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+African American Studies (AAST)

AAST 105 – African Americans in Film, 1900 – Present: Images, Individuals and Ideas on Screen
3 hours. Examination of the history of African Americans in film from the silent era to the present, the careers of African American filmmakers and actors and the evolution of images, themes, and ideas in films by and about African Americans. Same as COMM 105 and MOVI 105. Creative Arts, and US Society course.

AAST 225 – Racial and Ethnic Groups
3 hours. Sociological and social-psychological analysis of racial, religious, and other ethnic groups; consideration of historical and current social problems arising from their relationships in society. Same as LALS 225 and SOC 225. Prerequisite: SOC 100; or consent of the instructor. Individual and Society, and US Society course.

+Anthropology (ANTH)

ANTH 101 – World Cultures: Introduction to Social Anthropology 
3 hours. Concepts and methods in the study of world cultures from a comparative anthropological perspective, emphasizing selected non-U.S. societies, cultures, and ethnographic regions. Individual and Society, and World Cultures course.

ANTH 272 – North American Indians
3 hours. Survey of the indigenous culture of North America as viewed through the generations by early explorers, missionaries, nineteenth century ethnologists, and contemporary social scientists.

+Art History (AH)

AH 201 – Reading and Writing Art Criticism
3 hours. Introduction to the writing and reading of art criticism in a variety of media. Recommended background: 3 hours of Art History at the 100-level. Creative Arts course.

AH 261  European and American Art from 1900 to the Present
3 hours. The art of Western Europe and the United States from high Modernism and the historic avant-garde movements through post-modernism and the new media arts. Prerequisite(s): 3 hours of art history at the 100-level or consent of the instructor. Creative Arts course.

+Biological Sciences (BIOS)

BIOS 240 – Homeostasis: The Physiology of Plants and Animals
3 hours. Basic concepts of physiological mechanisms that contribute to survival of multicellular organisms. Comparison of a variety of organisms. Prerequisites: BIOS 100 and BIOS 101. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

BIOS 331 – General Ecology Laboratory
3 hours. Field and laboratory data collection for hypothesis testing; required field trips to representative plant communities. Animals used in instruction. Required field trips on Saturdays. Prerequisite: BIOS 101. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

BIOS 336 –  Animal Behavior Laboratory
3 hours. Field and laboratory data collection for hypothesis testing in animal behavior. Animals used in instruction. Field trip required at a nominal fee. Field work required. Prerequisite(s): BIOS 236.

+Business Administration (BA)

BA 200 – Managerial Communication
3 hours. Principles of effective business communication applied to practice in writing and speaking, individual and team work; emphasis on written communication. Prerequisite: ENGL 161 or the equivalent.

+Chemistry (CHEM)

CHEM 101 – Preparatory Chemistry
4 hours. Emphasis on problem solving. Metric units, dimensional analysis, chemical nomenclature, the mole concept, chemical stoichiometry. For students without entrance credit in high school chemistry or inadequately prepared. Prerequisite: Adequate performance on the UIC chemistry placement examination.

+Civil and Materials Engineering (CME)

CME 290 – Engineering Surveying
3 hours. Horizontal and vertical distance measurement, angles and direction, traverses, errors, control and construction surveys, coordinate systems, land records, and coordinate geometry, office and field practice. