices,
rectifier circuits, transistor amplifiers, oscillators 423 - STATISTICAL PHYSICS
and modulators, instrumentation applications. 4.00 Credits
Offered as needed. Prerequisite: PHYS 213 or Properties of gases, thermal properties of solids
233, 234, 236 and MATH 363. and liquids. Elementary thermodynamic laws
and techniques. Heat transfer. Elements of
364 - OPTICS kinetic thermodynamics laws and techniques.
4.00 Credits Part of the Physics major program and offered
The laws of geometrical and physical optics. when needed. Prerequisites: MATH 362 and
Image formation by mirrors and lenses and PHYS 232, 303.
optical aberrations. Interference and diffraction.
Part of the physics major program and offered 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHYSICS
when needed. Prerequisites: PHYS 231, 232 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
and 233. Formerly PHYS 363 and 463. Part of the Physics major program and offered
371 - INTRODUCTORY ASTROPHYSICS
4.00 Credits 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
Motions and physical nature of objects in the 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
solar system, electromagnetic radiation, Part of the Physics major program and offered
telescopes and astronomical detectors. when needed.
Prerequisites: MATH 165, PHYS 231, 232, 233,
or permission of the instructor.
375 - PLASMA PHYSICS
A study of selected areas of plasma physics.
Single particle motions. Plasmas as fluids.
Waves and wave formation in plasmas.
Nonlinear effects in plasmas. Prerequisites:
PHYS 231, 232 and 233.
411 - ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM 1
Electrostatic field theory, capacitance, multipole
expansion, dielectric properties of matter;
magnetic field theory; electromagnetic induc-
tion; magnetic properties of matter; Maxwell’s
equations and electromagnetic waves. Part of
the Physics major program and offered when
needed. Prerequisites: MATH 361 and PHYS
412 - ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM 2
Advanced electric and magnetic fields; electric
and magnetic properties of solids, electromag-
netic radiation. Part of the Physics major
program and offered when needed. Prerequi-
sites: MATH 362 and PHYS 411.
Psi Chi is the national honor society in psychol-
DEPARTMENT OF ogy, founded in 1929 for the purpose of encourag-
ing, stimulating, and maintaining excellence in
PSYCHOLOGY AND scholarship and advancing the science of psy-
chology. Membership in the society is selective
SOCIOLOGY and based on high academic performance.
Psi Sigma is a student organization open to all
Professors Compton, Cohoe, Wildman students with an interest in either psychology or
(Chair); Visiting Assistant Professor Kauffman sociology. The club sponsors field trips, speak-
ers, and social activities.
The objectives of the department are to
develop within each student an understanding
of human relationships, institutions, and social
processes; familiarity with the nature and
causes of social problems; acquaintance with The psychology core is required for both the
the theories of behavior; ability to think more major and minor in psychology:
critically and to integrate insights for useful Core
participation in community life; and prepara- 1. Psychology 100
tion for advanced study in the individual’s se- 2. Psychology 111
lected field. 3. Psychology 210
4. Psychology 211
Prelaw with Psychology and Sociology 5. Biology 121
Study in the behavioral sciences provides an 6. Math 142
especially suitable background for prelaw stu-
dents. The department, in cooperation with For the major
the College of Law at Ohio Northern Univer- 1. Psychology 000
sity, offers a formal prelaw program with 2. The Psychology Core
“guaranteed admission” to the law school. De- 3. 30 hours of Psychology Electives
tailed information appears on page 33 of this 4. Biology 122 & 124 or 2 approved mathemat-
catalog. ics courses
The program requires specially selected
electives. Specific curricular requirements are For the minor
available from the department chair. 1. The Psychology Core
2. 16 hours of psychology electives
Course Numbering Code To simplify identifi-
cation of courses in the department the follow-
ing numbering code is used: Subject - Psychology and
1st Digit—Level (1st year, 2nd year, etc.)
2nd Two digits—discipline:
0—multi-discipline (except for 100,105)
10’s, 20’s, 30’s—psychology 301 - SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
40’s, 50’s—sociology 4.00 Credits
90’s—special topics, independent study The effect of social and cultural forces upon the
Examples: individual. The nature and development of
141—1st year, sociology attitudes, languages, cognitive processes.
335—3rd year, psychology Individual and group projects illustrative of the
methodology of social psychology. Prerequi-
Field Work, Externships and Practica The site: PSYC 100.
department offers a number of opportunities for
out-of-class learning through field work, extern-
ships and practica. See the department chair-
Subject - Psychology (PSYC)
man for details and eligibility requirements.
000 - ORIENTATION
Careers in the Behavioral Sciences The 1.00 Credit
study of the various behavioral sciences pro- Familiarization with the departmental require-
vides preparation for entry into a number of dif- ments for majors, planning programs of
ferent job opportunities. Consult with department courses, University catalog and library; career
faculty to explore various career options. options. Graded S/U.
PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY 159
100 - PSYCHOLOGY 311 - PSYCHOLOGY OF PERSONALITY
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits The major theories of personality
General research and concepts in human from Freud to contemporary theoretical
behavior. Lectures, demonstrations, and observa- approaches. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.
312 - PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSESSMENT
111 - INTRODUCTORY LABORATORY 4.00 Credits Psychological measurement and
2.00 Credits evaluation in the areas of intelligence tests,
Experiments which demonstrate basic psychologi- tests of separate abilities, and personality
cal principles and acquaint the student with inventories. Experience will be gained in test
laboratory procedures and report writing. Usually administration, scoring and interpretation.
to be taken concurrently with PSYC 100, but can Prerequisite: PSYC 100.
be taken later. Required for Psychology majors,
optional for other students enrolled in PSYC 100. 315 - LEARNING THEORY AND RESEARCH
4.00 Credits The major theories of learning
210 - EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY 1 and major empirical issues and findings related
4.00 Credits to classical and instrumental conditioning.
The logic of experimental research and the Current research in learning is covered on both
application of the methods of science to the study the animal and human level.
of behavior. Particular emphasis on framing
empirically testable hypotheses, experimental 320 - PSYCHOLOGY AND THE LAW
design, and analysis of data. Taught through 4.00 Credits A review of the role of the
lecture, computer simulation, and actual research psychologist in civil commitment procedures,
experience. Extensive instruction in scientific the insanity defense, patient’s rights, the
communication and the APA Publications Manual. determination of competency, and testifying as
Prerequisites: MATH 142 and PSYC 100 and 111. an expert witness. An examination of: signifi-
cant court cases involving psychology and the
211 - EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY 2 law, research in the areas of jury selection, eye
4.00 Credits witness testimony and psychologists’ licensing
Continuation of PSYC 210. procedures. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.
212 - PRINCIPLES OF BEHAVIOR MANAGE- 335 - PHYSIOLOGICAL PSYCHOLOGY
MENT 4.00 Credits Psychology as a biological
4.00 Credits The theory and supporting research science. Physiological events underlying
which underlie behavior modification. Taught behavior, including sensory, neural, and
through lecture and laboratory demonstrations. glandular involvement in such topics as
Prerequisite: PSYC 100. motivation, emotion, and learning. Prerequisite:
PSYC 100 and BIOL 231 or 331.
215 - DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PSYCHOLOGY
4.00 Credits Basic theories in human develop- 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
ment from conception through old age; contempo-
rary research at each age level. Prerequisite: 394 - JUNIOR SEMINAR
PSYC 100. 1.00 Credit A professional preparation seminar
for psychology majors. Discussion of career
218 - PSYCHOLOGY OF THE EXCEPTIONAL options, graduate school admissions, resume
CHILD writing, placement services, GRE, practicum
4.00 Credits The atypical child. Diagnosis and and other topics of importance in the senior
treatment of disorders of infancy, childhood and year. Prerequisites: Junior status; only
adolescence. Prerequisite: PSYC 100. psychology majors.
226 - HUMAN SEXUAL BEHAVIOR 420 - ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY
4.00 Credits Use of research literature in an 4.00 Credits The development of a scientific
attempt to provide an understanding of what is approach to abnormal behavior. A review of the
known (as well as what is not known) about the psychological, sociological, and biological
major facets of human sexual behavior. Prerequi- factors related to the development of abnormal
site: PSYC 100. behavior. A review of the research of, the
causal factors related to, and the diagnosis and
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PSYCHOLOGY 1.00 treatment of mental disorders and mental
to 4.00 Credits retardation. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.
160 PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY
426 - PRACTICUM IN PSYCHOLOGY coordinators of the program. Further information
8.00 to 16.00 Credits A field experience in the and applications can be secured from the ONU
area of psychology. Open to seniors. Prerequi- sociology faculty.
site: Approval of chairman. Psi Sigma is a student organization open to all
students with an interest in either psychology or
434 - HISTORY AND SYSTEMS OF PSYCHOL- sociology. The club sponsors field trips, speak-
OGY ers, and social activities.
4.00 Credits An overview of the major lines of
thinking which have influenced the field of
psychology beginning with ancient Greek Subject - Sociology (SOC)
philosopher-scientists to the twentieth century.
Emphasis is given to theories of Empiricism, 000 - ORIENTATION
Associationism, and Scientific Materialism as well 1.00 Credit
as twentieth century schools of psychological Familiarization with the department, require-
thought. Prerequisite: PSYC 100. ments for majors, planning program of courses,
University catalog and library. Graded S/U.
497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PSYCHOLOGY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Prerequisite: Approval of 105 - SOCIOLOGY
chairman. 4.00 Credits
The basic phenomena and processes of social
life: culture, socialization, deviance, social
Sociology institutions (family, polity, economy, education,
religion, military), bureaucratization, social
A major in sociology consists of the following inequality, collective behavior, social move-
requirements: ments, and population. Analysis of the interplay
1. Sociology 000 between the person and social groups.
2. Sociology 105
3. Sociology 251
240 - MARRIAGE AND THE FAMILY
4. Sociology 252
5. Sociology 446 4.00 Credits
6. Math 142 An institutional perspective on the family,
7. 28 hours of sociology electives patterns of courting, marital parental behavior,
trends in the contemporary American family.
A minor in sociology consists of the following Prerequisite: SOC 105.
1. Sociology 105 243 - SOCIAL DEVIANCE 1
2. Sociology 251 4.00 Credits
3. Sociology 252 Sociological perspectives on the processes of
4. Sociology 446 individual and group deviance. An examination
5. Math 142 of how deviant behavior is defined, how the
6. Additional sociology courses totaling 12 hours, definitions are maintained, and how the
selected in consultation with a member of the violators are processed. Theory and research
sociology faculty. regarding specific classes of deviants are
explored, and current public policy issues
Sociology and the American Sociological concerning deviants are discussed. Prerequi-
Association Outstanding students with sopho-
site: SOC 105.
more or junior standing are encouraged to
participate in this special program of independent
study. In the first phase of the program, each 246 - ORGANIZATIONS AND WORK
student reads independently during the summer 4.00 Credits
on a selected topic. In the second phase, the The nature of work and organizations from a
student attends the annual meeting of the sociological perspective. The history of work,
American Sociological Association to hear reports job satisfaction, and the nature of work in
of current research, to attend business sessions of contemporary society are examined. The
the Association, and to learn about career structure of complex organizations is analyzed,
focusing on dimensions of organizations,
opportunities in sociology. In the third phase, the
formalization, power and authority, conflict and
student writes a paper on the topic of the summer
change, communications, and the external
reading and submits other reports on the activities
environment. Prerequisite: SOC 105. (Formerly
at the annual meeting. Each student completing
the program earns transferable credit from the
University of Iowa, the home institution of the
PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY 161
247 - SOCIAL INEQUALITY 351 - WORLD CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEMS
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The variety of stratification systems; status The organization and operation of the criminal
attainment, social mobility, and social immobility; and juvenile justice systems in England, Russia,
detailed descriptions of life among the poor, rich France, Japan, Egypt, India, South Korea, China
and middle classes in America and elsewhere. and Saudi Arabia. Crime and delinquency rates
Prerequisite: SOC 105. in these countries are reviewed, the police,
courts and corrections systems are analyzed,
250 - CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY and prevention and control issues are discussed.
4.00 Credits Satisfies the Non-Western requirement.
The major concepts and principles of cultural Prerequisite: SOC 105.
anthropology, emphasizing the understanding of
the total configuration and interrelationships of 361 - DELINQUENCY AND JUVENILE JUS-
culture traits, complexes, and social relation- TICE
ships in a particular geographic environment and 4.00 Credits
historical context. Prerequisite: SOC 105. An analysis of competing theoretical approaches
to the causes of delinquent behavior, and the
251 - QUANTITATIVE METHODS IN BEHAV- study of the prevention, treatment, and control of
IORAL RESEARCH delinquency. Procedures and major contempo-
4.00 Credits rary issues in Juvenile Justice are addressed.
Applications in the behavioral sciences of Prerequisite: SOC 105.
several sampling distributions (binomial, normal,
Student’s t, Chi square, F, and certain distribu- 391 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIOLOGY
tions used in “nonparametric tests”) as well as 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
correlation and regression. Major emphasis on
testing behaviorally meaningful hypotheses. 446 - SOCIAL THOUGHT
Prerequisites: MATH 142, SOC 105. 4.00 Credits
Traces sociological theorizing from sociology’s
252 - QUALITATIVE METHODS IN BEHAV- historical origins through the classical and
IORAL RESEARCH contemporary periods. Important theorists
4.00 Credits covered include Karl Marx, Emile Durkeim, Max
Major research techniques, including participant Weber, George Herbert Mead, Talcott Parsons.
and non-participant observation, interview, Emphasis is placed on comparing and contrast-
questionnaire, use of available data, and ing the major theoretical perspectives which
experiment. Other topics include sampling and provide the foundation for a scientific study of
establishing causality in non-experimental social life. Prerequisite: SOC 105.
research. Prerequisite: SOC 105.
492 - SENIOR RESEARCH PAPER
261 - CRIMINOLOGY 2.00 Credits
4.00 Credits The writing of a library research paper examining
The nature and extent of crime, development of social thought in the context of a social issue
criminological theory, major forms of criminal under the direction of a department faculty
behavior, and society’s attempts at prevention member. For sociology majors only. Prerequisite:
and control of crime. The major perspectives, SOC 446.
issues and diverse concerns that characterize
contemporary criminology are presented. 498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN SOCIOLOGY
Prerequisite: SOC 105. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Prerequisite: Approval of chairman.
291 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIOLOGY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
348 - MEDICAL SOCIOLOGY
Social interaction between patient and physi-
cians, nurses, pharmacists, and other healthcare
personnel; social interaction among those
personnel; social definition of illness; societal
response to illness; social epidemiology;
education and training of medical personnel.
Prerequisite: SOC 105.
162 PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY
technology content is available to students in
DEPARTMENT OF other majors who wish to enter technology-related
TECHNOLOGY The department has developed an extensive
program of field work involving visits to industrial
centers, museums, and schools. Students are
Associate Professors Rouch (Chair), Shearrow; required to participate in these excursions and are
Assistant Professor Jeffrey encouraged to participate in a variety of other
organized professional activities.
The course work comprising the curriculum in
technology is designed to prepare students for Technology Major (industry bound) (all TECH
careers in professional, technical fields through- courses)
out industry and education. The intent is to Orientation 000
provide broad, foundational experiences in the Introduction to Technology 110
technologies and applied sciences that comprise Metallic Materials and Process I 130
modern industrial-technical society. Carefully Microcomputer Applications in Technology 140
structured classroom and laboratory activities Introduction to Computer-Assisted Drafting 220
feature numerous operations and processes that Computer-Assisted Construction Design 221 or
promote realistic involvement with the construc- Solid Modeling for Design 421
tion, manufacturing, technical communications, Computer-Assisted Product Design 223
energy, power, and transportation-related fields. Metallic Materials and Processes II 230
Course work and associated laboratory Product Manufacturing 232
assignments place emphasis on researching, Introduction to Communication Technology 240
designing, experimenting, fabricating, and Sophomore Seminar in Technology 294
managing. CAD/CAM and Industrial Robotics 332
Both the bachelor of science and the bachelor Manufacturing Automation Systems 335
of arts degree options are available. The Construction Technology 350
number of quarter hours in the major varies Fundamentals of Electricity/Electronics 361
depending upon the career path selected. Manufacturing Management 412
Those selecting the technology education Nonmetallic Materials and Processes 430
teacher licensure route must complete all state Energy and Transportation 460
and university requirements for licensure. Those Digital Electronics: Concepts and Applications
selecting the technology/industrial management 462
path must complete an option/minor comprised Quality Control and Work Measurement 470
of a minimum of 28 hours in one of the following: Senior Seminar in Technology 494
advanced manufacturing, graphic communica- Senior Project in Technology 495
tion, design analysis, business, or a specially Tour of American Industries 496
selected option/minor. The business option is
outlined in the Arts and Sciences course Options/Minors (28 hours)
overview. An option or minor is required of all technol-
The department offers two work experience ogy-industrial bound students. The business
programs for the industry-bound student. The option is outlined in the Arts and Sciences
first is a one-quarter internship designed to give overview section. The departmental structured
the student a ten-week real-world experience, options to select from are as follows:
which is completed during the normal four-year
program, usually during the fall of the senior Graphic Communication Option
year. The other is a five-year co-op program in ART 150 Studio Foundations
which the student completes six quarters (two ART 222 Graphic Design I
summer and four normal quarters) of work ENGL 243 Magazine Writing
experience, usually with the same company. ART 340 Printmaking 2
The program is divided into two, 3-quarter TECH 340 Advanced Graphic
experiences, one completed after the sophomore Communications
year and the other after the junior year. The TECH 341 Photography
student gains considerable experience and is TECH 421 Solid Modeling for Design
able to help offset the cost of school. TECH 441 Advanced Photography
The department has established articulation
programs with several area community and Design Analysis Option
technical colleges. Refer to a later section and GE 101 Fundamentals of Engineering
the department chair for more details. GE 102 Engineering Problem Solving
A minor in virtual simulation and another in and CAD
GE 113 Statics 294, 335, 340, 341, 361, 412, 421, 430, 441,
MATH 163 Calculus 1 460, 462, 490, 494, 495, 496, or 497.
MATH 164 Calculus 2 Virtual Simulation Minor
GE 214 Dynamics The Virtual Simulation Minor is designed to
GE 223 Strength of Materials give Ohio Northern University students the
PHYS 231 Physics: Mechanics of Solids opportunity to experience state-of-the-art
& Fluids automation, simulation, and animation proce-
dures that are becoming important supports for
multiple disciplines. This minor is available to
Advanced Manufacturing Option (This option
students with any major who want a concentra-
is not open to students who have a virtual
tion of course work in virtual simulation and
simulation minor) animation concepts. The minor in Virtual
CS 164 Programming I Simulation is not open to students who have an
ABUS 395 Multimedia Design & Advanced Manufacturing Option.
TECH 421 Solid Modeling for Design CS 164 Programming I
TECH 435 Advanced Robotics (2 times) ABUS 395 Multimedia Design & Dev.
TECH 321 Basics of Virtual Simulation MATH 142 Introduction to Statistics
TECH 322 Virtual Simulation of Systems TECH 321 Basics of Virtual Simulation
TECH 423 Virtual Sim. Production & TECH 322 Virtual Simulation of Systems
Mngmt. TECH 423 Virtual Sim. Production &
Alternative minors/technical options may MATH 122, 160
be selected to match a given student’s career 163, or 164 (Choose one)
goals. This decision is made in consultation with
the department of technology. Articulation Programs
The department has developed articulation
Internship programs with several northwest Ohio community
All technology-industry bound students (major and technical colleges. These programs allow
or minor) are encouraged to complete 15 hours students who have completed associate degrees
of Internship (TECH 484) in an industrial setting in technical areas to transfer to the technology
either during a summer(s) or academic year. program and usually complete the bachelor’s
The arrangements are made through the degree in two full-time years or four years of part-
department prior to the student’s registration for time attendance. Consult the department chair
the internship. for details.
Co-op Technology Teacher Education (4-12)
The co-op is a five-year school/work program Vocational Licensure (all TECH courses)
designed to integrate classroom study with Orientation 000
planned and supervised work experiences. Introduction to Technology 110
Technology co-op students normally are Metallic Materials and Processes I 130
employed in manufacturing, construction or other Microcomputer Applications in Technology 140
industry related companies in semi-professional Introduction to Computer-Assisted Drafting 220
capacities. The employment sessions begin Computer-Assisted Construction Design 221
during the summer after the sophomore year. Computer-Assisted Product Design 223
The student contracts for a total of four to six Metallic Materials and Processes II 230
quarters of co-op during which they enroll in Product Manufacturing 232
TECH 380 (Professional Practice in Technol- Introduction to Communication Technology 240
ogy). Sophomore Seminar in Technology 294
CAD/CAM and Industrial Robotics 332
Technology Minor (28 hours) Manufacturing Automation Systems 335
Students from other disciplines who desire to Construction Technology 350
gain a basic introduction to industry may select a Fundamental of Electricity/Electronics 361
minor as follows (all TECH courses): Non-metallic Materials and Processes 430
Metallic Materials and Processes I 130 Energy and Transportation 460
Introduction to Computer-Assisted Drafting 220
Student Teaching Seminar 491
Introduction to Communication Technology 240
Senior Seminar in Technology 494
CAD/CAM and Industrial Robotics 332
Construction Technology 350 Senior Project in Technology 495
Electives (minimum of eight credit hours) Tour of American Industries 496
Selected from 140, 200, 221, 223, 231, 232,
All students pursuing teacher licensure must 140 - MICROCOMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN
complete the professional education sequence; TECHNOLOGY
see Center for Teacher Education. 4.00 Credits
Operating microcomputers and various software
Technical Electives - All Majors programs. Utilization of the University’s network
There are several technical courses offered by will be emphasized during course activities.
the department, which may be selected by Windows based machines will be utilized. No
students to add greater depth. These include (all prior experience with a computer is required.
190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN TECHNOLOGY
Technology and Society 200 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
Construction Design 221 May be repeated as the topic varies.
Custom Woodworking 231
Product Manufacturing 232 200 - TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY
Basics of Virtual Simulation 321 4.00 Credits
Advanced Graphic Communication 340 The major concepts of technology; its develop-
Photography 341 ment, its effects on society, and the problems
Solid Modeling for Design 421 associated with it. Critical evaluations through
Advanced Photography 441 written and verbal activities.
Introduction to Technical Education 474
220 - INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER
Subject - Technology (TECH) 4.00 Credits
Graphic representation using the personal
000 - ORIENTATION computer. Attention will be placed on the
1.00 Credit standards of the technical graphics field and the
An introduction to the department, introduction to graphic illustration and visualization techniques
college life. Familiarization with the basic as applied to CAD software. Develop proficient
curriculum options. Planning a course program. use of AutoCAD software for: orthographic
University student services. The library. The projection, sections and conventions, auxiliary
departmental major requirements. Required of all views, 3D drawings, and applied geometry.
department majors. Graded S/U.
221 - COMPUTER ASSISTED
110 - INTRODUCTION TO TECHNOLOGY CONSTRUCTION DESIGN
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
For students majoring, minoring, or interested in Construction planning, design, engineering and
the Department of Technology. An overview of layout. Light construction principles, architec-
technology and industry and the two career path tural details, plot surveying and layout, creation
options offered by the Department: technology of architectural working drawings and cost
management and technology education. Major estimating using softdesk PC-CAD software.
technology systems: constructions, manufactur- Prerequisite: TECH 220 or permission.
ing, communication, energy/power/transportation,
and management. Lab activities and visitations 223 - COMPUTER ASSISTED PRODUCT
utilized to reinforce concepts. DESIGN
130 - METALLIC MATERIALS AND Technical sketching, product design processes
PROCESSES 1 and the components/variables of good design.
4.00 Credits Utilization of the computer in the design process
Major metallic industrial materials and their to generate working drawing/designs for
processes. The conversion of raw materials via manufactured products. Oral presentations,
extraction, refining, and processing into con- analysis of product designs through solids
sumer products. An emphasis on safety, modeling, prototype development and market
metallurgy, nondestructive testing, destructive surveys.
testing and material processing will be applied.
230 - METALLIC MATERIALS AND 294 - SOPHOMORE SEMINAR IN
PROCESSES 2 TECHNOLOGY
4.00 Credits 1.00 Credit
The metallic material processes involved in Required of all technology majors near the end of
fabricating and machining of consumer their second year of college. Topics: assessment of
products. Machining technologies include basic basic skills, career planning, minor/option selection,
traditional machining and non-traditional review of academic performance, study skills,
processes such as EDM, abrasive water and personality testing, and related topics. Meets one
laser technologies. Fabrication operations to be hour per week. Prerequisite: department major
investigated are MIG, TIG, SMAW, resistance, and five quarter’s work. Graded S/U.
321 - BASICS OF VIRTUAL SIMULATION
231 - CUSTOM WOODWORKING 4.00 Credits
3.00 Credits Development of the basic skills needed to
Basic processes, tools, and materials employed perform simulation construction in the virtual
in the production of custom, individually environments provided within IGRIP, Virtual
designed, and crafted wood products. May be NC, and QUEST. Topics will include: user
repeated up to a total of nine hours. interface, importing and exporting of files,
creating parts and devices, jogging devices,
232 - PRODUCT MANUFACTURING configuring files and paths, loading and running
4.00 Credits simulations, system setup and collision,
Machine operations in the manufacture of graphical simulation language concepts, motion
various types of products, primarily the kinematics and analysis functions.
processing of wood materials into consumer
products. Emphasis on process design, 322 - VIRTUAL SIMULATION OF SYSTEMS
material handling, organization of work, division 4.00 Credits
of labor, distribution and sales practices relating Development of in-depth virtual simulations of
to the mass production industries. A major line discrete events provided by industrial and
production will be completed by each class. educational partners. Each student will utilize
Formerly TECH 431. one or more software packages (IGRIP, Virtual
NC, QUEST, ASSEMBLY, and ERGO) to
240 - INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNICATION produce simulations that represent a concept
TECHNOLOGY provided by a partner. Team work and problem
4.00 Credits solving is required. Prerequisite: TECH 321.
The history of communication technologies,
present day procedures, equipment, and 332 - CAD/CAM AND INDUSTRIAL ROBOTICS
materials that are associated with the graphic 4.00 Credits
reproduction techniques of relief, lithography, Computer automated manufacturing practices
screen, and copying/duplication, as well as, (CAD/CAM) converting CAD drawings to NC
graphic layout, design, and composition using Machine Code, customization of machine code,
desktop publishing technology and finishing and and production of metallic and non-metallic
binding. Video communication technology will products. Industrial robotics will be introduced
be covered in addition to graphic reproduction and hands-on programming of industrial robots
topics. will include tasks such as welding, pick and
place, finish application, and robot integration
280 - COOPERATIVE EXPERIENCE into manufacturing facilities. Microcomputer
ORIENTATION applications in TECH 140 would be helpful.
1.00 Credit Prerequisites: TECH 130 and 220 or equivalent.
Preparation to begin the co-op experience.
Topics discussed include: identifying a position, 335 - MANUFACTURING AUTOMATION
development of the Co-op Plan, preparing for SYSTEMS
the first day, position expectations, outline of co- 4.00 Credits
op requirements, getting the most from the Automated manipulation of industrial materials
experience, and record keeping. Sophomore using educational robots, programmable logic
technology majors with preliminary acceptance controllers, and computer integrated manufac-
in the co-op program. Graded S/U. turing techniques including automatic storage
and retrieval, vision, and product identification.
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN TECHNOLOGY Microcomputer applications in TECH 140 would
1.00 to 3.00 Credits be helpful in completing the lab assignments.
May be repeated as the topic varies. Prerequisites: TECH 220 and 332 or equivalent.
340 - ADVANCED GRAPHIC 390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN TECHNOLOGY
COMMUNICATIONS 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
3.00 Credits May be repeated as the topic varies.
Advanced offset lithography processes
including line and produce flast, platemaking, 412 - MANUFACTURING MANAGEMENT
and press operations. Simple Advanced graphic 4.00 Credits
communication techniques including prepress Manufacturing planning, organizing, controlling
design, scanning, digital photography, graphic and directing. Productivity, management
design, and animation; offset printing, screen foundational concepts, manufacturing enter-
printing, signature work, binding and finishing. prise organization, design and equipment
Individual as well as group projects will be design of facilities and processes, equipment
undertaken. May be repeated to a total of six selection and maintenance, materials handling
hours. Prerequisite: TECH 240 or permission of inventory control, purchasing and safety. Case
instructor. studies of industry.
341 - PHOTOGRAPHY 421 - SOLID MODELING FOR DESIGN
3.00 Credits 3.00 Credits
Techniques of photographic composition, Techniques of illustration and 3D solid modeling
camera types, uses and accessories, photo- with CAD software. Activities include the
graphic optics, and laboratory methods and design and analysis of 3D solid models, rapid
materials; dark room developing and printing of prototyping, and graphic illustration techniques
black and white photography. of designed and finished products or con-
350 - CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY
4.00 Credits 423 - VIRTUAL SIMULATION PRODUCTION
Basic concepts of construction techniques used AND MANAGEMENT
today; including the methods and materials 4.00 Credits
involved in framing, enclosing, and finishing Development of virtual simulations of discrete
residential and light commercial buildings. events provided by industrial partners. IGRIP,
Study of financing, contracting, procuring, Virtual NC, QUEST, Assembly and Ergo will be
supervising, site-operation, foundation, utilized to develop advanced models for
structural elements, utilities, landscaping, and educational partners as group projects. Focus
personnel associated with construction on the management of requested projects,
activities. delivery and presentation of the simulations.
Prerequisites: TECH 321 and TECH 322.
361 - FUNDAMENTALS OF ELECTRICITY
AND ELECTRONICS 430 - NONMETALLIC MATERIALS AND
4.00 Credits PROCESSES
The fundamentals of alternating and direct 4.00 Credits
current will be explored in the context of Nonmetallic materials and processing.
changing technological advances. Basic Conversion of raw materials into consumer
electrical circuits and electronic parts will be products via refining and processing. Major
utilized in electronic communication activities. emphasis on polymers, ceramics, wood, and
The use and maintenance of test equipment will composites, with coverage of fibers, fabrics,
be emphasized during the testing of analog and leathers, and miscellaneous nonmetallics.
basic digital circuits. Formerly TECH 461.
435 - ADVANCED ROBOTICS/AUTOMATION
380 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE IN 2.00 Credits
TECHNOLOGY Advanced investigation of robotics and
1.00 Credit automated equipment. Topics of investigation
Study and professional experience in a will include robot construction, robot program-
technology-related occupation in an industrial ming, PLC’s, CAD/CAM, CIM, FMS, workcell
enterprise, consulting firm, or governmental construction. Problem solving based in
agency. A mid-term and final report on the manufacturing situations is the main emphasis.
assignment and employer’s evaluation are Prerequisites: TECH 140, 220, 332 and 335.
required. May be repeated up to a total of 6 hours. May be repeated up to a maximum of 8 hours.
Prerequisites: TECH 280, junior status, and
minimum 2.5 accumulative GPA. Graded S/U.
441 - ADVANCED PHOTOGRAPHY 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN TECHNOLOGY
3.00 Credits 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
Advanced camera handling techniques, darkroom May be repeated as the topic varies.
manipulations of negatives, the large format black
and white medium, color positive photography, digital 491 - STUDENT TEACHING SEMINAR
photography. Prerequisite: TECH 341 or equivalent. 1.00 Credit
Required to be taken concurrently with student
460 - ENERGY AND TRANSPORTATION teaching and is in addition to Education
4.00 Credits Department Seminar EDUC 475. Reinforces
Concepts of energy conversion, power transmis- field experiences as well as develops insights
sion, and applications. Methods of maintaining into implementation of recent curriculum
and repairing energy conversion and transmis- development in Technology Education.
sion devices. A focus is placed on the major Corequisites: EDUC 470 and/or 480. Graded
components of transportation systems such as S/U.
propulsion, guidance, suspension, control,
support, and structure systems used in stationary 492 - INTERNSHIP SEMINAR
and vehicular systems. Formerly TECH 360. 1.00 Credit
Provides for a structured method for weekly
462 - DIGITAL ELECTRONICS: CONCEPTS review and evaluation of the internship
AND APPLICATIONS experience. Prerequisites: Junior standing and
4.00 Credits technology major. Graded S/U. Corequisite:
Concepts and applications of digital, advanced TECH 484.
digital, and basic microprocessor electronic
circuits will be explored. An industrial based 494 - SENIOR SEMINAR IN TECHNOLOGY
application of these concepts will include the 1.00 Credit
areas of robot construction, robotic interfacing, Required of majors in technology who are within
computer interfacing, sensors, controllers, and three quarters of graduation. Career planning,
digital communication. Prerequisite: TECH 361. placement services, the employment search,
graduate school, senior project review,
470 - QUALITY CONTROL AND WORK graduation procedures, and related issues.
MEASUREMENT Graded S/U.
Methods applied to quality assurance and work 495 - SENIOR PROJECT IN TECHNOLOGY
measurement in mass production industries. Consider- 1.00 Credit
ation will be given to statistical applications, qualitative and Individual studies and investigations involving
quantitative analysis, bio mechanics, work station design, the application of knowledge to the solution of
and the planning of systems for total quality assurance technical problems including research and
programs. Case studies of industry. development, testing, fabrication, assembly,
and evaluation. Must be repeated to a total of 3
474 - INTRODUCTION TO TECHNICAL EDUCATION hours.
Elements of instruction, instructional scope and 496 - TOUR OF AMERICAN INDUSTRIES
sequence, development of training programs, and 1.00 Credit
planning, organizing, and administering technical Participation with the annual department-
laboratories for students planning on careers in sponsored comprehensive tour of industries
teaching/training in industry and vocational/ including the structured pre- and post-trip
technical secondary and postsecondary schools. seminars and the submission of a written
Required for Technical Training Option. technical report pertaining to one or more facets
of the experience. May be repeated to a total of
484 - INTERNSHIP IN TECHNOLOGY five hours. Graded S/U.
5.00 to 15.00 Credits
A supervised program of experiences in production 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN
practices, management techniques, research TECHNOLOGY
applications, and other activities representative in 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
modern industry. Selection is based upon proper
application, screening, and acceptance by an
appropriate industry. Five hours of credit for 3-4 weeks
of full time work in the summer or fifteen hours of credit
for one full time quarter during the year. Graded S/U. A
maximum of fifteen hours to count toward graduation.
THE COLLEGE OF
Terry L. Maris, Dean language while in high school. Acceptable scores
on the American College Test or the College En-
Professors Cooper, Goldberg, Meininger (Asso- trance Examination Board Test are expected of
ciate Dean), Woods; Associate Professors all candidates.
Chipalkatti, Ewing, Rishi, Savino; Assistant Pro-
fessors Banfe, Christopher, Govekar, Kloft, Transfer Students The Ohio Northern University
Zekany; Computer Applications Professional College of Business Administration welcomes
Elsass students from other accredited colleges and uni-
versities. Applications for transfer will be consid-
Patton Chair ered only if the student has a prior grade point
The George Willard Patton Chair of Busi- average of 2.00 on a 4.00 scale, and the student
ness and Economics, endowed by the Richard is eligible to return to his/her former institution.
King Mellon Charitable Trust of Pittsburgh, Students transferring from a two-year associate
Pennsylvania, has been established beginning- degree program are advised that courses in ad-
with the academic year 1973-74. The 1998-99 vanced business subjects (i.e., offered at the
recipient of this endowed professorship is college’s 300 or 400 level) taken at a two-year insti-
Niranjan Chipalkatti, associate professor of ac- tution are not normally granted credit as equivalents
counting. of the business courses taught at Ohio Northern
University. Such courses can be accepted as gen-
eral electives. Under certain circumstances, stu-
Mission Statement dents could establish equivalent credit through
college-administered proficiency tests.
The College of Business Administration will
provide students an excellent business educa-
tion within the context of the liberal arts tradition Degree Requirements in
and the mission of Ohio Northern University.
Our intrinsic ability to pursue this mission de- General Education
rives from our primary emphasis upon under-
graduate education; the size and reputation of Orientation (ABUS 000)
the University; and a curriculum that stresses Communication Skills
knowledge and skills within one's major blended 1. Writing 1 and 2 (ENGL 110 and 111)
with the extensive liberal arts curriculum of the 2. One other English course
University. Fine Arts
Quality education will be achieved through 1. One Fine Arts course (ART 100, MUSC 100, or
emphasis on highly effective teaching and ap- COMM 105)
plied research to bring current perspectives on Humanities
both domestic and international business sub- 1. One Religion course (RELG 105, 107, 109 or 110)
jects into the classroom. 2. One philosophy course
3. Western Civilization 1 and 2 (HIST 110 and 111)
Admissions Standards 1. One Social Science Division course
Mathematics and Natural Sciences
Candidates seeking admission to the Col- 1. Finite Mathematics (MATH 144), Calculus with
lege of Business Administration are required to Business Applications (MATH 145), and Statistics
meet the general requirements for admission to (MATH 146)
the University. The College of Business Admin- 2. One science course
istration accepts high school graduates who Health and Physical Education
have 16 acceptable units of high school credits. 1. Three physical education service courses
Thirteen of these units are prescribed as fol- (AHPE). A maximum of six such hrs. will count to-
lows: Four units of English; three units of math- ward graduation.
ematics (including algebra and geometry); six Additional General Education Requirements
units in history, social studies, language, or natu- For accounting and management majors:
ral science, or any combination thereof. Candi- A. Public Speaking (COMM 211), Interpersonal
dates are encouraged to pursue a foreign Communication (COMM 225), and one additional
170 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
speech communication course 1999 will have to have earned 150 semester
B. Eight elective hrs. taken in the College of (225 quarter) hours of academic credit.
Arts and Sciences The curriculum core for the accounting major
For international business and economics ma- includes ACCT 301, 302, 314, 315, 435, and
jors: eight hours of upper division accounting electives.
A. Public Speaking (COMM 211) or Interper-
sonal Communication (COMM 225) Bachelor of Science In
B. Demonstrated competency in a foreign lan- Business Administration
guage through the second year of college level Accounting Major
studies. This requirement may be waived for
students whose native language is other than En- First Year
glish. ABUS 000 Orientation 1 hr.
C. An international study and/or internship experi- ABUS 120 Ethics in Bus. Prac. 2 hrs.
ence. ABUS 201 Pers. Computer Appl. 4 hrs.
AHPE Phys. Ed. Electives 2 hrs.
Business Administration Core Courses COMM 211 Public Speaking 4 hrs.
ABUS 000 Orientation ENGL 110, 111 Writing 1 and 2 8 hrs.
ABUS 120 Ethics in Bus. Prac. HIST 110, 111 W. Civ. 1 and 2 8 hrs.
ABUS 201 Personal Computer MATH 144 Finite Math. 4 hrs.
Appl. for Business MATH 145 Calc. with Bus. Appl. 4 hrs.
IBEC 202 Prin. of Microeconomics ART 100 or
IBEC 203 Prin. of Macroeconomics COMM 105 or
ACCT 211 & 212 Prin. of Acct. 1 and 2 MUSC 100 Fine Arts Elective 4 hrs.
MGMT 240 Mgmt. Info. Systems RELG Religion Elective 4 hrs.
IBEC 300 Environ. of Int’l. Bus. Soc. Sci. Elective 4 hrs.
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 TOTAL 49 hrs.
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh.
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing Second Year
FINC 362 Managerial Finance MATH 146 Statistics 4 hrs.
MGMT 364 Production and Op. Mgmt. ACCT 211, 212 Prin. of Acct. 1, 2 8 hrs.
MGMT 485 Bus. Policy and Strategy AHPE Phys. Ed. Elective 1 hr.
One elective in economics discipline area IBEC 202, 203 Micro. & Macro. 8 hrs.
MGMT 240 Mgmt. Info. Syst. 4 hrs.
ENGL English Elective 4 hrs.
SPECIFIC MAJORS PHIL Philosophy Elective 4 hrs.
BIOL or CHEM
AND MAJOR COURSE or PHYS Science Elective 4 hrs.
REQUIREMENTS COMM 225 Interpersonal Comm. 4 hrs.
COMM Speech Elective 4 hrs.
Beyond the general education requirements TOTAL 45 hrs.
and the business core, students must also com-
plete specific requirements in their major areas. Third Year
ACCT 301, 302 Intermediate Acct. 1, 2 8 hrs.
The College of Business Administration offers ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs.
three major areas of study: accounting; interna- ACCT 314, 315 Int. Manag. Acct. 1, 2 8 hrs.
tional business and economics; and manage- IBEC 300 Environ. of Int’l. Bus. 4 hrs.
ment. MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. 4 hrs.
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing 4 hrs.
Accounting FINC 362 Managerial Finance 4 hrs.
MGMT 364 Prod. & Ops. Mgmt. 4 hrs.
The accounting program offers a four-year Arts & Sciences Elect. 8 hrs.
(182 quarter hour) degree program and is de- TOTAL 48 hrs.
signed for students interested in (1) a career in
corporate accounting and who may plan to take Fourth Year
the Certified Management Accounting or the ACCT 435 International Acct. 4 hrs.
Certified Internal Auditing examinations as a MGMT 485 Bus. Policy & Strategy 4 hrs.
professional qualification and (2) a career in ACCT Accounting Electives 8 hrs.
public accounting and who plan to take the CPA IBEC Economics Elective 4 hrs.
examination. Students planning to sit for the General Electives 20 hrs.
Certified Public Accounting examination after TOTAL 40 hrs.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 171
CPA Program IBEC 467 Int'l. Finance 4 hrs.
PHIL Philosophy Elective 4 hrs.
Students planning to sit for the Certified Public BIOL or CHEM
Accounting examination after 1999 will have to or PHYS Science Elective 4 hrs.
have earned 150 semester (225 quarter) hours of RELG Religion Elective 4 hrs.
academic credit. A 225 quarter-hour program has Social Science Elective 4 hrs.
been developed to serve those students who are TOTAL 48 hrs.
affected by the changes. The additional recom-
mended courses for the CPA program include Fourth Year
ACCT 303, 387, 388, 389, 392, 402, 403, 404, MGMT 364 Prod. & Ops. Mgmt. 4 hrs.
and ABUS 313. Twelve additional hours of elec- IBEC 453 Int'l. Mrkt. 4 hrs.
tive course work in the College of Arts and Sci- MGMT 485 Bus. Policy & Strat. 4 hrs.
ences are required. IBEC 486 Int'l. Mgmt. 4 hrs.
IBEC Economics Elective 4 hrs.
International Business and Economics General Electives 20 hrs.
The curriculum core for the international busi- TOTAL 40 hrs.
ness and economics major includes: IBEC 352,
385, 453, 467, and 486. Management
The curriculum core for the management ma-
Bachelor of Science in jor includes: MGMT 334, 363, 486, and 12 hrs. of
Business Administration upper division management electives.
International Business and
Bachelor of Science in
Economics Major Curriculum Business Administration
Management Major Curriculum
ABUS 000 Orientation 1 hr. First Year
ABUS 120 Ethics in Bus. Prac. 2 hrs. ABUS 000 Orientation 1 hr.
ABUS 201 Pers. Computer Appl. 4 hrs. ABUS 120 Ethics in Bus. Prac. 2 hrs.
AHPE Phys. Ed. Electives 2 hrs. ABUS 201 Pers. Computer Appl. 4 hrs.
ENGL 110, 111 Writing 1 and 2 8 hrs. AHPE Phys. Ed. Electives 2 hrs.
COMM 211 Public Speaking 4 hrs.
HIST 110, 111 Western Civ. 1 and 2 8 hrs.
ENGL 110, 111 Writing 1 and 2 8 hrs.
MATH 144 Finite Math. 4 hrs. HIST 110, 111 Western Civ. 1 and 2 8 hrs.
MATH 145 Calc. with Bus. Appl. 4 hrs. MATH 144 Finite Math. 4 hrs.
ART 100 or MATH 145 Calc. with Bus. Appl. 4 hrs.
COMM 105 or ART 100 or
MUSC 100 Fine Arts Elective 4 hrs. COMM 105 or
Foreign Language 12 hrs. MUSC 100 Fine Arts Elective 4 hrs.
TOTAL 49 hrs. PHIL Philosophy Elective 4 hrs.
Social Science Elective 4 hrs.
TOTAL 49 hrs.
AHPE Phys. Ed. Elective 1 hr. Second Year
ACCT 211, 212 Prin. of Accounting 1, 2 8 hrs. AHPE Phys. Ed. Elective 1 hr.
COMM 211 ACCT 211, 212 Prin. of Accounting 1, 2 8 hrs.
or 225 Speech Comm. 4 hrs. IBEC 202, 203 Microeconomics and
IBEC 202, 203 Microeconomics and Macroeconomics 8 hrs.
Macroeconomics 8 hrs. MATH 146 Statistics 4 hrs.
MATH 146 Statistics 4 hrs. MGMT 240 Mgmt. Information Syst. 4 hrs.
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. 4 hrs.
MGMT 240 Mgmt. Information Syst. 4 hrs.
ENGL English Elective 4 hrs.
ENGL English Elective 4 hrs. RELG Religion Elective 4 hrs.
Foreign Language 12 hrs. BIOL or CHEM
TOTAL 45 hrs. or PHYS Science Elective 4 hrs.
COMM 225 Interpersonal Comm. 4 hrs.
Third Year TOTAL 45 hrs.
ABUS 300 Environ. of Int'l. Bus. 4 hrs.
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs. Third Year
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. 4 hrs. IBEC 300 Environ. of Int’l. Bus. 4 hrs.
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing 4 hrs. ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs.
MGMT 334 Cases & Exer. in Org. Beh. 4 hrs.
IBEC 352 Money & Banking 4 hrs.
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing 4 hrs.
FINC 362 Managerial Finance 4 hrs.
FINC 362 Managerial Finance 4 hrs.
IBEC 385 Int'l. Economics 4 hrs. MGMT 363 Human Resource Mgmt. 4 hrs.
172 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
MGMT 364 Prod. & Ops. Mgmt. 4 hrs. 6. A minimum 2.00 grade point average.
Arts & Sciences Elect. 8 hrs. 7. A letter grade of “C” or better in all but one
IBEC Economics Elective 4 hrs. course specified in (2) and (3) above.
MGMT Management Elective 4 hrs.
COMM Speech Elective 4 hrs.
TOTAL 48 hrs.
GENERAL REGULATIONS OF
MGMT 485 Bus. Policy & Strategy 4 hrs. THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS
MGMT 486 Int'l. Mgmt. 4 hrs. ADMINISTRATION
MGMT Management Electives 8 hrs.
General Electives 24 hrs.
TOTAL 40 hrs. 1. A student may not register for more than
19 hours of academic course work without the
dean’s written approval. A normal program con-
sists of 12 to 19 scheduled hours. including
Dual Majors physical education. See page 18 for overload
No course used to satisfy either a specific re- charges beyond 19 credit hours.
quirement or a discipline elective may be counted 2. All freshmen in the College of Business
toward a dual major except as a general elective. Administration are required to take orientation,
which is scheduled in the fall quarter.
3. A student indicates his/her major choice by
completing a declaration of major form available
Minor in Business in the Office of the Dean. Faculty advisors assist
Administration the student in the planning of his/her major.
4. Each student enrolled in the College of
The minor is available only to non-business Business Administration is expected to make
majors. (A "C" grade or higher is required in all consistent progress toward completion of the
courses.) degree requirements of his/her major(s).
5. CBA majors need to complete ACCT 211
IBEC 202, 203 Microeconomics and with a C grade or higher before attempting ACCT
Macroeconomics 8 hrs. 212.
ACCT 211, 212 Prin. Acct. 1, 2 8 hrs. 6. With the written permission of the in-
ABUS 312 Business Law 1 4 hrs. structor and the dean, course prerequisites may
MGMT 333 Mgmt. & Org. Beh. 4 hrs. be waived.
MRKT 351 Prin. of Marketing 4 hrs. 7. Except where noted in the course de-
FINC 362 Managerial Finance 4 hrs. scriptions, credit hours earned in repeated
an approved elective 4 hrs. courses may be counted only once in the total
TOTAL 36 hrs. hours required for graduation.
8. A student not enrolled for one academic
year (except on approved academic leave)
Graduation Requirements must meet graduation requirements in the cata-
log effective for the academic year during which
the student reentered.
Bachelor of Science in Business 9. To participate in the internship program,
Administration a student must have junior or senior status and
It is the student’s responsibility to assure that a minimum 2.5 GPA for a domestic placement
all of the graduation requirements for the degree and a 3.0 GPA for an international placement.
and major(s) sought are satisfied:
1. The general education specific and elective
courses in the College of Arts and Sciences.
2. The Business Administration core requirements
S/U Grade Option
and electives. Sophomores, juniors, seniors, and post
3. The specific major requirements and electives. graduate students in the College of Business
4. Satisfactory completion and presentation of a Administration are given the opportunity to reg-
minimum of 182 quarter hours of appropriate ister for one course per quarter on an S/U op-
course work for the specific major(s). tion basis, with the following stipulations:
5. A minimum of 28 hours of required business 1. The student must be registered full-time
courses at the 300 or 400 level to be completed in the College of Business Administration.
at Ohio Northern University with at least 16 of 2. The student must have sophomore, jun-
these hours taken in the student’s major. ior, senior, or postgraduate standing.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 173
3. The requested course cannot be in the
College of Business Administration except those
specified as S/U in course descriptions. Small Business Institute
4. The course cannot be a 100-level general The Small Business Institute (SBI) provides
education course. intensive business counseling by utilizing small
5. The requested course cannot be a cognate. teams of qualified university students in busi-
CBA cognates include all required mathematics ness disciplines under expert faculty guidance.
and speech communication courses. The students meet frequently over the course of
6. The grade of “S” is to be equated with A, a full university term with the small business
B, C, and the grade of “U” is equated with D or owner to identify and solve unique business
F. S/U grades are not computed in the accumu- problems.
lative grade point average. The SBI program was established by the
7. The student cannot change the grading Small Business Administration in 1972. Approxi-
option after the second week of classes mately 500 business colleges have been care-
fully chosen throughout the United States to
administer this program.
Service and Activities Courses A detailed case report is written and given
to the client with suggestions as to how to imple-
A combined maximum of 24 hrs. of credit in ment it. SBI teams work on most business-related
varsity sports, physical education service problems and provide recommendations tailored
courses, applied music, and music performance to the specific needs of the business.
courses may be counted for graduation. Service
and activity courses cannot be used to satisfy
College of Arts and Sciences elective require-
ments. Only three credits in the same varsity Internship Program
sport may be counted toward graduation. Only The internship program in the College of
six credits in the same music performance activ- Business Administration has been designed to
ity may be counted toward graduation. help students gain these valuable experiences
while still in college. By combining the concepts
discussed in the classroom with practical on-
the-job experiences, the internship program
Classification of Students helps prepare the businessmen and business-
For purposes of classification, the minimum women of tomorrow.
requirements for sophomore standing are 45 Academic year internships may be full- or
quarter hrs. of completed academic work; for part-time programs lasting 10 weeks. Students
junior standing 90 quarter hrs.; and for senior usually work in the Ohio Northern University
standing 135 quarter hrs area. Interns may earn as many as 16 quarter
hours of credit.
Academic Standing Summer internships take place in a wider
area of coverage around Ohio. As with aca-
A grade point average of 2.00 or higher is
demic-year internships, students may earn up
required for graduation. If a student’s accumula-
to 16 credit hours.
tive grade point average falls below 2.00, he/she
is placed on academic probation and is not eli-
gible to participate in competitive activities of in-
dividuals, teams, or other groups officially Dual Degree Programs
designated as representing the University. Information concerning dual degree pro-
Any student on probation whose work for the grams involving the College of Business Admin-
following quarter continues below 2.00 accumu- istration appears on page 33 of this catalog.
lative grade point average will have his/her Students may receive further details in the of-
record reviewed by the Academic Qualifications fice of the dean of the college.
and Scholarship Committee of the college and
may be recommended to the dean for suspen-
sion or dismissal from the college.
Business students interested in the Prelaw The international business program is coor-
Program will find a complete description on page dinated by the College’s International Experi-
33 of this publication. ence Committee. Students may participate in
174 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
study abroad, work abroad, or student ex- Students with a foreign language back-
change. ground are likely to find that they have more op-
Study abroad may take place at virtually portunity to take advantage of these programs.
any foreign college or university if the academic All business students therefore are strongly ad-
program is determined to meet certain stan- vised to continue their foreign language study at
dards for transfer of credit. Students are en- ONU. Those who have no prior course work in
couraged to enroll for a full academic year foreign language are encouraged to incorporate
abroad. In some cases, study may occur during such courses into their undergraduate studies.
the summer or for a lesser period during the
Work abroad is available to ONU business COLLEGE OF BUSINESS
students in cooperation with the Council on In-
ternational Educational Exchange. This option ADMINISTRATION
may be combined with study abroad or pursued
independently during the summer. A special bo-
nus is that such employment may qualify the Subject - General Business (ABUS)
student to earn up to 16 credits toward gradua-
tion through the internship program. 000 - ORIENTATION/CAREER
Formal agreements for the exchange of stu- DEVELOPMENT AND SEARCH
dents between Ohio Northern University and 1.00 Credit
several prominent foreign institutions offer Familiarization with the college, requirements of
many opportunities for business students. the majors, planning sequences of courses,
These include Glasgow Caledonian University university catalog and library, career investiga-
(Scotland), the University of Science and Tech- tion and guidance. Fall Quarter. Graded S/U.
nology of Lille (France), the Plekhanov Eco-
nomic Academy (Russia), Arnhem Business 120 - ETHICS IN BUSINESS PRACTICE
School (Netherlands), Helsinki School of Eco- 2.00 Credit
nomics and Business Administration (Finland), Systematic examination of alternative ethical
Instituto Tecnologico de Monterrey, Campus decision making approaches followed by case
Queretaro (Mexico), the University of Ulster analysis and discussion. Provides individual
(United Kingdom) and Universidad Latina de reflection and experience in alternative ethical
Costa Rica (Costa Rica). Additional study- approaches. Not open to students entering the
abroad experiences have taken place at the College of Business prior to Fall Quarter 1998.
University of the Andes (Venezuela),
Universidad Catolica de Valparaiso (Chile), 190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN BUSINESS
Bond University (Sydney, Australia), and 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Universidad Iberoamericana (Mexico). Can be repeated as the topic varies.
The College also sponsors a summer
EuroBusiness Tour designed to satisfy the inter- 201 - PERSONAL COMPUTER
national experience requirement of International APPLICATIONS FOR BUSINESS
Business and Economics majors. The program 4.00 Credits
is open to all students and provides an opportu- Business applications for microcomputers.
nity to visit a variety of international corpora- Introductory level use of software for word
tions and agencies. processing, file management, spreadsheets,
The tour itinerary includes visits to several and graphics.
major European cities. Recent tours have in-
cluded visits to Madrid, Amsterdam, Munich, 312 - BUSINESS LAW 1
Vienna, Salzburg, Milan, Venice, Lyon, Geneva, 4.00 Credits
Paris, and London. In each country the stu- The legal environment in which businesses
dents visited companies, agencies and offices must operate. Topics include business ethics,
where they participated in tours, lectures, inter- sources of law, methods of dispute resolution,
views and discussions related to their majors. and the basic law regulating contracts, agency,
Past hosts for the visits include: BMW, Combe business organizations, the workplace,
International, Arthur Andersen, United Airlines, consumer transactions, purchase and sale of
World Trade Organization, Lem, S. A. , Union securities, anticompetitive activities, actions
Bank of Switzerland, Centre Postal, Frank affecting the environment, and international
Muller, S.A., Migros, S.A., Hard Rock Café, Brit- business transactions. Prerequisite: Junior
ish Petroleum, Paris Disneyland, Siemens, standing.
House of Versace, United Nations, Boots the
Chemist, Ford Motor Company.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 175
313 - BUSINESS LAW 2 302 - INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 2
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
The law as it applies to certain private business Preparation of financial statements, operational
transactions. Topics include contracts, sales, assets, long term liabilities, leases, and owners’
commercial paper, secured transactions equity. Prerequisite: ACCT 301.
suretyship, bankruptcy, insurance, property,
landlord/tenant, wills, estates, and trusts. 303 - INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 3
Prerequisite: ABUS 312. 4.00 Credits
Preparation of financial statements. Pensions and post-
395 - MULTIMEDIA DESIGN AND DEVELOPMENT retirement benefits, accounting changes, deferred
4.00 Credits income taxes, financial statement analysis, changing
Techniques of effective oral, written, and visual prices, special topics and EPS. Prerequisite: ACCT 302.
communications in a multimedia business
environment. Topics include but are not limited 314 - INTERMEDIATE MANAGERIAL
to information design, interaction design, and ACCOUNTING 1
presentation design through print, audio, and 4.00 Credits
video media. Prerequisite: ABUS 201. Emphasis on accounting information for decision
making. Controls for material, labor and overhead
475 - SMALL BUSINESS INSTITUTE cost. Cost-Volume-Profit analysis. Job order and
4.00 Credits process costing systems. Budgeting procedures.
A team is assigned to work with a small business Standard costs and variance analysis. Variable
under supervision of a faculty member. A costing and responsibility accounting for manage-
confidential and professional relationship is ment reporting. Cost behavior pattern analysis.
maintained between the team and the client Decision models. Prerequisite: ACCT 212.
business. May be repeated for a maximum of 8
hours. Credit earned can be used only as 315 - INTERMEDIATE MANAGERIAL
general elective hours. SBI credit can not be ACCOUNTING 2
used to satisfy either major or business elective 4.00 Credits
requirements. Restricted enrollment. Prerequi- Cost allocation: service department cost and joint
site: Permission of Director. Graded S/U. cost. Process costing in depth and accounting for
defective units and scrap. Capital budgeting
techniques. Responsibility accounting for
Subject - Accounting (ACCT) management reporting. Prerequisite: ACCT 314.
211 - PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 1 316 - ADVANCED MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Analysis and recording of business transactions and Advanced Corporate Budgeting procedures. An
accumulating data on the results of economic in-depth analysis of product costing techniques
activity, concepts and issues of financial reporting for including activity based costing, analysis of cost
business entities, including basic theory of the report drivers, total quality management. Topics in
writing model. Basic financial statement analysis. strategic cost management and current issues
and techniques in management accounting.
212 - PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 2 Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: ACCT 315.
Continuation of ACCT 211. Uses of accounting 387 - TAXATION OF INDIVIDUALS
data to support management decision-making 4.00 Credits
and control of business operations, determina- Federal income tax planning and reporting for
tion of costs and cost behavior. Specialized individuals. Topics include gross income,
application areas of accounting. Prerequisite: personal and business deductions, and tax
ACCT 211. credits. Prerequisite: ACCT 212.
292 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ACCOUNTING 388 - TAXATION OF PROPERTY
1.00 to 4.00 Credits TRANSACTIONS AND CORPORATIONS
Can be repeated as the topic varies. 4.00 Credits
Federal income tax planning and reporting for complex
301 - INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 1 individual income tax issues, property transactions, and C
4.00 Credits corporations. Topics include alternative minimum tax,
Financial accounting functions and basic theory. accounting periods, nontaxable exchanges, capital gains
Preparation of financial statements and actuarial and losses, recapture, and corporate organizations,
methods. Current assets. Prerequisite: ACCT 212. distributions and accumulations. Prerequisite: ACCT 387.
389 - TAXATION OF S CORPORATIONS, 499 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN ACCOUNTING
PARTNERSHIPS, TRUSTS, ESTATES AND GIFTS 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits An in-depth exploration of a subject of special
Federal income tax planning and reporting for S interest to both the student and the faculty member.
corporations, partnerships, estates, trusts, and tax Can be repeated as topic varies. Prerequisite: Junior
exempt entities. Federal gift and estate tax standing and approval of the instructor. Restricted
planning and reporting. Prerequisite: ACCT 388. enrollment. Permission to enroll must be obtained in
writing from the faculty-mentor and the Dean of the
392 - ADVANCED FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING College prior to registration.
Various forms of business combinations and
intercompany transactions, transactions Subject - Finance (FINC)
denominated in foreign currencies, and
government accounting. Offered alternate
years. Prerequisite: ACCT 303. 362 - MANAGERIAL FINANCE
402 - ACCOUNTING INFORMATION SYSTEMS The role of financial management in the firm, and the
4.00 Credits basic tools and concepts of the firm’s investment,
The use, evaluation, and design of accounting financing and dividend decisions including working capital
information systems with emphasis upon the management, capital budgeting and capital structure
interface of accounting systems and computer strategies. Prerequisites: MATH 144 and ACCT 212.
technology. Prerequisite: ACCT 302.
369 - INTERMEDIATE FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
403 - AUDITING 1 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits Advanced concepts and methods employed in
Auditing procedures and practices relating to the financial management. Topics include financial
independent verification of financial records, analysis and planning, working capital management,
including assessment of the internal control risk analysis and valuation of long-term investments,
system, audit evidence, issues of materiality and and capital structure analysis. Case method and
risk, and audit reports. Prerequisite: ACCT 402. personal computer based spreadsheets will be used.
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: FINC 362.
404 - AUDITING 2
4.00 Credits 421 - INTERNSHIP IN FINANCE
Statistical sampling in auditing, auditor’s 4.00 to 16.00 Credits
professional ethics and legal liability, computer Field experience in finance. Graded S/U. Internship
technology in auditing, and current issues and experiences can be repeated for a maximum of sixteen
problems in auditing. Prerequisite: ACCT 403. credit hours. Can be used only as general elective
hours and can not be used to satisfy either finance or
427 - INTERNSHIP IN ACCOUNTING business elective requirements. Consult advisor.
4.00 to 16.00 Credits
Field experience in accounting. Graded S/U. 461 - INVESTMENTS
Can be repeated for a maximum of 16 credit 4.00 Credits
hours. Can be used only as general elective The risk-return trade off and distinctive characteristics
hours. Can not be used to satisfy either of different vehicles of financial investment including
accounting or business elective requirements. equities; debt and derivatives; portfolio management;
Consult advisor. the functioning and regulation of securities markets;
the operation of mutual funds and other investment
435 - INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL companies. The Efficient Markets Hypothesis
ACCOUNTING receives special attention. Foundations for corporate
4.00 Credits as well as personal investment decisions. Computer
Financial accounting from a multinational simulations and applications. Prerequisite: FINC 362.
viewpoint. Includes: financial accounting for
international operations, comparative interna- 467 - INTERNATIONAL FINANCE
tional accounting principles, and international 4.00 Credits
financial reporting. Prerequisite: ACCT 302. The unique financial challenges and opportunities faced
(Also listed as IBEC 435.) by a multinational enterprise. Hedging as a pivotal tool of
exchange rate risk management; the long-term and
492 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN ACCOUNTING short-term financing opportunities available to a
1.00 to 4.00 Credits multinational enterprise; international cash manage-
Can be repeated as the topic varies. ment; and multinational capital budgeting. Prerequisites:
FINC 362 and IBEC 300. (Also listed as IBEC 467.)
494 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN FINANCE 341 - LABOR ECONOMICS
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as the topic varies. Labor as a factor in production; labor mobility; theories of
the determination of wages, and bargaining theory;
500 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN FINANCE history and methods of labor unions, and government
1.00 to 4.00 Credits are presented. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite:
An in-depth exploration of a subject of special IBEC 203. (Formerly ECON 341) (Discipline: Economics)
interest to both the student and the faculty member.
Can be repeated as topic varies. Permission to 352 - MONEY AND BANKING
enroll must be obtained in writing from the faculty- 4.00 Credits
mentor and the Dean of the College prior to Theories of money and credit; commercial banking
registration. Restricted enrollment. Prerequisites: practices; reserve banking; monetary and banking
Junior standing and approval of faculty member. laws; money market; money and credit in the world
economy. Prerequisite: IBEC 203. (Formerly ECON
352) (Discipline: Economics)
Subject - International Business and
Economics (IBEC) 383 - INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY
100 - ECONOMICS
Special problems of pricing, production, and
distribution under perfect competition, monopoly,
The origins, characteristics and functions of our
oligopoly, and duopoly in the American economy.
economic organization, current institutional arrange-
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC 203.
ments, the use of appropriate tools of economic
(Formerly ECON 383) (Discipline: Economics)
analysis; relevant economic and social goals. A terminal
course for non-business majors. May not be taken
384 - INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY
following a successful enrollment in IBEC 202 or IBEC
203. (Formerly ECON 100.) (Discipline: Economics)
The principles, measurement, analysis, and control
of aggregate economic activity; the role of
202 - PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS
consumption, investment, and saving in achieving
full employment output, economic growth and price
Economics of the individual firm in the free market
stability. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC
economy; competitive and monopolistic markets.
203. (Formerly ECON 384) (Discipline: Economics)
How prices ration goods and services to users, and
the principles on which the total product is divided
385 - INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS
among the owners of the factors of production.
Actual cases from business. No prerequisite.
Theories and current problems of trade between
(Formerly ECON 202.) (Discipline: Economics)
nations; governmental restrictions and controls;
the importance of multilateral trade, balance of
203 - PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS
payments; scarce resources; population, and
employment trends. Prerequisite: IBEC 203.
Forces that determine the behavior of national income
(Formerly ECON 385) (Discipline: Economics)
and output, unemployment, and the price level.
Rudiments of money and banking, monetary and fiscal
411 - COMPARATIVE ECONOMIC SYSTEMS
policy, growth and development. Selected issues of
contemporary social relevance. Prerequisite: IBEC
Comparative study of capitalism, socialism, commu-
202. (Formerly ECON 203) (Discipline: Economics)
nism and mixed economies. Emphasis on the
economics of pricing, production, and distribution under
290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN INTERNATIONAL
different systems. Comparative analysis of selected
BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS
countries. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC
1.00 to 4.00 Credits
203. (Formerly ECON 411) (Discipline: Economics)
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
423 - ECONOMICS OF THE PUBLIC SECTOR
300 - THE ENVIRONMENT OF
Fiscal institutions and decisions of the Public
Sector; the federal budget; public good analysis,
The unique functional and environmental features of
public debt issues; evaluation of tax sources for
international business. Analysis of economic, cultural,
the federal, state, and local government levels;
legal and political forces affecting international business
and intergovernmental fiscal relationships.
operations. Examination of organizational responses to
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC 203.
the challenges of international business organizations.
(Formerly ECON 423) (Discipline: Economics)
Prerequisite: IBEC 203. (Formerly ABUS 300)
178 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS
426 - INTERNSHIP IN INTERNATIONAL 486 - INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT
BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS 4.00 Credits
4.00 to 16.00 Credits The application of management concepts and
Field experience in international business and/or techniques in a multinational environment. The
economics. Graded S/U. Internship experiences meaning of culture as it applies to international
can be repeated for a maximum of sixteen credit management. Issues in international human
hours. Can be used as general elective hours. resource management. A focus on relevant
Cannot be used to satisfy either international business simulations and cases. Prerequisites:
business and economics or business elective FINC 362, IBEC 300, MGMT 333 and MRKT 351.
requirements. Consult advisor. (Also listed as MGMT 486.)
435 - INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL 490 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN INTERNATIONAL
ACCOUNTING BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Financial accounting from a multinational viewpoint. Can be repeated as the topic varies.
Includes: financial accounting for international
operations, comparative international accounting 497 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN INTERNA-
principles, and financial reporting. Prerequisite: TIONAL BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS
ACCT 302. (Also listed as ACCT 435.) 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
An in-depth exploration of a subject of special interest to
442 - ECONOMIC HISTORY OF THE UNITED both the student and faculty member. Can be repeated
STATES as topic varies. Permission must be obtained in writing
4.00 Credits from the faculty mentor and the Dean of the College
Economic life in colonial America and the east- prior to registration. Restricted enrollment. Prerequisites:
west migration; the development of modern Junior standing and approval of the instructor.
business and industry in the United States; the
corporation and its part in the nation’s growth; the
causes and consequences of the Great Depres- Subject - Management (MGMT)
sion. Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC
203. (Formerly ECON 442) (Discipline: Economics) 240 - MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS
443 - HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT The development, design and implementation of
4.00 Credits management information systems with introduc-
The development of economic thought from tion to the terminology, concepts and trends in
Greek and Hebrew writers to modern econo- computer hardware and software. Prerequisite:
mists; Adam Smith, Malthus, Ricardo, Marx, ABUS 201.
Marshall, Keynes, and modern economists.
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: IBEC 203. 291 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MANAGEMENT
(Formerly ECON 443) (Discipline: Economics) 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Can be repeated as the topic varies.
453 - INTERNATIONAL MARKETING
4.00 Credits 325 - EMPLOYMENT LAW
World markets, their respective consumers and 4.00 Credits
environments, and the marketing management The legal relationship between employers and
required to meet the demand of world markets in a employees. Topics include the basic laws regulating
dynamic and everchanging setting. Contrasting labor relations, employment discrimination, workers’
marketing in the United States with marketing in foreign compensation and disability payments, occupational
countries. Case studies illustrate marketing problems safety and health, employment, and unemployment
faced by international marketers. Prerequisites: IBEC compensation, termination of employment, and
300 and MRKT 351. (Also listed as MRKT 453.) retirement. Prerequisite: ABUS 312.
467 - INTERNATIONAL FINANCE 333 - MANAGEMENT AND ORGANIZATIONAL
4.00 Credits BEHAVIOR
The unique financial challenges and opportunities faced 4.00 Credits
by a multinational enterprise. Hedging as a pivotal tool of Modern management concepts with emphasis on the
exchange rate risk management; the long-term and human factors in organizations. Historical foundations
short-term financing opportunities available to a of managerial problems, investigation of individual,
multinational enterprise; international cash manage- group and organizational processes including current
ment; and multinational capital budgeting. Prerequisites: management issues. (Formerly offered as MGMT
FINC 362 and IBEC 300. (Also listed as FINC 467.) 330 and MGMT 335) Prerequisite: Junior standing.
334 - CASES AND EXERCISES IN 474 - SMALL BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits The importance of small business, its current
Experiential and case-based approach to status, problems encountered and requirements
managing organizational behavior. Prerequisite: for successful operations. Emphasis on problem
MGMT 333. solving techniques for small businesses.
Prerequisites: ABUS 312, MGMT 333, MRKT
363 - HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT 351, FINC 362 and MATH 146.
Analysis of the role of human resources in 485 - BUSINESS POLICY AND STRATEGY
contemporary organizations. Functions performed 4.00 Credits
by the human resource practitioner in the areas of Integrative capstone course designed to provide
recruitment, training and development, compen- students with an awareness of the roles and
sation, employee relations, health and safety, and responsibilities of managers as they formulate
employee separation. The impact of government and implement direction for their organizations in
regulations. Prerequisite: MGMT 333. an ever changing environment. Case study is
emphasized. Prerequisites: Senior standing and
364 - PRODUCTION AND OPERATIONS ABUS 312, MGMT 333, MRKT 351 and FINC
Major issues and analytical problem solving 486 -INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT
techniques existing in the field of production and 4.00 Credits
operations management. The design of produc- The application of management concepts and
tion systems, operation, coordination and control techniques in a multinational environment. The
of production activity in the context of minimum meaning of culture as it applies to international
cost attainment. Prerequisites: MATH 146, MGMT management. Issues in international human
333 and junior standing. resource management. A focus on relevant
simulations and cases. Prerequisites: FINC 362,
400 - CURRENT LABOR RELATIONS IBEC 300, MGMT 333, and MRKT 351. (Also
4.00 Credits Managerial and organizational listed as IBEC 486.)
aspects arising out of employer/union relations.
The evolution of labor relations, current labor law, 491 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MANAGEMENT
negotiation and administration of labor agree- 1.00 to 4.00 Credits Can be repeated as the
ments, and labor relations in the public sector as topic varies.
well as in foreign countries. Open to seniors only.
Offered alternate years. Prerequisite: MGMT 363. 498 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN
410 - BUSINESS AND SOCIETY 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
4.00 Credits An in-depth exploration of a subject of special
The complex and dynamic interrelationships interest to both the student and the faculty
between business and society: the social, member. Can be repeated as topic varies.
cultural, legal, ethical, economic and technologi- Restricted enrollment. Permission to enroll must
cal issues, philosophies and points of view which be obtained in writing from the faculty-mentor
influence business. Issues of corporate responsi- and the Dean of the College prior to registration.
bility, individual rights and multi-national busi- Prerequisite: Junior standing and approval of the
ness. Prerequisite: MGMT 363. instructor.
425 - INTERNSHIP IN MANAGEMENT
4.00 to 16.00 Credits Subject - Marketing (MRKT)
Field experience in management. Graded S/U.
Internship experiences can be repeated for a 351 - PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING
maximum of sixteen credit hours. Can be used 4.00 Credits
only as general elective hours and can not be Product design and planning, promotional
used to satisfy either management or business activities, pricing strategy, aspects of physical
elective requirements. Consult advisor. distribution, retailing, market research and buyer
behavior. Strategic marketing, planning and
control, ethics and international marketing.
Prerequisite: Junior standing.
370 - RETAILING 434 - MARKETING RESEARCH
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Retail store formats, trading area analysis, store Research design, data collection methods,
location and design, inventory evaluation and sampling techniques, tabulation, analysis and
management, pricing strategies, sales promo- presentation of information concerning
tion, merchandise planning, procurement and problems in marketing. Provides a working
selling functions. Prerequisite: MRKT 351. knowledge of the concepts and methods of
marketing research. Offered alternate years.
371 - PERSONAL SELLING Prerequisite: MRKT 351.
Aspects of the behavioral approach to selling in 452 - CONSUMER BEHAVIOR
the context of the marketing concept. Selling 4.00 Credits
techniques which build long term customer Determinants of behavior which influence the
relationships. Prospecting, ethics, qualifying, purchase of goods and services. Consumer
presenting, product demonstrations, handling characteristics, situation analysis and product
objections, closing and follow up techniques, and attributes are key topics covered in this area of
international selling. Prerequisite: MRKT 351. behavior. Sociological, cultural, psychological,
economic and communication theories used to
372 - ADVERTISING create unique marketing mixes for specialized
4.00 Credits target markets. Offered alternate years.
Advertising as an integral part of the marketing Prerequisite: MRKT 351.
process. An overview of agency operation,
media strategy, print and electronic media, and 453 - INTERNATIONAL MARKETING
copy creation and concepts. Cases are used to 4.00 Credits
illustrate how organizations develop advertising World markets, their respective consumers and
strategies. An advertising plan must be environments, and the marketing management
developed for an organization using the required to meet the demand of world markets
principles of the course. Offered alternate in a dynamic and everchanging setting.
years. Prerequisite: MRKT 351. Contrasting marketing in the United States with
marketing in foreign countries. Case studies
373 - LOGISTICS illustrate marketing problems faced by interna-
4.00 Credits tional marketers. Prerequisites: IBEC 300 and
Move-storage activities that are necessary to MRKT 351. (Also listed as IBEC 453.)
deliver products to the right place, at the
desired time, in the appropriate condition and at 455 - ADVANCED MARKETING
the lowest cost. Warehousing, transportation, 4.00 Credits
order processing, inventory and material Integrative capstone in marketing which brings
handling are key topics. Emphasis is given to together all of the functional areas of marketing
the development of decision skills which will and requires development of marketing
provide the best minimum total cost service to strategies and their application to problem
the customer. Offered alternate years. Prerequi- situations. A group case approach is used.
sites: MGMT 333 and MRKT 351. Open to seniors only. Offered alternate years.
Prerequisites: MRKT 351, 370 and 434; MGMT
376 - BUSINESS TO BUSINESS MARKETING 333; and FINC 362.
Basic business marketing systems as distin- 493 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MARKETING
guished from consumer marketing. Characteris- 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
tics of manufacturer’s goods, channels of Can be repeated as the topic varies.
distribution, pricing, vendor and value analysis,
commercial buying, advertising, and meeting 496 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN MARKETING
product specifications. Prerequisite: MRKT 351. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
An exploration in depth of a subject of special
420 - INTERNSHIP IN MARKETING interest to both the student and the faculty
4.00 TO 16.00 Credits member. Can be repeated as the topic varies.
Field experience in marketing. Graded S/U. Prerequisites: Junior standing and approval of
Internship experiences can be repeated for a the instructor. Restricted enrollment. Permis-
maximum of sixteen credit hours. Can be used sion to enroll must be obtained in writing from
only as general elective hours and can not be the faculty-mentor and the Dean of the college
used to satisfy either marketing or business prior to registration.
elective requirements. Consult advisor.
THE THOMAS JEFFERSON SMULL COLLEGE OF
Russell A. Primrose, Dean Departments
There are three departments in the College of
Engineering: civil engineering, electrical and com-
Accreditation and Association puter engineering, and mechanical engineering.
The Engineering Accreditation Commission of the
Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology
(ABET), the only official accrediting agency for engi-
neering curricula, has accredited programs in civil, Mission Statement
electrical, and mechanical engineering. The computer The mission of the college of engineering of
engineering program will be eligible for its first ABET Ohio Northern University is to provide the highest
accreditation review in 2000. The College is a mem- quality undergraduate engineering education to our
ber of the American Society for Engineering Education students. By instilling broad problem-solving and de-
and is recognized by the Ohio Board of Registration sign skills while encouraging service to society, ethi-
for Professional Engineers and Surveyors. cal behavior, and life-long learning, we will graduate
students that are highly regarded throughout their
History and Tradition It is our vision to be recognized as a premier
In 1871 the first catalog of the University in- undergraduate engineering college.
cluded a course in surveying. A department of Civil
Engineering was organized in 1880 with its first
graduate in 1882, Electrical Engineering in 1898,
and Mechanical Engineering in 1904. The Electri- Admission Standards
cal and Computer Engineering department was or- Early application is advisable. Students inter-
ganized in 1998. Over 4,000 engineers have ested in engineering are encouraged to obtain ad-
graduated from the Thomas Jefferson Smull Col- vice on program of study from the dean of the
lege of Engineering. All programs continue to meet college and to request appropriate information
the highest standards of engineering excellence. and application materials from the Office of Ad-
The tradition of the College is to treat each stu- missions, Ohio Northern University, Ada, OH
dent as an individual, to keep class size at a minimum, 45810.
and to maintain a close faculty- student relationship. In addition to the general requirements for
admission to the University stated in this cata-
The following faculty chairs have been established log, high school graduates and non-graduates
to enhance the educational tradition of the college. must have 16 acceptable units of work. Ten of
these units are as follows: 4 units in English; 4
Herbert F. Alter Chair of Engineering Science units in mathematics (2 units in algebra, 1 unit in
established in 1983 by Mrs. Alter in memory of her geometry, and at least 0.5 units in trigonometry
late husband, class of 1911 in mechanical engineer- or its equivalent); and 2 units in science (1 unit in
ing. The 1998-99 recipient is Dr. Bruce Johansen, physics and preferably 1 unit in chemistry). The
professor of electrical and computer engineering. college recommends but does not require that ap-
plicants have two units of a foreign language.
Engineering Alumni Chair established in 1983 by dona- Students entering the college of engineering
tions from engineering alumni and friends in celebration of must demonstrate a proficiency in mathematics.
the college’s centennial year. The 1998-99 recipient of the For students who test low in the math profi-
chair is Dr. Donald Milks, professor of civil engineering. ciency test or who want to increase their math
skills, a math refresher course is offered.
Leroy H. Lytle Distinguished Chair of Mechani- Students who meet the admission stan-
cal Engineering established in 1983 from the es- dards of the University but are deficient in the
tate of Leroy H. Lytle, 1923 graduate of ONU. The mathematics or physics requirements of the col-
1998-99 recipient of the chair is Dr. Bruce Burton, lege will be required to make up their deficiency.
professor of mechanical engineering.
The college recommends that prospective stu- Humanities and Social Sciences
dents make up their high school deficiencies be- One course selected from RELG 105, 107,
fore entering as freshmen. An additional 109, 110, 210, 231, 241, 243, 263, 264, 310, 311,
summer quarter or even a fifth year may be nec- 312, 320, 363, 365.
essary for those students who do not meet this Two humanities courses, one of which must
requirement before they enter as freshmen. be 200-level or above, selected from ART 100,
Transfer students from other accredited uni- 310, 320, 330; COMM 105, 291; ENGL 204, 207,
versities or colleges may be admitted with ad- 208, 209, 219, 220, 260, 261, 262, 263; FREN
vance standing if they have an honorable 214, 215, 216, 310, 311, 312; GRMN 224, 225,
dismissal and are eligible to return to the univer- 226, 261, 311, 312, 313, SPAN 244, 245, 246,
sities or colleges they previously attended. 250, 341, 342, 353, 356; HIST 110, 111, 214,
Transfer students who conceal their previous 215, 305, 355, 365, 382, 383, 384, 451; HSPS
college attendance will have their admission to 204, 223, 415, 416; MUSC 100, 200, 210, 310;
the college revoked. The college will not accept PHIL 100, 102, 237, 238, 310, 320, 325, 331,
from transfer students more than 150 quarter 340, 341, 343, 345.
Three social science courses, one of which
hours or their equivalent. Transfer work must be
must be 200-level or above, selected from PSYC
“C” or better; “C-” is not acceptable.
100, 212, 215, 226, 311, 312; SOC 105, 240,
243, 247, 250, 261, 348, 361; HSPS 222, 223,
Mathematics Refresher 224, 225, 311, 458, 459; GEOG 226; PLSC 105,
The mathematics refresher is designed to 206, 207, 241, 245, 347, 366, 388, 430; or IBEC
provide mathematical preparation for the engi- 202, 203, 341, 383, 384, 385.
neering program. It is offered during the sum- One additional course selected from any of
mer, shortly before regular fall quarter classes the above course areas under humanities and so-
begin. This program is recommended for all en- cial sciences.
tering engineering students who would like to in-
crease their math proficiency but is especially Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Cur-
important for those likely to have problems with riculum
It is assumed that entering freshmen are
Calculus 1, 2, 3,
prepared to begin mathematics studies at the (MATH 163-164-165) 13 hours
level of Calculus 1. A student’s competency to Physics: Mech. & Lab (PHYS 231-34) 5 hours
begin at this level is ascertained by a combina- Physics: E/M & Lab (PHYS 233-36) 5 hours
tion of ACT/SAT scores, results of a placement Freshman Enrichment
test during summer orientation, and other fac- (GE 100.01) 1 hour
tors. Students scoring at a level below the Fundamentals of Engineering
threshold for Calculus 1 have available two op- (GE 101) 3 hours
tions as follows: Engineering Problem Solving
and CAD (GE 102) 3 hours
1. Enroll in the Math Refresher Program. After Statics (GE 113) 4 hours
program completion, students are reevaluated in Writing 1, 2 (ENGL 110-11) 8 hours
mathematics competency. Those able to now General Education 8 hours
demonstrate sufficient competency may enroll in TOTAL 50 hours
Calculus 1, and may proceed on a regular
schedule. Of course, taking the mathematics re- Second Year
fresher does not guarantee success, but the Calculus 4 (MATH 263) 4 hours
student’s potential to do well in the mathematics Linear Algebra (MATH 272) 4 hours
Differential Equations (MATH 361) 5 hours
courses is generally enhanced.
Physics: H/L/S & Lab (PHYS 232-35) 5 hours
2. Enroll in Pre-Calculus or College Algebra Chemistry (CHEM 162-3) 8 hours
depending on the proficiency evaluation. In Lab for CHEM 163 (CHEM 165) 0 hours
these cases, the student’s program will probably Dynamics (GE 214) 4 hours
be extended beyond the normal twelve quarters Circuits 1 (GE 201) 5 hours
to graduation. Strength of Materials (GE 223) 4 hours
Engineering Material Science (GE 243) 4 hours
Degree Requirements Surveying (CE 203) 4 hours
Bachelor of Science degree in civil, electrical General Education 4 hours
and computer, or mechanical engineering. TOTAL 51 hours
General Education Requirements
The following lists the prescribed general Third Year
education courses required of all students. Numerical Methods (CE 313) 4 hours
English Environmental Science (CE 321) 4 hours
Writing 110 and 111 Geotechnical Engineering (CE 333) 4 hours
Structures 1,2 (CE 341-2) 9 hours
Reinforced Concrete Design (CE 343) 5 hours Calculus 4 (MATH 263) 4 hours
Transportation 1,2 (CE 351-2) 8 hours Dynamics (GE 214) 4 hours
Fluid Mechanics (CE 362) 4 hours Social Science Elective 4 hours
Hydraulics (CE 363) 4 hours TOTAL 51 hours
Statistics for Scientists and
Engineers (MATH 380) 4 hours Third Year
General Education 4 hours Chemistry 1 (CHEM 162) 4 hours
TOTAL 50 hours Chemistry 2 and Lab (CHEM 163-65) 4 hours
Signals and Systems 2 (ECE 301) 4 hours
Fourth Year Filter Design (ECE 323) 4 hours
Project Management (CE 414) 4 hours Digital Electronics (ECE 361) 5 hours
CE Design (CE 410) 1 hour Microprocessors (ECE 362) 4 hours
CE Project (CE 415) 3 hours Analog Electronics 1, 2 (ECE 321-22) 8 hours
Soil Mechanics (CE 434) 4 hours Electromagnetics (ECE 331) 5 hours
Foundations (CE 438) 4 hours Energy Conversion (ECE 332) 4 hours
Steel Design (CE 444) 5 hours Power Systems (ECE 333) 4 hours
Transportation 3 (CE 456) 4 hours Humanities Elective 4 hours
Hydrology (CE 464) 4 hours TOTAL 50 hours
Environmental Engineering 1 (CE 425) 5 hours
CE Elective 4 hours Fourth Year
Ethics In Professional Life (PHIL 336) 4 hours Statistics for Engineers (MATH 380) 4 hours
General Education 8 hours Senior Design Seminar (ECE 404) 1 hour
TOTAL 50 hours Senior Design (ECE 405) 4 hours
Engineering Tech. Comm. (ECE 406) 3 hours
Bachelor of Science in Electrical and Com- Digital Signal Processing (ECE 411) 4 hours
puter Engineering Curriculum Engineering Methods (ECE 472) 4 hours
Control Systems 1, 2 (ECE 444-45) 8 hours
The Electrical and Computer Engineering Commun. Systems 1, 2 (ECE 458-59) 8 hours
Department offers the degree Bachelor of Sci- Technical Elective 4 hours
ence in Electrical and Computer Engineering. ECE Elective 3 hours
Within that single degree, a student can take ei- Humanities/Social Sciences 8 hours
ther an Electrical Engineering Major or a Com- TOTAL 51 hours
puter Engineering Major. A list of suitable
electives for both majors is available from the de- Computer Engineering Major
Electrical Engineering Major Calculus 1, 2, 3 (MATH 163-64-65) 13 hours
Physics: Mech. & Lab (PHYS 231-34) 5 hours
First Year Physics: E/M & Lab (PHYS 233-36) 5 hours
Calculus 1, 2, 3 (MATH 163-64-65) 13 hours Freshman Enrichment (GE 100.02) 1 hour
Physics: Mech. & Lab (PHYS 231-34) 5 hours Fund. of Engineering (GE 101) 3 hours
Physics: E/M & Lab (PHYS 233-36) 5 hours Engin. Prob. Solving & CAD (GE 102) 3 hours
Freshman Enrichment (GE 100.02) 1 hour Statics (GE 113) 4 hours
Fund. of Engineering (GE 101) 3 hours Writing 1, 2 (ENGL 110-11) 8 hours
Engin. Prob. Solving & CAD (GE 102) 3 hours Prin. of Microeconomics (IBEC 202) 4 hours
Statics (GE 113) 4 hours Religion Elective 4 hours
Writing 1, 2 (ENGL 110-11) 8 hours TOTAL 50 hours
Prin. of Microeconomics (IBEC 202) 4 hours
Religion Elective 4 hours Second Year
TOTAL 50 hours Linear Algebra (MATH 272) 4 hours
Discrete Math (MATH 336) 4 hours
Second Year Differential Equations (MATH 361) 5 hours
Linear Algebra (MATH 272 4 hours Physics: H/L/S and Lab (PHYS 232-35) 5 hours
Discrete Math (MATH 336) 4 hours Circuits 1, 2 (GE 201-02) 9 hours
Differential Equations (MATH 361) 5 hours Signals and Systems 1 (ECE 203) 4 hours
Physics: H/L/S and Lab (PHYS 232-35) 5 hours Ethics in Professional Life (PHIL 336) 4 hours
Circuits 1, 2 (GE 201-02) 9 hours Programming 1, 2, 3 (ECE 164-65-6) 12 hours
Signals and Systems 1 (ECE 203) 4 hours Assm Lang & Comp Org (ECE 264) 4 hours
Ethics in Professional Life (PHIL 336) 4 hours TOTAL 51 hours
Programming 1 (ECE 164) 4 hours
Third Year Engineering Material Science (GE 243) 4 hours
Chemistry 1 (CHEM 162) 4 hours Computer Applications and Design
Chemistry 2 and Lab (CHEM 163-65) 4 hours (ME 202) 4 hours
Signals and Systems 2 (ECE 301) 4 hours TOTAL 51 hours
Filter Design (ECE 323) 4 hours
Digital Electronics (ECE 361) 5 hours Third Year
Microprocessors (ECE 362) 4 hours
Process of Mech. Design (ME 311) 4 hours
Adv. Digital Electronics (ECE 363) 4 hours
Adv. Strength of Materials (ME 319) 4 hours
Data Structures (ECE 268) 4 hours
Computer Architecture (ECE 365) 4 hours Manufacturing Processes (ME 341) 4 hours
Operating Systems (ECE 466) 4 hours Mechanisms (ME 352) 5 hours
Dynamics (GE 214) 4 hours Thermodynamics (ME 362) 4 hours
Social Science Elective 4 hours Thermodynamics of Fluids (ME 363) 5 hours
TOTAL 49 hours Numerical Methods (ME 371) 4 hours
Engineering Analysis (ME 382) 4 hours
Fourth Year Finite Element Analysis (ME 383) 4 hours
Statistics for Engineers (MATH 380) 4 hours Public Speaking (COMM 211) 4 hours
Senior Design Seminar (ECE 404) 1 hour General Education 4 hours
Senior Design (ECE 405) 4 hours Statistics for Scientists and Engineers
Engineering Tech. Comm. (ECE 406) 3 hours (MATH 380) 4 hours
Digital Signal Processing (ECE 411) 4 hours TOTAL 50 hours
Engineering Methods (ECE 472) 4 hours
Compilers (ECE 468) 4 hours Fourth Year
Networks and Data Comm. (ECE 366) 4 hours Capstone 1, 2, 3, (ME 411-2-3) 4 hours
Software Engineering (ECE 464) 4 hours Mechanical Design of Components
Computer Device Lab (ECE 467) 4 hours
(ME 417) 4 hours
Software Elective 4 hours
Fluid Mechanics (ME 464) 5 hours
Humanities/Social Sciences 12 hours
TOTAL 52 hours Heat Transfer 1, 2 (ME 467-8) 9 hours
Technical Elective 4 hours
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Control Systems (ME 419) 5 hours
Engineering Curriculum Vibration Analysis (ME 418) 4 hours
Ethics in Prof. Life (PHIL 336) 4 hours
First Year General Education 12 hours
Calculus 1, 2, 3 TOTAL 51 hours
(MATH 163-164-165) 13 hours
Physics: Mech. & Lab (PHYS 231-34) 5 hours * A student must receive a passing grade in
Physics: E/M & Lab (PHYS 233-36) 5 hours courses that are listed for graduation.
Freshman Enrichment ** Students need to take the courses listed for their
(GE 100.03) 1 hour class level for the 1999-00 academic year. They
Fundamentals of Engineering are subject to change in subsequent years.
(GE 101) 3 hours
Engineering Problem Solving
and CAD (GE 102) 3 hours Graduation Requirements
Statics (GE 113) 4 hours
Writing 1, 2 (ENGL 110-11) 8 hours A student qualifies for graduation by meeting
Principles of Microeconomics specific course requirements as listed in the cata-
(IBEC 202) 4 hours log year by year for the specific program at spe-
General Education 4 hours cific levels and by earning a minimum number of
TOTAL 50 hours academic hours as defined by their particular pro-
gram (approximately 200 academic hours). In ad-
Second Year dition, a student must attain at least a 2.00
Calculus 4 (MATH 263) 4 hours accumulative grade point average in all courses
Linear Algebra (MATH 272) 4 hours and at least a 2.00 accumulative grade point aver-
Differential Equations (MATH 361) 5 hours age in all engineering courses.
Physics: H/L/S & Lab (PHYS 232-35) 5 hours All degree candidates are required to spend
Chemistry (CHEM 162-63) 8 hours their senior year in academic residence.
Lab for CHEM 163 (CHEM 165) 0 hours At commencement engineering students re-
Dynamics (GE 214) 4 hours ceive the bachelor of science degree in either
Circuits 1 (GE 201) 5 hours civil, electrical and computer, or mechanical engi-
Circuits 2 (GE 202) 4 hours neering.
Strength of Materials (GE 223) 4 hours
General Regulations Registration as a
Each department in the college lists quarter Professional Engineer
by quarter the standard course load for a student. Registration as a Professional Engineer by
The normal maximum load is that which is listed the state, necessary for professional practice, re-
by the department for that quarter at that level or quires licensing examinations and four years of
19 hours, whichever is largest. The dean, upon experience after completing the bachelor of sci-
recommendation of the student’s advisor, may ence degree. The dean gives full information to
permit a student to enroll for extra hours at an ad- students in their senior year. Students may also
ditional charge. See page 18 for overload write the Secretary of the State Board of Regis-
charges beyond 19 credit hours. The normal re-
tration for Professional Engineers and Survey-
quirement is an accumulative average of at least
ors, 77 South High Street, 16th Floor, Columbus,
3.00/4.00. Except where noted, credit hours
earned in repeated courses can be counted only OH 43266-0314.
one time among the total hours required for
Engineering Graduates and
S/U Grade Option Graduating seniors of the Thomas Jefferson
Students in the College of Engineering are Smull College of Engineering who wish to enter
not permitted to register for courses on an S/U the Pettit College of Law at Ohio Northern Uni-
(satisfactory/unsatisfactory) option basis if the versity are admitted if they (1) maintain an un-
course is offered on a graded basis. dergraduate grade point average of at least 3.2;
(2) score at or above the 65th percentile on the
LSAT; and (3) pass the character and fitness re-
Classification of Students view by the Law School Admissions Committee.
For purposes of classification, the minimum
requirements for sophomore standing are 49 Dual Degree Programs
quarter hours of completed academic work; for
junior standing, 98 quarter hours; and for senior Information concerning dual degree pro-
standing, 147 quarter hours. grams involving the College of Engineering ap-
pears on page 33 of this catalog. Students
pursuing such a program are required to take ad-
Academic Standing vanced mathematics in the first year. Students
may receive further details in the office of the
A student is in good academic standing when dean of the college.
the accumulative grade point average is equal to
or greater than 2.00. When the accumulative
grade point average falls below 2.00, a student is Cooperative Education
placed on probation. Normally, one quarter is
given to raise the accumulative average to 2.00 Program
or above. The status of probation may occur for
Cooperative education is a plan of educa-
two successive quarters if conditions and evi-
dence indicate that the student is improving aca- tional development designed to integrate class-
demically. Students on probation cannot room study with planned and supervised work
participate in competitive activities of individuals, experiences. Engineering co-op students nor-
teams, or other groups officially designated as mally are employed in semiprofessional capaci-
representing the University. ties in research, development, manufacturing,
Any student on probation whose quarter and engineering departments of industrial com-
grade point average for the following quarter is panies, consulting firms, and in federal and state
below a 2.00 will have his/her record reviewed by agencies. The program also includes the oppor-
the Committee on Academic Qualifications of the tunity for the students to work for an international
college and may be recommended to the dean firm in an international environment. The interna-
for academic actions which may include suspen- tional co-op component is modified to include
sion or dismissal. Unless otherwise indicated, courses in the appropriate language and culture
suspension is for a period of three regular aca- and a six-month overseas assignment during the
demic quarters. Students who have been sus- junior year. The employment sessions begin in
pended must petition the academic dean for the summer following the sophomore year and
lifting of the suspension. include a contracted four to six terms of co-op ex-
perience. This five-year program is optional and ogy, and anatomy; a two course intermediate
currently available for civil, electrical and com- level sequence in anatomy/physiology; and two
puter, and mechanical engineering students. technical electives (200 level or higher) chosen
from a specific list of possibilities. (Please refer
to the Electrical and Computer Engineering de-
Interdisciplinary Programs partment office for the list of possible electives).
The Bio-Medical Sciences Minor require-
In addition to the regular degree programs ments are determined by the Department of Bio-
in civil, electrical and computer, and mechanical logical Sciences.
engineering, several interdisciplinary programs The Environmental Option includes two
have been developed. They are a Business courses in the biological sciences, two in chem-
Administration Minor or Option, a Computer Sci- istry and five courses in civil engineering which
ence Minor, a Bio-Medical Option, a Bio-Medical focus on various aspects of the environment.
Sciences Minor, and an Environmental Option,
among others. The Business Administration
Option may be taken with any of the college of
engineering degree programs. The Computer GENERAL ENGINEERING
Science Minor is available to all except the ECE COURSES
Computer Engineering major; the Bio-Medical
Option is designed to be taken with either major
of the electrical and computer engineering pro- Subject - General Engineering (GE)
gram; the Bio-Medical Sciences Minor is de-
signed to be taken with the mechanical
engineering program; and the Environmental 100 - FRESHMAN ENRICHMENT
Option complements the civil and mechanical 1.00 Credit
The practices, methods, and procedures which
are common to problems and designs encoun-
This is accomplished by proper planning
tered in engineering. To form a strong bond
and judicious use of social science and techni-
between the student and department and
cal electives. Further, it is accomplished without
provide a forum for freshman advising. Graded
a sacrifice in the engineering content of the
three degree programs. In order to avoid sched-
uling conflicts, it is essential that the student fol-
101 - FUNDAMENTALS OF ENGINEERING
low the program as designated. A copy of each
of the interdisciplinary programs may be ob-
tained from the respective departmental offices.
Emphasis on the engineering profession.
Any student may select one of the programs as
Includes computer skills, professionalism,
an adjunct to the engineering degree program
ethics, applications of math and physics to
with the approval of the appropriate chair and
engineering projects emphasizing working in
the dean. In order for the student to continue on
the program the accumulative average must be
at least 2.50. Additional hours in the minor or 102 - ENGINEERING PROBLEM SOLVING
option are required for graduation. Pursuit of an AND CAD (2+2)
option or minor may involve several quarters 3.00 Credits
where loads exceed 19 quarter hours and/or Includes mechanical drawing techniques done
summer sessions. In such cases, a course by hand and using CAD. Teams work to
overload fee is required for academic work in complete a design project from proposal to
excess of 19 hours. (See page 18.) A minimum presentation. Prerequisite: GE 101.
of 28 hours in the minor or option is required for
graduation. The diploma does not indicate the 113 - STATICS (4+0)
minor or option; however, the transcript does 4.00 Credits
show the appropriate program designation. Fundamental principles of statics with vector
Courses required for the Business Admin- methods. Emphasis on free body diagrams and
istration Option are two courses in economics, equations of equilibrium. Topics include
two courses in accounting, one course in busi- resultants of force systems, centroids, centers
ness law, and two business electives. of gravity, moments of inertia, equilibrium,
The Computer Science Minor requirements shear and moment diagrams, loads, trusses,
are determined by the Department of Computer and internal forces. Prerequisites: MATH 163
Science. and PHYS 231. (Formerly GE 311)
The Bio-Medical Option requires a three-
course sequence in introductory biology, zool-
188 GENERAL ENGINEERING
180 - SPECIAL TOPICS 250 - ORIENTATION FOR CO-OP STUDENTS
.00 to 4.00 Credits (1+0)
Selected topics of current interest in general .00 Credit
engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of An introduction to the co-op program. Includes
instructor. an introduction to industry, the industrial work
environment, resume writing, interviewing and
190 - INDEPENDENT STUDY job search techniques. Designed to prepare the
.00 to 4.00 Credits Individual study of topic of sophomore engineering student for the
particular interest to the student in general industrial experience. Prerequisite: Sophomore
engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of standing. (Formerly GE 300)
280 - SPECIAL TOPICS
201 - CIRCUITS 1 (4+2) 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
5.00 Credits Selected topics of current interest in general
DC Circuit Analysis. Ohm’s Law. Kirchoff’s Laws. engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of
Dependent Sources. Nodal and Loop Analysis. instructor.
Op-Amps. Network Theorems. Single-time
constant circuits. P-Spice. Circuit Tutor. Prerequi- 290 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
site: MATH 164. 1.00 to 4.00 Credits
Individual study of topic of particular interest to
202 - CIRCUITS 2 (3+2) the student in general engineering. Prerequi-
4.00 Credits site: Permission of instructor.
Network Theorems (AC Applications). Power.
Three-Phase Circuits. Mutual Inductance. P- 350 - PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE
Spice. Circuit Tutor. Prerequisite: GE 201. 1.00 Credit
Employment in a semi-professional capacity in
214 - DYNAMICS (4+0) a research, development, manufacturing, or
4.00 Credits engineering department of an industrial
Fundamental principles of mechanics with vector company, a consulting firm or a governmental
methods as applied to dynamics. Topics include: agency. A student report on the assignment and
kinematics, absolute and relative motion, force, an employer’s evaluation are required. May be
mass and acceleration, work and energy, and repeated up to a total of six hours. Prerequi-
impulse and momentum. Prerequisites: MATH sites: Junior standing, successful completion of
164 and GE 113. (Formerly GE 312.) GE 250, and CUM GPA of 2.5 minimum.
223 - STRENGTH OF MATERIALS (4+0)
Elastic analysis of deformable bodies using
concepts of stress and strain. Topics include DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL
members subjected to tension, compression,
torsion, and flexural loading. Development and ENGINEERING
application of Mohr’s circle, determinate and
indeterminate beam deflection, column stability,
Professors Milks, Shah, Smalley (Chair);
dynamic loading, and energy methods. Material
Associate Professor Ward; Assistant Professor
properties, pressure vessels, and composite
beams. Prerequisite: GE 113. (Formerly GE 313)
The mission of the civil engineering
243 - ENGINEERING MATERIAL SCIENCE department is to provide a program of quality
(3+2) undergraduate education by which students are
4.00 Credits prepared for professional careers in civil
Fundamental chemical, physical and microstruc- engineering.
tural characteristics of materials and how these Implementation of the mission is through
relate to their mechanical behavior. Evaluation of departmental goals. By these goals, we seek
these properties for material selection. Metallurgi- the following:
cal aspects including equilibrium diagrams.
Includes laboratory experiments in Mechanics of •To provide a curriculum taught by a faculty
Materials and Material Science. (Formerly GE distinguished by excellence in undergraduate
402 with GE 403) teaching and active in the profession which prepares
students for entry-level professional employment or
advanced studies at the graduate level.
CIVIL ENGINEERING 189
•To provide for areas of concentration, options, 333 - GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING (3+2)
minors, and an opportunity for work experience 4.00 Credits
through a cooperative education program. Principles of geologic processes and properties
of earth materials as pertinent to civil engineer-
•To provide for the development of the whole ing. Terrain and site investigation techniques.
person through effective communication skills, Physical and structural geology and geomorphol-
higher level thinking skills, and a sensitivity for
ogy to the extent to which they influence the
the social and humanistic implications of civil
location, design, construction, and maintenance
of engineering works. Prerequisite: CE 362.
(Formerly CE 453)
The civil engineering curriculum combines a
strong background in the fundamentals of 341 - STRUCTURES 1 (4+2)
engineering, science, and mathematics with a 5.00 Credits
basic knowledge of civil engineering principles
Analysis of determinant beams, trusses and
in the environmental, geotechnical, structural,
frames. Topics include deflections, displace-
transportation, and water resources areas.
Classroom and laboratory activities are ments, principle of superposition, moving loads,
integrated to form a comprehensive experience influence lines, cables and arches. Prerequisite:
of theory and practice. Problem solving and GE 223. (Formerly CE 412)
design concepts are emphasized.
342 - STRUCTURES 2 (4+0)
Subject - Civil Engineering (CE) Fundamentals of statically indeterminate
structures using classical, approximate, and
203 - SURVEYING (2+4) computer solutions. Prerequisite: CE 341.
4.00 Credits (Formerly CE 413)
Fundamentals of plane surveying including use
of level, transit and tape, traversing theory and 343 - REINFORCED CONCRETE DESIGN (4+2)
practice, horizontal and vertical curves, and 5.00 Credits
topographic mapping. Prerequisite: MATH 163. Strength design of beams, columns, slabs, and
(Formerly CE 301) footings using reinforced concrete. Application of
ACI code and specifications to design including
313 - NUMERICAL METHODS (4+0) serviceability. Laboratory on concrete testing.
4.00 Credits Prerequisite: CE 342. (Formerly CE 525, 526)
Principles of numerical methods used in solving
civil engineering problems. Topics include finite 351 - TRANSPORTATION 1 (4+0)
differences, finite elements, linear programming 4.00 Credits
and optimization. Prerequisite: MATH 361. Principles of transportation systems; city and
(Formerly CE 411) regional planning, land use, and urban develop-
ment as pertinent to transportation planning.
321 - ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (4+0) Topics to include transportation demand and
4.00 Credits supply; trip generation, distribution, route
Sources and characteristics of pollutants, their assignment, and modal choice. Prerequisite: CE
effects on the environment, humans, and 203.
animals. Emphasis placed on interdisciplinary
approach to reduce and treat wastes. Prerequi- 352 - TRANSPORTATION 2 (4+0)
site: Junior Standing. 4.00 Credits
Principles of traffic engineering, capacity, and
323 - SOLID AND HAZARDOUS WASTE level of service. Emphasis on intersection
MANAGEMENT (4+0) analysis and design. Prerequisite: CE 351.
Sources and characteristics of solid and 362 - FLUID MECHANICS (3+2)
hazardous wastes; collection, transportation, 4.00 Credits
and disposal. Selection of disposal sites and Principles of the mechanics of fluids. Topics to
conceptual design of disposal facilities. include engineering properties of fluids, fluid
Prerequisite: CHEM 163 and CE 321. (Formerly statics, fluid dynamics by momentum and energy
CE 474 and 475) principles, boundary layer theory, steady flow in
pipes and compressible flow. Prerequisite: GE
214. (Formerly CE 422)
190 CIVIL ENGINEERING
363 - HYDRAULICS (3+2) 426 - ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING 2 (4+0)
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Hydraulic analysis of piping systems to include Advances in waste treatment, removal of specific
friction losses and minor losses. Topics include constituents. Effects and overview of the
pump design, hydraulics of wells, water hammer, available types of unit operations and processes.
hydraulic structures, flow measurement, and Prerequisite: CE 425. (Formerly CE 518)
dimensional analysis and similitude. Design of a
water distribution system is included as a term 434 - SOIL MECHANICS (3+2)
project. Prerequisite: CE 362. (Formerly CE 423) 4.00 Credits
Physical properties of soils as effecting design
371 - URBAN PLANNING and construction, mechanics of soil masses,
4.00 Credits compaction, settlements, consolidation, and
Principles of city and regional planning; land use, laboratory soil tests. Prerequisites: CE 333 and
zoning, subdivision regulations, metropolitan GE 223. (Formerly CE 351.)
problems and urban development. Topics will
cover applications in the transportation planning 438 - FOUNDATIONS (4+0)
and the environmental areas. Prerequisite: Junior 4.00 Credits
standing. Analysis of stress conditions imposed on the
supporting soil by foundations. Design of
380 - SPECIAL TOPICS foundations, retaining structures, and slopes.
1.00 to 4.00 Credits Prerequisites: CE 343 and CE 434. (Formerly CE
Selected topics of current interest in civil 532)
engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of
instructor. 444 - STEEL DESIGN (4+2)
390 - INDEPENDENT STUDY Design of beams, columns, composite beams,
1.00 to 4.00 Credits girders, and connections using structural steel.
Individual study of topic of particular interest to Loads and material properties. Application of
the student in civil engineering. Prerequisite: AISC code and specifications to design.
Permission of instructor. Prerequisite: CE 342. (Formerly CE 547/548)
410 - CE DESIGN SEMINAR 446 - STRUCTURAL DESIGN (4+0)
1.00 Credit 4.00 Credits
Engineering design process; selection of senior Design of structural projects. Prerequisites: CE
design project; oral and written presentation of 343 and 444.
project proposal. Prerequisite: CE senior
standing. 456 - TRANSPORTATION 3 (3+2)
414 - PROJECT MANAGEMENT (3+2) Design of transportation facilities with particular
4.00 Credits emphasis on highway design and pavements.
Principles of organization, management, and Prerequisite: CE 352. (Formerly CE 435)
control of civil engineering projects. Topics
include present and emerging legal and technical 464 - HYDROLOGY (3+2)
issues, critical path methods, and engineering 4.00 Credits
economics. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Topics include estimates of population, water
usage and wastewater generation, the hydrologic
415 - CIVIL ENGINEERING DESIGN PROJECT cycle, precipitation and streamflow data mea-
(0+6) surement and analysis, runoff prediction,
3.00 Credits hydrographs, flood routing, open channel flow
Capstone design project, under the specific and sanitary sewer design. A design term project
guidance of a civil engineering faculty member. is required. Prerequisite: CE 362. (Formerly CE
Prerequisite: CE 410. (Formerly CE 512) 514)
425 - ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING 1 (4+2) 466 - WATER RESOURCES (3+2)
5.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Physical, chemical, and biological processes in Topics include properties of confined and
water and wastewater treatment systems related unconfined aquifers, steady and unsteady
to land and air pollution. Prerequisite: CE 363. groundwater hydraulics, aquifer pumping tests
(Formerly CE 516) and mathematical groundwater modeling.
Prerequisite: CE 464.
CIVIL ENGINEERING 191
480 - SPECIAL TOPICS 165 - PROGRAMMING 2 (4+0)
1.00 to 4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Selected topics of current interest in civil Advanced programming topics; memory
engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of management, object-oriented programming,
instructor. algorithm analysis, etc. Principles of software
engineering with illustrations based on
490 - INDEPENDENT STUDY examples from central areas of computing
1.00 to 4.00 Credits science. Prerequisite: ECE 164. (Formerly CS
Individual study of topic of particular interest to 135) (Also listed as CS 165)
the student in civil engineering. Prerequisite:
Permission of instructor. 166 - PROGRAMMING 3 (4+0)
Continuation of topics from Programming 2
(ECE 165). System Life Cycle, library construc-
DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL tion, recursion, abstract data types (stacks,
queues, trees), searching and sorting.
AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING Prerequisite: ECE 165. (Formerly CS 136)
(Also listed as CS 166)
Professors Carmean, Grismore, Johansen, Thede 203 - SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1 (4+0)
(Chair); Associate Professors Herr, Hudak 4.00 Credits
Linear time domain analysis techniques
The mission of the department is to provide including impulse response and the superposi-
excellence in an undergraduate electrical and
tion integral. Frequency domain analysis
computer engineering program which is grounded
including LaPlace transform and Fourier series.
in fundamentals and structured to provide breadth
of coverage. We will graduate students who can Prerequisites: MATH 361 and GE 202.
effectively contribute to their society through (Formerly EE 203)
industry and the public sector, or who can
distinguish themselves in graduate study. 264 - ASSEMBLY LANGUAGE AND COM-
In order to fulfill this mission, the department PUTER ORGANIZATION (4+0)
has established the following objectives: 4.00 Credits
•To maintain a faculty of high academic Introduction to computer structure and machine
credentials who place an emphasis on the language, assembly language programming,
teaching function. macros, program segmentation and linkage.
•To provide students with the tools and motivation Prerequisite: ECE 166. (Formerly CS 234)
for lifelong learning. (Also listed as CS 264)
•To develop professional self-confidence in our
students. 268 - DATA STRUCTURES (4+0)
•To maintain a curriculum that is rich in laboratory 4.00 Credits
and design experiences, and that responds to Emphasis on data abstraction as a primary tool
emerging technology and research in the field. in software construction. Use of modern
programming language abstraction features to
implement classical data structures; linear
Subject - Electrical and Computer structures (lists, stacks, queues), tree
Engineering (ECE) structures (BTrees, AVLTrees, Splay Trees),
hash tables and graphs. Introduction to space
and time complexity analysis. Prerequisites:
164 - PROGRAMMING 1 (4+0)
MATH 336 and ECE 166. (Formerly CS 248
and 338) (Also listed as CS 268)
Basic programming techniques; simple data
types, expressions, functions, conditionals,
301 - SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 2 (4+0)
iteration, recursion, structured data types, etc.
The use of high-level programming languages
Continuous frequency domain analysis using
with a focus on simple algorithm development.
the Fourier transform. Analysis of multiple
(Formerly CS 134) (Also listed as CS 164)
input/output systems using state variables.
Discrete time analysis using the Z-Transform.
Prerequisite: ECE 203. (Formerly EE 301)
192 ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING
321 - ANALOG ELECTRONICS 1 (3+3) 362 - MICROPROCESSORS (3+3)
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
Analysis and design of analog electronic circuits Microprocessors and embedded microprocessor
using semiconductor diodes, transistors and system design. Microprocessor structure,
integrated circuits. Computer techniques will be registers, RAM and ROM addressing. Machine
combined with laboratory work for several cycles and timing relationships. Input and output
projects during the quarter. Prerequisite: ECE ports and addressing. Assembly level program-
203. (Formerly EE 321) ming. Microcontroller structure, instruction set and
programming. Use of development systems and
322 - ANALOG ELECTRONICS 2 (3+3) design simulators. Embedded microcontroller
4.00 Credits design projects. Integrated laboratory experimen-
Continuation of Analog Electronics 1 (ECE 321). tal activities. Prerequisite: ECE 361. (Formerly EE
Prerequisite: ECE 321. (Formerly EE 322) 312 and 316)
323 - FILTER DESIGN (3+2) 363 - ADVANCED DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
4.00 Credits (3+3)
Analysis and design of electronic filters including 4.00 Credits
Butterworth and Chebyshev lowpass, highpass, Digital system design using VHDL. Highly project
bandpass and bandstop examples. Filters will be oriented. Top down design methodology. Design
designed using several computer applications projects carried out at behavioral, data flow, and
and evaluated via computer and laboratory structural levels of abstraction. Use of industry
measurements. Prerequisites: ECE 301 and standard CAE tools. Prerequisite: ECE 362.
164. (Formerly EE 323) (Formerly EE 419)
331 - ELECTROMAGNETICS (5+0) 365 - COMPUTER ARCHITECTURE (4+0)
5.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
An axiomatic approach to static electric fields, Aspects of computer hardware; computer
static magnetic fields and time varying fields arithmetic, microarchitecture design (both
leading to Maxwell’s equations. Fundamentals of datapath and control unit), instruction sets,
analysis and design in electromagnetism with storage hierarchies. Introduction to system
engineering application to transmission lines. organization. Current families of microprocessors
Prerequisites: MATH 263 and PHYS 233. illustrating design tradeoffs. Prerequisites: ECE
(Formerly EE 331) 264 and ECE 361. (Formerly CS 236 and CS 336)
(Also listed as CS 365)
332 - ENERGY CONVERSION (3+3)
4.00 Credits 366 - NETWORKS AND DATA
Analysis and design of electrical energy COMMUNICATION (4+0)
conversion systems emphasizing electrome- 4.00 Credits
chanical devices, system representation, system WAN and LAN design and use. Network software,
analysis and system design. Prerequisites: GE including the ISO/OSI standard. Network
202 and ECE 331. (Formerly EE 332) hardware, including the Ethernet and Token Ring
network protocols. Prerequisite: ECE 365.
333 - POWER SYSTEMS (3+3) (Formerly CS 346) (Also listed as CS 366)
Continuation of ECE 332 including load flow and 380 - SPECIAL TOPICS
fault studies. Prerequisite: ECE 332. (Formerly .00 to 4.00 Credits
EE 333) Selected topics in electrical or computer engineer-
ing of current interest. Prerequisite: Permission of
361 - DIGITAL ELECTRONICS (4+3) instructor. (Formerly EE 380)
Combinational logic and synchronous sequential 390 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
system analysis and design. Definition and .00 to 4.00 Credits
characterization of logic gates at the transistor Individual study of topic, in electrical or computer
level; Karnaugh maps; Moore and Mealy engineering, of particular interest to the ECE
structures; state diagrams and state tables, student. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
application of ABEL and XACT software design (Formerly EE 390)
tools. Characterization and synthesis with PLD
and FPGA devices. Design projects. Integrated
laboratory experimental activities. Prerequisites:
MATH 336 and GE 202.
ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING 193
404 - SENIOR DESIGN SEMINAR (1+0) 444 - CONTROL SYSTEMS 1 (3+3)
1.00 Credit 4.00 Credits
Characteristics of engineering design projects. Classical feedback control systems. Modeling and
Topics include research, project planning, transfer function formulation of PID controllers.
reliability, safety, economics, design methodol- Second-order system. Routh stability criteria.
ogy, and liability. Formal project proposals and Steady-state error analysis. Computer simulation.
plans are written. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Integrated laboratory experience. Prerequisites:
(Formerly EE 404) ECE 301 and ECE 332. (Formerly EE 444)
405 - SENIOR DESIGN (4+0) 445 - CONTROL SYSTEMS 2 (3+3)
4.00 Credits 4.00 Credits
A comprehensive project relevant to electrical or Root-Locus. Frequency response. Nyguist
computer engineering. Application of the stability analysis. Phase and gain margins.
engineering design principles studied in ECE Nichols charts. Compensation. Computer
404. Students are expected to spend a minimum simulation. Integrated laboratory. Prerequisite:
of 12 hours per week directed exclusively to ECE 444. (Formerly EE 445)
project activities. Prerequisite: ECE 404.
(Formerly EE 405) 446 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN CONTROL
406 - ENGINEERING TECHNICAL 3.00 Credits
COMMUNICATION (3+0) Selected advanced topics in Control Systems.
3.00 Credits Prerequisite: ECE 445. (Formerly EE 446)
The presentation of technical information in both
written and oral formats. Students will use 458 - COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS 1 (3+3)
projects of ECE 405 as sources of material for 4.00 Credits
presentations. Prerequisite: ECE 405. (Formerly Analysis and design of Analog Communication
EE 406) Circuits. Prerequisites: ECE 301 and 322.
(Formerly EE 458)
411 - DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING (3+2)
4.00 Credits 459 - COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS 2 (3+3)
Analysis and design of discrete time systems 4.00 Credits
including FIR and IIR digital filters. Discrete time Performance measures for analog systems with
systems will be evaluated using several noise. Analysis and design of Digital Communi-
computer applications as well as dedicated cations Systems using statistical methods.
hardware systems. Prerequisite: ECE 323. Prerequisite: ECE 458. (Formerly EE 459)
(Formerly EE 411)
464 - SOFTWARE ENGINEERING (4+0)
416 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN DSP (2+2) 4.00 Credits
3.00 Credits The methodologies used to design, create,
Application of digital signal processing to speech evaluate and maintain software systems
and image data using a variety of computer tools including coverage of several modern method-
and hardware systems. Projects requiring the ologies with emphasis on one. A project written
design of processing systems for speech and/or in a modern software development environment
image data will be required. Prerequisite: ECE will be developed. Prerequisites: CS 228 or ECE
411. (Formerly EE 416) 268. (Formerly CS 434) (Also listed as CS 464)
423 - ELECTRONIC MATERIALS AND 466 - OPERATING SYSTEMS (4+0)
DEVICES (2+3) 4.00 Credits
3.00 Credits Operating system principles; multiprogramming,
Properties of solid state materials as they relate virtual memory, client-server models for
to practical devices and device characteristics. operating systems. Prerequisite: ECE 268.
Semiconductor, dielectric and magnetic proper- (Formerly CS 436) (Also listed as CS 466)
ties and devices are studied. Prerequisites:
MATH 361 and PHYS 233. (Formerly EE 423) 467 - COMPUTER DEVICE LABORATORY (3+3)
433 - ADVANCED TOPICS IN ENERGY Synchronous and asynchronous bus design.
CONVERSION (3+0) Motherboard implementation issues, clock skew, power
3.00 Credits dissipation. Device interfacing and device operation.
Analysis and design of commercial and industrial power Prerequisite: ECE 365. (Also listed as CS 467)
systems. Prerequisite: ECE 332. (Formerly EE 433)
194 ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING
468 - COMPILERS (4+0) Mechanical engineering is very broad in
4.00 Credits scope and most versatile in the engineering pro-
Scanning; parsing, type checking for strongly fession. It utilizes a combination of human, mate-
typed languages; symbol table generation and rial, and economic resources to translate ideas
maintenance; code generation for simple and theories into realistic solutions to satisfy the
instruction sets. Prerequisite: ECE 268. needs of society. Technical activities include the
(Formerly CS 438) (Also listed as CS 468) generation of energy, the conversion of energy
from one form to another, and the conservation of
472 - ENGINEERING METHODS (4+0) energy. Another activity is the control of various
4.00 Credits processes. Other activities are the design, manu-
Decision making based on criteria of economic facture, testing, and evaluation of various me-
factors including present worth, final worth, chanical components and systems.
internal rate of return, cost benefit ratio, Studies in the humanities and social sci-
depreciation, taxes and others. Prerequisite: ences serve to not only meet the objectives of a
ECE senior standing. (Formerly EE 472) broad education, but also to meet the objectives
of the engineering profession. Therefore, stud-
480 - SPECIAL TOPICS . ies in the humanities and social sciences must
00 to 4.00 Credits be planned to reflect a rationale or fulfill an ob-
Selected topics in electrical or computer jective appropriate to the engineering profes-
engineering of current interest. Prerequisite: sion and the university’s educational objectives.
Permission of instructor. (Formerly EE 480) Engineering sciences provide a bridge be-
tween mathematics and the basic sciences on
490 - INDEPENDENT STUDY . the one hand and engineering practice on the
00 to 4.00 Credits other. Such subjects include mechanics, ther-
Individual study of a topic in electrical or modynamics, electrical and electronic circuits,
computer engineering of particular interest to materials science, and computer science.
the ECE student. Prerequisite: Permission of Fundamental elements of the design pro-
instructor. (Formerly EE 490) cess are the establishment of objectives and
criteria, innovation and creation, research, syn-
thesis, analysis, construction, testing, and
evaluation. This culminates in a required com-
DEPARTMENT OF prehensive design experience which is satisfied
by a yearlong senior capstone project. Engi-
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING neering sciences and engineering design sub-
jects are developed and integrated throughout the
curriculum and consistent with the objectives of
Professors Burton, Maier (Chair), Rider; Associ- the program. A description of how this is done is
ate Professor Marquart; Assistant Professor Laird available in the department office.
The mechanical engineering program con-
Vision Statement tains a significant laboratory component which is
To be a premier undergraduate mechanical closely correlated to the lectures. They provide
engineering department preparing graduates for the opportunity for individual as well as group
post- graduate studies and successful life-long projects and limited undergraduate research.
careers in the service of society. Computers are integrated throughout the me-
chanical engineering curriculum. IBM-compatible,
Mission Statement Macintosh, and UNIX workstations microcomput-
The mission of the mechanical engineering ers are incorporated into the laboratories along
department shall be the continuous pursuit of with data acquisition equipment.
excellence by providing quality mechanical engi-
neering education founded in science and math-
ematics. Graduates shall have the abilities to
work logically, accurately, and efficiently, and to
continue to enhance their careers through life-
long learning. They will be inspired with a desire
to contribute positively to humanity and the envi-
ronment. The students will be provided with the
best teaching methods, facilities, and state-of -
the-art technologies available.
A description of the general educational ob-
jectives is available in the department office.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 195
363 - THERMODYNAMICS OF FLUIDS (4+2)
Subject - Mechanical Engineering 5.00 Credits
Applications of the fundamentals of thermody-
(ME) namics and the development of fluid mechanics
principles. Investigation of heat pump, refrigera-
202 - COMPUTER APPLICATIONS AND DESIGN tion and various power systems. The principles
(3+2) of static fluids will be developed, including
4.00 Credits buoyancy and incompressible, inviscid flow.
The techniques involved in designing, implement- Nonreacting and reacting gas mixtures and
ing and testing computer programs and data combustion will be addressed. Prerequisite: ME
acquisition systems. Computer programming in the 362.
FORTRAN language will be taught, as well as
computer graphics fundamentals. An introduction 371 - NUMERICAL METHODS (4+0)
to the instruments and software used in data 4.00 Credits
acquisition, including pressure transducers, Numerical methods applicable to problems
thermocouples, strain gages, etc. will be included. arising in engineering practice; exact and
Prerequisite: GE 102. approximate solutions investigated; finite
methods used for linear and nonlinear equation
311 - PROCESS OF MECHANICAL DESIGN (4+0) solution; ordinary and partial differential
4.00 Credits equations treated. Fortran 77 programs
Project management and DOE are stressed. QFD, designed. Prerequisites: MATH 272 and 361; ME
DFMA, FMEA, FTA, and other tools developed. 202. (Formerly ME 424)
Design teams work on project. Prerequisite: GE
223. (Formerly ME 414) 380 - SPECIAL TOPICS
1.00 to 5.00 Credits
319 - ADVANCED STRENGTH OF MATERIALS (4+0) Selected topics of current interest in mechanical
4.00 Credits engineering. Prerequisite: Junior status.
Mechanics of materials such as composites, linear
elastic fracture mechanics, behavior of plastic 382 - ENGINEERING ANALYSIS (4+0)
materials, and initially-curved beams. Prerequisite: 4.00 Credits
GE 223. (Formerly ME 321) Solution of open-faced engineering problems
(engineering design) using professional method.
341 - MANUFACTURING PROCESSES (3+2) Emphasis placed on learning to deal with new
4.00 Credits situations in terms of fundamental mathematics,
Contemporary material processing including science, and engineering principles. Prerequi-
molding, machining, hot and cold working. These sites: MATH 361 and GE 214. (Formerly ME
processing methods using basic machining tools 435)
and operations, casting and molding equipment,
and metal forming. Laboratory work includes 383 - FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS (3+2)
operating basic process machines, CNC opera- 4.00 Credits
tion, process control exercises, and metrology. The finite element method techniques are
Prerequisite: GE 243. (Formerly ME 403) studied. These techniques are used to solve
engineering continuum problems, both “by hand”
352 - MECHANISMS (4+3) and using the general purpose FEA package,
5.00 Credits ANSYS, on the Silicon Graphics Workstations.
Kinematics and kinetics of mechanisms, analysis Applications to engineering design of static and
and synthesis of linkages, cams, gears, and dynamic structures, as well as thermal systems.
robots. Prerequisites: MATH 272 and GE 214. Prerequisites: GE 223 and ME 371. (Formerly
(Formerly ME 405 and 406) ME 445)
362 - THERMODYNAMICS (4+0) 390 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
4.00 Credits 1.00 to 5.00 Credits
Fundamentals of classical thermodynamics. Heat Individual study of topic of particular interest to
transfer, work and properties of pure substances. the student in mechanical engineering.
The First and Second Laws of Thermodynamics.
Irreversibility factors of energy and work. Analysis 411 - CAPSTONE 1 (0+3)
and design of refrigeration cycles, heat pump 1.00 Credit
cycles and various power cycles. Prerequisites: Initiation of capstone design project as a team
CHEM 163 and PHYS 232. (Formerly ME 415) effort. Prerequisite: ME 311.
196 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
412 - CAPSTONE 2 (0+3) 462 - COMPUTATIONAL FLUID DYNAMICS
1.00 Credit (3+2)
Continuation of capstone design project as a 4.00 Credits
team effort. Prerequisite: ME 411. The theory and methods of computational fluid
dynamics, including grid generation, flow
413 - CAPSTONE 3 (0+6) solution and postprocessing analysis. Implicit
2.00 Credits and explicit methods are studied, as well as
Completion of capstone design project as a direct and iterative solution techniques, and
team effort. Prerequisite: ME 412. stability criteria. Students develop their own
computer programs, as well as working with
417 - MECHANICAL DESIGN OF established computer codes. Prerequisites: ME
COMPONENTS (4+0) 371 and 464.
Design and selection of various machine 464 - FLUID MECHANICS (4+2)
elements. Design teams work on a project. 5.00 Credits
Prerequisite: ME 319. (Formerly ME 313) Fundamentals of incompressible and compress-
ible, viscous and inviscid flows. Application to
418 - VIBRATION ANALYSIS external and internal flow configurations in the
4.00 Credits fields of fluid mechanics and aerodynamics.
Fundamentals of linear vibration includes Introduction to computational fluid dynamics.
damped and undamped systems, single and Analysis and design of piping systems, pump
multi-degree of freedom systems, and free or design and selection. Concurrent laboratory
forced vibration. Prerequisites: MATH 361 and experience with flow and property measurement,
GE 214. (Formerly ME 315 and ME 541) pumps and piping systems. Prerequisites: MATH
361 and ME 363. (Formerly ME 534)
419 - CONTROL SYSTEMS (4+2)
5.00 Credits 467 - HEAT TRANSFER 1 (4+0)
Modeling, analysis and design of linear 4.00 Credits
feedback control systems. Laplace transforms, Heat conduction in steady and nonsteady state
transfer functions and frequency response. in one and two dimensions; thermal radiation
Introduction to digital controls and logic. concepts and heat exchangers. Graphical,
Laboratory work in digital logic design, and numerical and electrical analog methods of
performance studies of real systems. Prerequi- solutions. Prerequisites: MATH 361 and PHYS
site: Math 361 and ME 202. (Formerly ME 316 232. (Formerly ME 521)
and ME 542)
468 - HEAT TRANSFER 2 (4+2)
429 - APPLICATIONS IN CONTROL SYS- 5.00 Credits
TEMS (3+2) Fundamentals of free and forced convection.
4.00 Credits Analytical and empirical convection correlations
Applications in control systems concentrating on for internal and external theory to design.
PLCs and ladder logic. Advanced control theory Laboratory reinforced study of conduction, flows.
explored. Laboratory work concentrates on PLC Condensation and boiling theories and their
applications. Prerequisite: ME 419. effects on heat transfer. Heat exchanger design
and analysis. Thermal radiation through
442 - MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS (3+2) absorbing, emitting media. Application of theory
4.00 Credits to design. Laboratory reinforced study of
The problems associated with manufacturing conduction, convection, radiation and design.
and solutions to some of these problems. Prerequisite: ME 467.
Includes planning for system change and the
application of computer integrated manufactur- 480 - SPECIAL TOPICS
ing. Prerequisite: ME 341. 1.00 to 5.00 Credits
Selected topics of current interest in mechanical
engineering. Prerequisite: Junior or senior
490 - INDEPENDENT STUDY
1.00 to 5.00 Credits
Individual study of a topic of a particular interest
to a student in mechanical engineering.
Prerequisite: junior or senior status.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 197
THE RUDOLPH H. RAABE COLLEGE OF
Thomas A. Gossel, the ability to adapt to the changing profession. The
educational process should include the scientific
Dean fundamentals necessary to adapt to future careers
in the changing profession, the values necessary
The Raabe College of Pharmacy at Ohio North- to serve society, the development of problem-solv-
ern University endeavors today to meet the high ing and communication skills, and practice experi-
standards of education demanded by the health pro- ence.
fessions. The college occupies a modern building The faculty accept their role in teaching, con-
designed and equipped to provide the facilities re- ducting basic and applied research and providing
quired for programs in the health sciences. service to the profession.
Throughout its more than 114-year history,
the Ohio Northern University College of Pharmacy
has played an important role in pharmaceutical Admission Standards
education. Its position in Ohio is particularly sig- Persons seeking admission to the College
nificant. Over 6,650 pharmacists have been must provide the necessary information and meet
graduated by this institution and its graduates are the general requirements for admission to the Uni-
particularly active in local, state, and national versity as listed in that section of this catalog. Stu-
health-related organizations. dents who qualify under those standards are
reviewed for final approval for admission by the
The Pharmacy Alumni Endowed Chair was
dean of the college or his designate.
established in 1984 through the generosity of
High School Graduates. It is recommended
pharmacy alumni and friends in celebration of the
that high school graduates should have completed
centennial of the college.
the college preparatory course including four units
of English, four units of mathematics (algebra I
and II, plane geometry, trigonometry or precalcu-
Accreditation and Affiliations lus, or calculus) and four units of science (biology,
The Raabe College of Pharmacy’s Baccalau- chemistry, and physics) and six units of history,
reate in Pharmacy and Doctor of Pharmacy pro- social studies, languages or any combination
grams are accredited by the American Council on thereof. Priority may be granted to students with
Pharmaceutical Education (ACPE). Both phar- additional credits. Students found to be deficient in
macy degrees are recognized by the Board of these areas may be required to pursue remedial
Pharmacy of the State of Ohio as meeting the work prior to being scheduled in the regular course
educational requirement for licensure examination. of study.
The College of Pharmacy is a member of the Transfer Students. A student desiring to
American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, transfer from another accredited college or univer-
and the Council of Ohio Colleges of Pharmacy. sity must present authenticated academic tran-
scripts from all institutions attended. Credit will be
Departments allowed for any course in which a grade of C or
Department of Pharmacy Practice (PHPR) better was received provided such work is parallel
Department of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical to the requirements for graduation from this institu-
Sciences (PHBS) tion (grades of C- are not transferable).
Grades of P (passing) or S (satisfactory) are ac-
Mission Statement cepted when the academic institution certifies their
The mission of the College of Pharmacy is to equivalence to a C or better. Approval for admis-
prepare students to enter the practice of phar- sion and advanced placement will be determined
macy so that they may contribute effectively to upon review of the student's previous record. Stu-
their profession. The college is responsible for dents entitled to advanced standing may enter at
generating and disseminating new knowledge the time approved by the dean of the College of
about drugs and pharmaceutical care systems. Pharmacy.
Context of statement: The college is respon-
sible for educating well-rounded individuals with
practice of pharmacy.
Doctor of Pharmacy The program of study leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy requires a mini-
Admission Requirements mum of 255 quarter hours of study, and is a com-
Continuing students will be admitted on a bination of general education courses, basic
sciences, professional pharmacy courses, and
competitive basis after completing the fourth
electives. The 255 quarter hours are divided ac-
year in the pharmacy program. Postgraduate
cording to the following:*
candidates must be admitted to the university
before being admitted to the Doctor of Phar-
General education courses 48 quarter hours
macy program. Effective Fall 1997, entering stu-
Basic science courses 70 quarter hours
dents may select the Doctor of Pharmacy
Professional courses 135 quarter hours
program upon registration. The following re-
Electives 2 quarter hours
quirements are approved by the faculty for in-
*for P-1 students entering Fall 1999
ternal candidates' admission to the Doctor of
General Education Requirements. The liberal
1. The internal applicant must complete all
studies component of the pharmacy degree cur-
required courses through the end of the P-4
riculum consists of 48 quarter hours and intends
year with a C or better.
to contribute significantly to the student's becom-
2. Normally, only students with a cumulative
ing an educated professional and a responsible
grade point average of 2.5 or above will be con- citizen. These foundation courses provide the
sidered. background for advanced education and are
3. Each internal applicant must submit a let- listed under the common discipline areas of com-
ter of application to the Doctor of Pharmacy munication competence, culture and society, aes-
program. The letter must include evidence that thetic sensibility, and human values.
the student holds a valid pharmacy intern li-
cense. Communication Competence
Doctor of Pharmacy Writing 111
Public Speaking 211 or
(Non-Traditional) Interpersonal Communication 225
Culture and Society
Great Works of Literature 204
Applicants seeking admission to the non- Western Civilization 110 or 111
traditional doctor of pharmacy program must Psychology 100
meet the following criteria: Sociology 105
1. Hold a baccalaureate degree in pharmacy Economics 100
from an accredited U.S. college of pharmacy. One course in non-Western culture
2. Have a minimum of two years of practical
experience as a pharmacist. Aesthetic Sensibility
3. Hold a current, valid pharmacist license. Art 100 or Music 100 or Theatre 105
4. Have no disciplinary actions taken
against the pharmacist’s license by any State Human Values
Board of Pharmacy. Religions East and West 107 or Religion 105
Each applicant must submit an application Ethics 238 or Ethics in Professional Life 336
form accompanied by a photocopy of a current
valid pharmacist license, three letters of recommen- Basic Science Requirements.* Basic sciences
dation, and current resumé. Non-ONU graduates or are needed in the pharmacy curriculum to provide
those having completed academic work at another not only the background required for professional
institution must also include an official transcript. pharmacy courses but also to contribute to develop-
ing a scientific literacy necessary to function in an
Bachelor of Science in increasingly complex and technical world.
Pharmacy Degree Requirements Introductory Chemistry 171, 172, 173
Organic Chemistry 251, 252, 253 (with laborato-
The Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy de- ries)
gree is a five-year curriculum that provides a General Biology 121
foundation in the basic sciences of pharmacy as Introduction to Zoology 122
well as a comprehensive understanding of the Introduction to Human Anatomy and Histology 124
Physiology 331, 332, 333
Biosciences Laboratory 322, 323 Bachelor of Science in
Calculus for Life Sciences 1 154 Pharmacy Degree Curriculum
Biostatistics 1 156
Biostatistics 2 256 For P-1, P-2, P-3, P-4, P-5 students entering
Physics 120 Fall 1999
*for P-1 students entering Fall 1999 First Year
Introductory Chemistry 1, 2, 3
Professional Pharmacy Requirements.* 171, 172, 173 15 hours
Courses in pharmaceutical and biomedical sci- General Biology 121 4 hours
ences, and pharmacy practice are designed to Introduction to Zoology 122 4 hours
prepare students to meet the intellectual stan- Introduction to Human Anatomy
dards that are expected of the modern pharma- and Histology 124 4 hours
cist, including the high ethical behavior that Calculus for Life Sciences 1 154 4 hours
American society envisions. Biostatistics 1 156 4 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 1, 2, 3
Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Sciences 101, 102, 103 3 hours
Biochemistry 341, 342 General Education/Electives 16 hours
Immunology 375 TOTAL 54 hours
Pharmaceutical Sciences Modules 431, 432
Biomedical Sciences Modules 443, 444 Second Year
The Profession of Pharmacy 4, 5, 6
Pharmacy Practice 201, 202, 203 6 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 1, 2, 3 101, 102, Organic Chemistry 1, 2, 3
103 251, 252, 253 (with laboratories) 12 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 4, 5, 6 201, 202, Physics 120 4 hours
203 Biostatistics 2 256 4 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 7, 8, 9 301, 302, General Education/Electives 26 hours
303 TOTAL 52 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 10, 11 401, 402
Cardiovascular System Module 441 Third Year
Infectious Disease Module 442 The Profession of Pharmacy 7, 8, 9
Central Nervous System Module 543 301, 302, 303 6 hours
Endocrine System Module 544 Biochemistry 1, 2 341, 342 8 hours
Oncology Module 545 Microbiology 313 4 hours
Pharmaceutical Administration Module 550 Immunology 375 4 hours
Physiology 1, 2, 3 331, 332, 333 9 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 12 570
Biosciences Laboratory 1, 2
*for P-1 students entering Fall 1999 322, 323 2 hours
General Education/Electives 8 hours
Electives TOTAL 41 hours
Elective course hours for the pharmacy pro-
gram may be selected from courses in Arts and Fourth Year
Sciences, Business Administration, and the Col- Pharmaceutical Sciences Modules 1, 2
lege of Pharmacy. Students may plan elective 431, 432 16 hours
courses for personal enrichment or to satisfy a Biomedical Sciences Modules 1, 2
minor or a second major. 443, 444 16 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 10, 11
401, 402 4 hours
Cardiovascular System Module 441 9 hours
Infectious Disease Module 442 9 hours
TOTAL 54 hours
Central Nervous System Module 543 9 hours
Endocrine System Module 544 9 hours
Oncology Module 545 9 hours
Pharmaceutical Admin. Module 550 9 hours
The Profession of Pharmacy 12 570 18 hours
TOTAL 54 hours
Current P-6s 1999 Only
Doctor of Pharmacy Degree The following must be completed during the next
Clerkships in Pharmacy Practice 650
The Doctor of Pharmacy degree is an ad-
(11 rotations) 66 hours
vanced professional program that provides a
foundation in the basic sciences of pharmacy as Many students are able to use summer sessions in
well as a comprehensive understanding of health order to accelerate completion of the program.
care settings. Specifically, the graduate will have
training in clinical skills which will allow entry into
advanced practice settings. The program of study Doctor of Pharmacy
leading to the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy is a
combination of general education courses, basic (Non-Traditional) Degree
sciences, professional pharmacy courses and elec- Requirements
tives. All of the requirements for general education,
basic science, professional pharmacy courses and
electives as listed in the Bachelor of Science Re- The non-traditional doctor of pharmacy degree
quirement section also apply to the Doctor of Phar- has been developed to meet the needs of pharma-
macy program. cists who are unable to return to campus as full-
time students. The program of study is comprised
of 32 quarter hours of didactic course work and 36
Doctor of Pharmacy Degree hours of clerkships (6) for a total of 68 quarter
hours. A pharmacist, enrolled in the program, will
Curriculum have a maximum of three years to complete the di-
dactic courses and a maximum of five years to
Doctor of Pharmacy Degree Requirements*
complete the program.
General education courses 48 hours
Basic science courses 70 hours
Professional courses 180 hours Non-Traditional Doctor of
Electives 26 hours
*for P-6 students entering Fall 1999 -see below Pharmacy Degree Curriculum
First Year Orientation to Doctor of Pharmacy 701 0 hours
Same as P-1s in the B.S.Pharm. curriculum
Biostatistics 710 3 hours
General Education/Electives 16 hours
TOTAL 54 hours Drug Literature Evaluation 720 3 hours
Pharmacokinetics 730 5 hours
Second Year Physical Assessment 740 3 hours
Same as P-1s in the B.S.Pharm. curriculum Pathophysiology and Therapeutics
General Education/Electives 28 hours Cardiology 750 3 hours
TOTAL 54 hours Renal 755 2 hours
Infectious Disease 760 3 hours
Third Year Central Nervous System/
Same as P-1s in the B.S.Pharm. curriculum
General Education/Electives 21 hours Psychiatric 765 2 hours
TOTAL 54 hours Respiratory 770 2 hours
Endocrine 775 2 hours
Fourth Year GI Tract/Nutrition 780 2 hours
Same as P-1s in the B.S.Pharm. curriculum Oncology 785 1 hour
TOTAL 54 hours Dermatology/Ophthalmic 790 1 hour
Clerkship in Pharmacy Practice 800 36 hours
Fifth Year TOTAL 68 hours
Central Nervous System Module 543 9 hours
Endocrine System Module 544 9 hours
Oncology Module 545 9 hours Requirements for Graduation
Pharmaceutical Admin. Module 550 9 hours
Capstone 546 9 hours Each candidate for a Bachelor of Science in Phar-
Electives 9 hours
macy degree must:
TOTAL 54 hours
1. be of good moral character.
Sixth Year 2. have completed the required curriculum of 255
Clerkship Rotations 650 54 hours quarter hours.
TOTAL 54 hours 3. have earned a cumulative grade point average
of 2.00 in all course work. College of Pharmacy.
4. have successfully completed (based on the 2. A pharmacy student may take no more than eight
General Administrative and Academic Regula- quarter hours in any summer term with a maximum
tions) the B.S. Pharm. curriculum as outlined of twenty quarter hours, total, for all three summer
on page 201. terms.
5. satisfy a minimum residency requirement as 3. A prerequisite for The Profession of Pharmacy 12
established by the dean of the college. (PHPR 570) and the clinical clerkship rotations is a
6. be recommended for the degree by a majority certificate of registration as an Ohio pharmacy in-
tern. The Ohio Board of Pharmacy may deny the
vote of the faculty of the university.
issuance of the certificate if an individual has been
7. meet such other qualifications as the faculty of convicted of a felony, has been convicted of violat-
the college may determine. ing any state or federal pharmacy or drug law, is
not of good moral character and habits, is addicted
Each candidate for a Doctor of Pharmacy degree to or abusing liquor or drugs, has been disciplined
must: by the Ohio Board of Pharmacy pursuant to section
1. be of good moral character. 4729.16 of the revised code, or has been disci-
2. have completed the required curriculum of 324 plined by any board of pharmacy (OAC 4929-5-
credit hours. * 04).
3. have earned a cumulative grade point average 4. Students registered for The Profession of Phar-
of at least 2.00 in all course work. macy 12 (PHPR 570) who wish to register for
4. have successfully completed (based on the any additional required or elective courses need
General Administrative and Academic Regula- the written permission of all the instructors, the
tions) the Pharm. D. curriculum as outlined on department chair (of PHPR), and the dean of the
page 202. College of Pharmacy prior to registering for the
5. satisfy a minimum residency requirement as additional courses.
established by the dean of the college. 5. Students should not expect to register for
6. be recommended for the degree by a majority courses that have conflicting time schedules. On
vote of the faculty of the university. rare occasions a student may be allowed to do
7. meet other such qualifications as the faculty of so. The student will need the written permission
the college may determine. of both the faculty members and the dean of the
College of Pharmacy. Permission is never given
*1998 P-5s scheduled to graduate in May 2000 to allow a student to recover from a bad grade,
need 352 credit hours. whether the need for a time conflict is created di-
rectly or indirectly.
6. Students are encouraged to register for activity
Each candidate for a Doctor of Pharmacy (non-
courses in art, music, theatre, and health and
traditional) degree must: physical education. There is no maximum number
1. be of good moral character. of activity course credits that may be used for fulfill-
2. have completed the required curriculum of 68 ing elective graduation requirements.
quarter hours. 7. A. Beginning 9-1-95, all grades earned in re-
3. have earned a cumulative grade point average quired BSPC, PHPR and PHBS courses will
of 2.00 in all required courses. Previous cumu- be averaged with all subsequent grades in
lative grade point average from prior degree those courses for the calculation of the
will not be included. student's cumulative grade point average
4. be recommended for the degree by a majority (GPA).
vote of the faculty of the university. B. Beginning 9-1-95, students will have a maxi-
mum of three (3) opportunities (two repeat at-
tempts) to earn a "C" or better grade in the
General Administrative and following courses:
1. all required PHBS and PHPR courses
Academic Regulations through the P-3 year.
2. required BIOL, CHEM, and MATH courses
General administrative and academic regula- (or their equivalents)
tions for the College of Pharmacy are established Failure to attain a “C” or better letter grade after
by the dean and faculty of the college to assist stu- the second repeat attempt (third time total) will
dents as they select courses and attempt to fulfill result in the student’s dismissal (see “Academic
graduation requirements. Additional regulations Standing,” page 205) from the pharmacy pro-
may be adopted during the academic year or gram.
changes may be made to the following: C. Beginning 6-1-97, all pharmacy students must
1. Students who wish to register for more than 19 have a cumulative GPA of 2.00 or higher and a
hours of academic studies in a single quarter letter grade of "C" or better in all required MATH,
need the written permission of the dean of the CHEM, BIOL and pharmacy courses prior to en-
tering the P-4 year. Those students not meet-
ing this requirement will maintain the class
rank of P-3 and may not take any P-4 level
S/U Grade Option
coursework until all stated requirements are
Students may utilize the S/U grade option
8. Except where noted, credit hours earned in only as noted in the College of Pharmacy cata-
repeated courses can be counted only one log course descriptions. Otherwise, students
time among the total hours required for are not permitted to register for courses on an
graduation. S/U basis if the course if offered on a graded
9. A student earning an “F” in any module may basis.
not progress beyond that quarter until that
module is repeated with an earned grade of
“C” or better. A student earning two “F”s will Classification of Students
be dismissed from the College of Pharmacy.
10. A student earning a “D” in any module will Students may be advanced to the following clas-
be allowed to progress and not be required sifications upon meeting the stated requirements.
to repeat the module unless a concurrent or
subsequent “D” or “F” is earned in another Beginning Fall 1999
module. An exception to this rule is the
Capstone Module (BSPC 546) wherein the P-2: a minimum of 54 (50 B.S. Pharm.) quarter hours of
student must earn a grade of “C” or better. credit, completion of Chemistry 171, 172, and
Students who received a second “D” during 173; Biology 121, 122 and 124; Math 154 and
the first module of a quarter are permitted to
156; The Profession of Pharmacy 101, 102, and
take the subsequent module. These stu-
dent are subject to regulation #11 of this
11. A student earning a second “D” in any pro- P-3: a minimum of 108 (100 B.S. Pharm.) quarter hours
fessional module must repeat not only that of credit, completion of Organic Chemistry with
course, but the course in which he/she re- laboratory; Physics 120; Biostatistics 256; The
ceived the other “D.” A student earning Profession of Pharmacy 201, 202 and 203.
three “D”s or two “D”s and one “F” will be
dismissed from the College of Pharmacy. P-4: a minimum of 162 (150 B.S. Pharm.) quarter
hours of credit, completion of Biochemistry 341
Academic Policies for the Non-Traditional and 342; Immunology 375; Microbiology 313;
Doctor of Pharmacy Degree Program Physiology 331, 332 and 333; Bioscience
Laboratory 322 and 323; The Profession of
The standard University guidelines are applicable to Pharmacy 301, 302 and 303. A cumulative GPA
all non-traditional students with the following additions. of 2.00 or higher and a letter grade of “C” or
1. A pharmacist will have a maximum of three
better in all required chemistry, biology,
years to complete the didactic courses and
a maximum of five years to complete the mathematics, physics and pharmacy courses.
2. Pharmacists must maintain a cumulative P-5: a minimum of 216 (201 B.S.Pharm.) quarter
grade point average (GPA) of 2.00. The GPA hours of credit. A cumulative GPA of 2.00 or
will be calculated only from courses taken higher and have successfully completed
while enrolled in the non-traditional Doctor of Biomedical Science and Patient Care (BSPC)
Pharmacy program. 441, 442; PHBS 432, 444; and PHPR 401, 402
3. Pharmacists must maintain a current valid modules.
pharmacist’s license, without disciplinary
P-6: a minimum of 270 quarter hours of credit. A
sanctions from any Board of Pharmacy,
throughout the time enrolled in the program. cumulative GPA of 2.00 or higher and have
4. Non-traditional Doctor of Pharmacy successfully completed Biomedical Science
courses may be taken only while enrolled and Patient Care (BSPC) 543, 544, 545;
in the non-traditional Doctor of Pharmacy PHPR 550 modules and received a letter
program. grade of “C” or better in BSPC 546.
5. Credit earned while enrolled in the non-
traditional Doctor of Pharmacy program Other information relative to the requirements for
cannot be transferred into the entry-level reclassification of standing may be obtained in the
Doctor of Pharmacy program.
office of Pharmacy Student Services of the College
Academic Standing Student Conduct
A student who fails to maintain the prescribed Students enrolled in the College of Pharmacy are
standards of scholarship will be subject to one of expected to uphold high professional standards. The
the following actions, namely: 1) probation, 2) con- abuse or possession of narcotics, stimulants, or halluci-
tinued probation, 3) suspension from the college, nogens without the supervision of his/her own physician
or 4) dismissal from the college. is unacceptable conduct and can subject the student to
Following the first quarter that a student's ac- dismissal. A student who has been convicted of a felony
cumulative grade point average (GPA) falls below or who has violated any state or federal pharmacy or
2.00, the student will be placed on probation. If a drug law can be dismissed from the college.
student on probation fails to obtain good academic
standing (accumulative GPA 2.00 or higher) after
the following quarter, the student will be placed on Special Notice
continued probation. If good academic standing is
not achieved by the end of the following quarter the Because of rapid developments in the health
student should expect to be suspended. Any stu- professions, the curriculum and academic stan-
dent with a quarterly GPA of less than 1.00 may be dards of the College of Pharmacy are constantly
placed on probation or suspended. When a stu- being reviewed by the faculty. The faculty of the
dent is on probation, the college may impose spe- college reserves the right, without advance notice,
cial conditions for continued enrollment. Students to change the content, duration and sequence of
on probation cannot participate in competitive ac- any course included in the curriculum, or to in-
tivities of individuals, teams, or other groups offi- crease or decrease the number of credit hours
cially designated as representing the University. leading to the degree. The faculty also reserves the
When action is taken to suspend a student, right without advance notice to change the aca-
the suspension will be for a specified period of time demic standards of the college.
after which the student will be eligible to apply for
readmission. Readmission is not automatic. If re-
admission is granted, the faculty will establish spe- Subject - Biomedical Science and
cific conditions of academic performance expected
of the student. A quarterly GPA of less than 2.00 in
Patient Care (BSPC)
any of the first three quarters after readmission
may lead to dismissal. Dismissal is a terminal ac- 441 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT
tion and the student is not eligible to apply for read- CARE MODULE 1: CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM
mission to the College of Pharmacy at any time 9.00 Credits
thereafter. Cardiovascular disease states and the therapeutic
agents used in the diagnosis, treatment, and
prevention of such diseases. An emphasis is placed
Dual Degree Programs on an understanding of the pharmacological rationale
for the therapeutic treatment of caradiovascular
Information concerning undergraduate dual disease. Individual agents are explained based on
degree programs involving the College of Phar- pharmacology and chemical properties and how these
macy appears on page 33 of this catalog. Stu- characteristics influence the therapeutic utility of these
dents may receive further details in the Office of agents in the treatment of cardiovascular disease.
Pharmacy Student Services. Prerequisites: PHBS 432, PHBS 444 and PHPR 402.
442 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT
Student Services CARE MODULE 2: INFECTIOUS DISEASE
The College of Pharmacy provides special- An interdisciplinary course which focuses on the
ized services to students and alumni through the study of antibiotics and other chemicals used in the
staff of the Office of Pharmacy Student Services, prophylaxis and treatment of infectious diseases. An
including college admissions, academic advising, introduction to antibacterial agents, antifungal agents,
personal counseling, career counseling, and job antiviral agents and antiparasitic agents will be
placement. The staff of the office also coordi- covered. Individual drugs are discussed in terms of
nates professional organization functions, student basic chemistry, mechanism of action, structure-
group activities, and serves as the focus for spe- activity relationships, modes of resistance, microbial
cial project planning and implementation. susceptibility, theapeutic applications, pharmacoki-
netic properties, drug interactions and adverse
effects. In-depth analysis of the pathaphysiology of
PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES 205
disease and treatment related to infectious disease will be tic and preventive agents are characterized by their
covered in a standard medically related systems pharmacological and chemical properties. How
approach. Students will be required to compare findings of these properties influence the therapeutic utility of
current literature to standard text material, focus on these agents in the treatment of neoplastic and
problem solving/decision making based on case gastrointestinal diseases is thoroughly examined.
examples, calculate a drug dose and make necessary Prerequisites: BSPC 543 and 544.
adjustments for unique disease states or special patient
circumstances, and select an appropriate regimen of 546 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT
choice based on cost effectiveness and ethical consider- CARE MODULE 6: CAPSTONE IN PHARMACY
ation. An introduction to investigational modes of therapy PRACTICE
will also be covered for selected infectious diseases. 9.00 Credits
Prerequisites: PHBS 432, PHBS 444 and PHPR 402. The capstone module is one in which the student
utilizes accumulated pharmaceutical education and
543 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT applies learned principles to organize and synthesize
CARE MODULE 3: THE CENTRAL NERVOUS relevant information to describe, optimize and critique
SYSTEM AND SPECIAL SENSES drug therapy in unique and classic diseases. This
9.00 Credits information is presented by the student in written and
An integrated approach to the study of disease states oral, formal and informal formats. Activities include case
primarily affecting the central nervous system and presentations, reviews of “the literature”, literature
special senses, and the therapeutic agents used in critiques and other formats that allow the student to
the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of such demonstrate proficiency in effective, safe, and “patient
diseases. An emphasis is placed on an understand- specific” application of drug therapy. Students work in
ing of the pathophysiology of the disorders and the small groups when possible to demonstrate interper-
pharmacological rationale for their treatment. sonal skills. This course will culminate in an encom-
Individual agents are explained based on pharmaco- passing final exam which is a prerequisite for clinical
dynamic, pharmacokinetic and chemical properties rotations. Prerequisites include admission to the
and how these characteristics influence the Pharm.D. program and successful completion of BSPC
therapeutic utility of these agents. The course format 543, 544, 545 and PHPR 550 modules.
includes case studies and student reports as well as
traditional lecture and discussion sessions. Prerequi-
sites: BSPC 441 and 442. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMA-
544 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT CEUTICAL & BIOMEDICAL
CARE MODULE 4: THE ENDOCRINE AND
An integrated approach to the study of endocrine and
musculoskeletal disorders, including the rational use of Professors Bhattacharya, Faulkner (Chair), Gossel,
pharmacological agents to treat them. The course will Milks, L.Smith; Associate Professors Christoff,
include a comprehensive discussion of drug design and Kinder, Knecht, Rao, E. Smith, Sprague
structure activity relationships integrated with the
therapeutic and toxicologic actions of the drugs. The Subject - Pharmaceutical and
basic concepts and principles of the pharmacodynamic Biomedical Sciences (PHBS)
and pharmacokinetic properties of the drugs used in
these disease states will also be discussed as they
pertain to the endocrine and musculoskeletal systems. First number in parentheses is lecture hours per
Prerequisites: BSPC 441 and 442. week, second number is laboratory hours per week.
545 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCE AND PATIENT 200 - SPIRITUALITY AND HEALTH
CARE MODULE 5: ONCOLOGY AND GAS- 2.00 Credits
TROINTESTINAL SYSTEM Implications of spiritual outlook and practice on
9.00 Credits patient compliance, coping skills and other aspects
The oncology and gastrointestinal components of this of health care. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
module are integrated approaches to the study of
neoplastic and gastrointestinal diseases and the 210 - PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCE TECHNIQUES
therapeutic agents used in the diagnosis, treatment, 2.00 Credits
and prevention of such diseases. Emphasis is placed Laboratory techniques employed in research in the
on an understanding of the pharmacological rationale pharmaceutical sciences. Preparation for graduate
for the therapeutic treatment of cancer and gas- studies in any of the related sciences. Prerequisites:
trointestinal disease. Individual diagnostic, therapeu- P-2 status and permission of the instructor.
206 PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES
302 - MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY (3+0) 350 - BASIC NUTRITION (3+0)
3.00 Credits 3.00 Credits
Medical terminology specifically, and scientific Basic principles of nutrition for pharmacy and
terminology in general. Emphasis on root words nonpharmacy students. Topics include a
and affixes which have general and frequent description of essential nutrients, methods of
occurrence in the communication of medicine, evaluating individual dietary adequacy, and
pharmacy, biology, chemistry, and related areas. dietary methods for weight control.
310 - DRUG ABUSE EDUCATION (2+0) 351 - DIAGNOSTIC TESTS (3+0)
2.00 Credits 3.00 Credits
Development of skills in educating community The use of biochemical tests as agents for the
groups regarding drugs and drug abuse. diagnosis of human disease states. The theory,
Emphasis on the development, mastery and methodology, utility, significance, and reliability
delivery of concept-oriented lectures, and the of such tests are discussed. Prerequisite: PHBS
effective use of learning materials in providing 342 or permission of instructor.
drug abuse education to various community
groups, especially middle school and high school 370 - SEMINAR IN BIOMEDICAL AND
students. Background information, presentation PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES
techniques and approaches, and various current 1.00 Credit
topics relating to substance abuse are presented Student-presented seminars which review
and discussed. Corequisite: BIOL 124. research topics of interest in pharmaceutical and
biomedical sciences or which review specific
311 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN DRUG ABUSE papers in the scientific literature. Preparation for
EDUCATION (1+0) graduate study in the pharmaceutical and
1.00 Credit biomedical sciences. Prerequisite: Permission of
Community service-oriented presentation of the instructor.
drug abuse education talks to various commu-
nity groups, including middle school and high 375 - IMMUNOLOGY (3+0)
school students. Opportunity to further develop 4.00 Credits
skills in conveying health information to the Modern immunology and immunotherapy. The
public, focusing on issues relating to drug principles of basic and clinical immunology,
abuse and chemical dependency. Can be historical background, host defense mechanisms,
repeated indefinitely. Corequisite: PHBS 310. types of immune responses, nature of antigens
and antibodies, antigen-antibody interactions
330 - ALTERNATIVE HEALTH CARE leading to immunological disease, and transplanta-
3.00 Credits tion and cancer immunology. The use of
Selected principles and practices of alternative immunobiologicals currently available in the USA
(complementary) health care, including homeopa- for prevention and treatment of most common
thy, herbals, energy and touch therapies. infections and immunologic diseases. The role of
Emphasis on implications for pharmacists. biotechnology as a source of immunobiologicals
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. will be discussed. Prerequisite: BIOL 331 and
PHBS 341. Corequisite: BIOL 332.
341 - BIOCHEMISTRY 1 (4+0)
4.00 Credits 381 - NATURAL PRODUCTS 1 (4+0)
The chemistry of living organisms with emphasis on 4.00 Credits
the human system. Topics include acid-base Medicinal constituents found in terrestrial and
balance, buffers, chemistry of amino acids, marine plant origin. Brief history and sources of
proteins, enzymes, carbohydrates, lipids, vitamins, selected major plant constituents, the chemical,
nucleic acids and porphyrins. Prerequisite: A “C” or biological properties and category of uses are
better in CHEM 251, CHEM 252, and CHEM 253. presented. Prerequisites: One year of biology
and one year of organic chemistry.
342 - BIOCHEMISTRY 2 (4+0)
4.00 Credits 382 - NATURAL PRODUCTS 2 (2+0)
The major metabolic processes that are essential for 2.00 Credits
human life, including biochemical energetics, the A continuation of Natural Products I dealing
electron transport system, Kreb’s cycle, the specifically with natural products found in both
metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids and amino acids, terrestial and marine animals. Emphasis is on
and the biosynthesis of purines, pyrimidines, nucleic biomedicinals such as hormones and enzymes,
acids and proteins. Biochemical genetics and genetic and on the biotoxins elaborated from these
disorders are also covered. Prerequisite: PHBS 341. animals. Prerequisite: PHBS 381.
PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES 207
431 - PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES 443 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES MODULE 1
MODULE 1 8.00 Credits
8.00 Credits An interdisciplinary focus on the mechanisms
The physical pharmacy, pharmaceutical and by which diseases, drugs and chemicals alter
biopharmaceutical aspects of a variety of drug normal biochemical and physiological pro-
delivery systems, predominantly peroral solution cesses. The sciences of pathophysiology,
and solid dosage forms. The time-course of drug pharmacology, toxicology, and medicinal
substances in various body compartments chemistry are integrated to provide an in-depth
(pharmacokinetics) will be treated in a quantita- understanding of these mechanisms. The
tive manner, and delivery system formulation course progresses from factors affecting sub-
factors which may affect drug pharmacokinetics cellular mechanisms to those of whole organ
(biopharmaceutics) will be discussed. Laboratory systems. Includes small group recitation and
exercises introduce the basic pharmaceutical student-presented seminar sections in order to
concepts and techniques necessary to prepare introduce the basic and clinical scientific
extemporaneous dosage forms, including literature and provide activities which illustrate
solution, capsules, lotions and suspensions. The the pharmacotherapeutic applications of the
chemical, physical and biological properties of the material. Prerequisite: P-4 status.
ingredients used and their relationship to the final
product will be discussed in order to facilitate 444 - BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES MODULE 2
preparation of elegant, stable, safe and effective 8.00 Credits
products. Prerequisite: P-4 standing. Continuation of PBS 443. Prerequisites: PHBS
431 and 443, and PHPR 401.
432 - PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES
MODULE 2 502 - PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF
8.00 Credits PUBLIC HEALTH (3+0)
A continuation of Pharmaceutial Sciences 1. The 3.00 Credits
pharmaceutical, biopharmaceutical and pharma- Individual and community aspects of public
cokinetic aspects of a variety of drug delivery hygiene, including infections, epidemiology,
systems, predominantly suspensions, emulsions, prophylaxis, and discussion of major illnesses
aerosols, semisolids, transdermal, and controlled (nutritional, mental, environmental and
release dosage forms. Novel and experimental occupational).
drug delivery systems also will be examined. The
bioavailability and bio-and generic equivalence of 511 - VETERINARY PHARMACY (2+0)
peroral products. The basic principles, equipment 2.00 Credits
and techniques involved in the preparation and The various pathological conditions peculiar to
administration of parenteral sterile dosage forms animals and the pharmaceuticals used in the
will be discussed. Laboratory exercises introduce treatment thereof. Prerequisite: Permission of
the basic pharmaceutical concepts and tech- instructor.
niques necessary to prepare extemporaneous
dosage forms, including ointments, suppositories, 530 - MANUFACTURING PHARMACY (1+6)
and parenteral sterile dosage forms. The 3.00 Credits
chemical, physical and biological properties of the The formulation and fabrication by mechanized
ingredients used and their relationship to the final methods of a variety of pharmaceutical dosage
product will be discussed in order to facilitate forms. Graded S/U. Prerequisite: Permission of
preparation of elegant, stable, safe and effective the instructor.
products. Prerequisites: P-4 standing, PHBS 431,
PHBS 443 and PHPR 401. 545 - DRUGS OF ABUSE (2+0)
441 - MEDICINAL PLANT PROPAGATION AND Major issues regarding drug abuse, with special
CULTIVATION (2+3) emphasis on the specific agents of abuse, their
3.00 Credits sources, common distribution modes, patterns
The economic, geographic, commercial, and of substance abuse, pharmacological effects
biological aspects of plants as sources of drugs, and mechanisms, toxicologic concerns,
spices and various natural chemical products. treatment modalities and approaches to drug
Common poisonous plants and potentially abuse education. Prerequisite: Permission of
harmful toxic constituents of plant foodstuffs are the instructor.
discussed. Field trips and cultivation of medicinal
plants. Required research of literature, writing
and presentation of reports. Prerequisite:
Permission of instructor.
208 PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES
546 - INTRODUCTION TO GERIATRIC 572 - SEMINAR IN TOXICOLOGY (2+0)
PHARMACOLOGY (2+0) 2.00 Credits
2.00 Credits Presentation of papers and discussion of topics.
Principles dealing with age-related physical and Current events and relevant topics in clinical,
mental changes; pharmacokinetics, drug occupational industrial, and environmental
interactions, disease states and drug therapy, toxicology are discussed. Prerequisite:
misuse and abuse of medication in the elderly. Permission of the instructor.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
573 - SEMINAR IN PEDIATRIC PHARMACOL-
562 - SURVEY OF RESEARCH AREAS IN THE OGY (2+0)
PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES 1 (1+0) 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Common pediatric medical disorders and their
The research areas in the pharmaceutical, management with special reference to the
biomedical and pharmacy administration areas, pharmacologic basis of pediatric medicine.
and opportunities in these areas are defined. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Team taught by pharmacy faculty and designed
for Pharmacy and Arts and Sciences Sciences 575 - SEMINAR IN PROBLEMS OF DRUG
students interested in research careers. Graded ABUSE (2+0)
S/U. Prerequisites: P-2 or sophomore standing. 2.00 Credits
Adverse effects of illicit drugs, particularly the
563 - SURVEY OF RESEARCH AREAS IN THE long-term consequences of drug abuse. The
PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES 2 (1+0) problems of drug abuse from pharmacologic
1.00 Credit and biomedical aspects are discussed. This
Continuation of PHBS 562 with emphasis on the course may be repeated an indefinite number of
particular research interests of the faculty and times. Prerequisites: PHBS 481, 482 and 483.
presentations by outside speakers from
academia, government, and industry. Graded S/ 590 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHARMACEUTI-
U. Prerequisites: P-2 or sophomore standing. CAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES
1.00 to 3.00 Credits
564 - SURVEY OF RESEARCH AREAS IN THE Can be repeated as the subject varies.
PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES 3 (1+0) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
Continuation of PHBS 563 with emphasis on the 594 - SEMINAR IN PHARMACEUTICAL AND
particular research interests of the faculty and BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES
presentations by outside speakers from 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
academia, government and industry. Graded S/ Can be repeated as the subject varies.
U. Prerequisite: P-2 or sophomore standing. Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor.
565 - RESEARCH IN THE PHARMACEUTICAL 597 - INDEPENDENT STUDY-PHARMACEU-
AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES (0+2) TICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES
2.00 Credits 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
For students who intend to pursue graduate Can be repeated as the subject varies.
study in pharmacology, toxicology or related Prerequisite: Permission of department
biomedical areas. Participation in all aspects of chairman and accumulative grade point
the design, implementation, model preparation, average of 2.50.
instrumentation, and reporting of specific
research problems. Can be repeated for a
maximum of 12 hours.
571 - SEMINAR IN PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY
Presentations of papers and discussions of
topics of interest. Current papers in mental
illness. Psychedelic drug effects and pharmaco-
logical research are discussed. Prerequisites:
PHBS 482 and P-5 standing.
PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES 209
203 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 6
DEPARTMENT OF 2.00 Credits
Continuation of PHPR 202. Prerequisite: PHPR
PHARMACY PRACTICE 202.
Professors K. Kier, Previte; Associate Profes- 230 - ETHICS IN PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE
sors Allison, Broedel-Zaugg, Jones, Lucas (part- (2+0)
time), Reiselman, L. Savino, Shoemaker; Assis- 2.00 Credits
tant Professors Kisor, Parteleno, Stanovich Guided discussions show that there are ethical
(Chair), Sullivan, J. Turner; Clinical Professor problems in life and that there are better and
Blumer (shared); Associate Clinical Professors worse ways of dealing with those problems.
Cubick (shared), Gibbs (shared); Hulisz
(shared), Reed (shared); Assistant Clinical 241 - CONTEMPORARY PHARMACY PRAC-
Professors Ballentine (shared), Brown (shared), TICE
Halula (shared), Krinsky (shared), Laughlin 2.00 Credits
(shared); Letting (shared), O’Connell (shared), Multiple practice settings including retail,
P. Smith (shared), Sutherland (shared), institutional, manufacturing, distribution,
Sweeney (shared), Waller (shared); Instructor T. association, government and how each is
Kier; Assistant Instructor M. Turner implementing a pharmaceutical care mission.
May be repeated for up to 6 credit hours.
301 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 7
Subject - Pharmacy Practice (PHPR)
Continued professional development, under-
101 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 1 standing, and reinforcement of pharmacy
1.00 Credit services and patient care delivery. The functional
The profession of pharmacy, the delivery of practice of pharmacy, including product
patient care, and the operation of the University (medication and information) distribution systems
and College of Pharmacy. Traditional classroom and evaluation both of their quality and impact
presentations will be reinforced through on professional, legal, patient care. Prerequisite:
structured experiential rotations in a variety of PHPR 203.
health care and community service sites.
302 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 8
102 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 2 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Continuation of PHPR 301. Prerequisite: PHPR
Continuation of PHPR 101. Prerequisite: PHPR 301.
303 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 9
103 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 3 2.00 Credits
1.00 Credit Sixty documented experiential contact-hours
Continuation of PHPR 102. Prerequisite: PHPR providing skills development pharmaceutical
102. patient care. Credit given upon successful
completion of a comprehensive final examina-
201 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 4 tion. Prerequisite: Valid pharmacy internship
2.00 Credits license, PHPR 302.
Continuation of professional development and
understanding of pharmacy services and patient 331 - INTRODUCTION TO OTC PRODUCTS
care delivery. Addresses issues relevant to the 3.00 Credits
preparation for pharmacy internship and Development of appropriate counseling and
advanced pharmacy course work. Prerequisite: guidance to patients who desire to conduct self-
PHPR 103. medication or self-therapy with non-prescription
drug products/devices. Prerequisite: PHPR 302.
202 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 5
Continuation of PHPR 201. Prerequisite: PHPR
210 PHARMACY PRACTICE
401 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 10 590 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHARMACY
2.00 Credits PRACTICE
Preparation for subsequent therapeutic oriented 1.00 to 16.00 Credits
modules. Various aspects of physical assessment Can be repeated as the topic varies. Prerequi-
will be covered as they pertain to the delivery of site: Permission of the instructor.
“pharmaceutical care”. Development and
enhancement of analytical and communication 594 - SEMINAR IN PHARMACY PRACTICE
skills such as the analysis of data to data to 1.00 to 3.00 Credits
prepare a drug therapy assessment and derive a Can be repeated as the topic varies. Prerequi-
drug therapy problem list. Prerequisite: PHPR 303. site: Permission of the instructor.
402 - THE PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 11 597 - INDEPENDENT STUDY-PHARMACY
2.00 Credits PRACTICE
Development of skills to provide information regarding 1.00 to 16.00 Credits
medications used in the prevention and treatment of Can be repeated as the topic varies. Prerequi-
diseases and medical conditions, including emer- sites: Permission of department chairman and
gency medical care. Prerequisite: PHPR 401. 2.50 accumulative grade point average.
478 - OUTPATIENT PHARMACY SERVICE (0+3) 650 - CLERKSHIP IN PHARMACY PRACTICE
1.00 Credit (0+40)
A laboratory to serve the needs of the Health 6.00 Credits
Center through the operation of the Student Full-time experiential program emphasizing
Health Pharmacy. Specific components include: delivery of as well as a means of integrating
the dispensing of prescriptions, patient counsel- facts and principles pharmaceutical care in
ing and patient profile maintenance. For primary, secondary and tertiary patient care
students with limited or no internship experience. settings. This education process will occur in
Prerequisites: Valid Ohio intern license. May be both institutional and ambulatory settings, and
repeated for up to four credit hours. will serve as practice in providing pharmaceuti-
cal care as well as a means of integrating facts
550 - PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION MODULE and principles received from antecedent
9.00 Credits courses. At each practice setting, the student is
An interdisciplinary approach to the practice of expected to become a functioning component of
pharmacy as it fits into the contemporary the ongoing pharmaceutical care services
healthcare system and the business environment. through faculty instruction, self-learning, and by
Includes theoretical concepts as well as practical observing the modeling of attendant faculty
methodology techniques to assess the external members. Prerequisites: BSPC 543,544,545,
and internal economic, social, philosophical, 546, and PHPR 550. Students must register for
ethical, and legal influences on the practice. the course eleven times for a total of 66 credits.
Planning, evaluating, and decision making through Sections include but are not limited to: 01-
financial report analysis and case study is General Medicine; 02-Ambulatory Care; 03-
stressed. Prerequisites: BSPC 543 and 544. Intensive Care; 04-Geriatrics; 07-Administrative
Practice; 08-Nutrition; 09-Home Health Care;
570 - PROFESSION OF PHARMACY 12 10-Drug Information; 11-Infectious Disease;
18.00 Credits 12-Cardiology; 13-Surgical Care; 14-
Multi-dimensional experiences in hospital and Pediatrics; 15-Pharmacokinetic Services; 16-
community-based contemporary pharmacy Psychiatry; 17-Gastroenterology; 18-Oncology;
practice. Students will apply principles learned 19-Pulmonary Medicine; 20-Research; 21-
during the didactic curriculum within actual Education; 22-Emergency; Medicine; 23-Long
patient care/dispensing environments. Length of Term Care; 24-Managed Care; 25-Pharmaceu-
time committed to specific rotations may be tical Industry; 26-Organ Transplant Medicine;
flexible, permitting students to enhance 27-Internal Medicine; 28-Preventive Medicine;
experience(s) in specific areas of interest. All 29-Neurology; 30-AIDS Education; 31-OB/GYN;
experiences are off-campus. Required transpor- 32-Poison Control.
tation and housing to be arranged by the
student. Prerequisites: P-5 standing, valid Ohio
Intern License and updated immunizations, as
required by teaching site and/or state and
federal regulatory agencies. Students must have
successfully completed BSPC 543, 544 and 545
and PHPR 550 modules.
PHARMACY PRACTICE 211
701 - ORIENTATION TO DOCTOR OF 725 - INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PHARMACY
PHARMACY (NON-TRADITIONAL) PRACTICE
.00 Credit 3.00 Credits
Orientation to the non-traditional Doctor of Internet based course for independent research
Pharmacy program and completion of a prior efforts. Can be repeated as the topic varies.
learning assessment (PLA) portfolio (documen- Prerequisite: PHPR 701. DOES NOT COUNT
tation of the pharmacists’s experience and TOWARD 68 HOUR REQUIREMENT FOR
accomplishments). The portfolio is a require- GRADUATION.
ment for continuation in the program. Prerequi-
site: Admission to the non-traditional Doctor of 730 - PHARMACOKINETICS
Pharmacy program. 5.00 Credits
Use of mathematical and computer modeling to
705 - DRUG INFORMATION SKILLS DEVEL- explore the derivation of the principles. The
OPMENT specific pharmacokinetic parameters of a group
3.00 Credits of drugs is discussed by investigating pharma-
The principles of drug information. Retrieval cokinetic research literature. The application of
and evaluation of medical information and these concepts to dosing patients is empha-
development of written and verbal communica- sized and specific case studies are included.
tion skills. Special functions of drug information Prerequisite: PHPR 701.
centers such as preparing monographs for
pharmacy and therapeutic committees, 740 - PHYSICAL ASSESSMENT
reporting adverse drug reactions, and partici- 3.00 Credits
pating in drug usage evaluation. Elective credit Preparation for clerkship in pharmacy practice.
hours do not fulfill any graduation requirement. Experiences in various aspects of physical
Prerequisite: Admission to NTPD program. assessment. Prerequisite: PHPR 701.
710 - BIOSTATISTICS 750 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND THERAPEU-
3.00 Credits TICS: CARDIOLOGY
Basic statistical procedures and more advanced 3.00 Credits
statistical methods used in the pharmaceutical Physiology and pathophysiology of the
and medical sciences. Application of statistical cardiovascular disease process covered in a
methods in the development of research design standard medically related systems approach
and in the evaluation of clinical studies. and in depth treatment of available therapeutic
Prerequisite: PHPR 701. modalities. Discussion will also include findings
of current literature and comparison to standard
715 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHARMACY text material; focus on problem solving/decision
PRACTICE making based on case examples; drug dosing;
1.00 to 3.00 Credits treatments of choice and investigational modes
Internet based course which will be clinically or of therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730.
disease oriented. Can be repeated as the topic
varies. Prerequisites: PHPR 701, 710, 720 and 755 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND THERAPEU-
730. DOES NOT COUNT TOWARD 68 HOUR TICS: RENAL
REQUIREMENT FOR GRADUATION. 2.00 Credits
Physiology and pathophysiology of the renal
720 - DRUG LITERATURE EVALUATION disease process covered in standard medically
3.00 Credits related systems approach and in depth
Drug information sources (including the primary treatment of available therapeutic modalities.
scientific literature). Processes used to make Discussion will also include findings of current
authoritative judgements based on information literature and comparison to standard text
provided from principles of research methology. material; focus on problem solving/decision
Application of epidemiologic methods to the making based on case examples; drug dosing;
characteristics and events of drug use. treatments of choice and investigational modes
Prerequisite: PHPR 710. of therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730.
212 PHARMACY PRACTICE
760 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND 780 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND
THERAPEUTICS: INFECTIOUS DISEASE THERAPEUTICS: GI TRACT/NUTRITION
3.00 Credits 2.00 Credit
Physiology and pathophysiology of the Physiology and pathophysiology of the gas-
infectious disease process in a standard trointestinal tract disease process and nutritional
medically related systems approach and in support covered in a standard medically related
depth treatment of available therapeutic systems approach and in depth treatment of
modalities. Discussion will also include findings available therapeutic modalities. Findings of
of current literature and comparison to standard current literature and comparison to standard text
text material; focus on problem solving/decision material; focus on problem solving/decision
making based on case examples; drug dosing; making based on case examples; drug dosing;
treatments of choice and investigational modes treatments of choice and investigational modes
of therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730. of therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730.
765 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND 785 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND
THERAPEUTICS: CENTRAL NERVOUS THERAPEUTICS: ONCOLOGY
SYSTEM/ PSYCHIATRIC DISEASES 1.00 Credit
2.00 Credit Physiology and pathophysiology of the cancer
Physiology and pathophysiology of the central disease process covered in a standard medically
nervous system and psychiatric diseases related systems approach and in depth treatment
process covered in a standard medically related of available therapeutic modalities. Findings of
systems approach and in depth treatment of current literature and comparison to standard text
available therapeutics modalities. Findings of material; focus on problem solving/decision
current literature and comparison to standard making based on case examples; drug dosing;
test material; focus on problem solving/decision treatment of choice and investigational modes of
making based on case examples; drug dosing; therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730.
treatments of choice and investigational modes
of therapy. Prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730. 790 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND
770 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND 1.00 Credit
THERAPEUTICS: RESPIRATORY Physiology and pathophysiology of disease
2.00 Credit processes, including dermatology, soft tissue, and
Physiology and pathophysiology of the ophthalmic, covered in standard medically related
respiratory process covered in a standard systems approach and in depth treatment of
medically related systems approach and in available therapeutic modalities. Findings of current
depth treatment of available therapeutic literature and comparison to standard text examples;
modalities. Findings of current literature and drug dosing; treatments of choice and investigational
comparison to standard text material; focus on modes of therapy. prerequisites: PHPR 720 and 730.
problem/solving decision making based on case
800 - CLERKSHIP IN PHARMACY PRACTICE
examples; drug dosing; treatments of choice
and investigational modes of therapy. Prerequi-
Experiential program emphasizing delivery of
sites: PHPR 720 and 730.
pharmaceutical care in primary, secondary and tertiary
care settings. At each practice setting, the pharmacist
775 - PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND
is expected to become a functioning component of the
ongoing pharmaceutical care services through faculty
instruction and self-learning. Sections include but are
Physiology and pathophysiology of the
not limited to: 01-General Medicine; 02-Ambulatory
endocrine system disease process covered in a
Care; 03-Intensive Care; 04-Geriatrics; 07-Administra-
standard medically related systems approach
tive Practice; 08-Nutrition; 09-Home Health Care; 10-
and in depth treatment of available therapeutic
Drug Information; 11-Infectious Disease; 12-
modalities. Findings of current literature and
Cardiology; 13-Surgical Care; 14-Pediatrics; 15-
comparison to standard test material; focus on
Pharmacokinetic Services; 16-Psychiatry; 17-
problem solving/decision making based on case
Gastroenterology; 18-Oncology; 19-Pulmony
examples; drug dosing; treatments of choice
Medicine; 20-Research; 21-Education; 22-Emergency
and investigational modes of therapy. Prerequi-
Medicine; 23-Long Term Care; 24-Managed Care; 25-
sites: PHPR 720 and 730.
Pharmaceutical Industry; 26-Organ Transplant; 27-
Internal Medicine; 28-Preventive Medicine; 29-
Neurology; 30-AIDS Education; 31-OB/GYN; 32-
Poison Control. Prerequisites: PHPR 701,710, 720,
730,740, 750,755,760,765,770,775,780,785 and 790.
PHARMACY PRACTICE 213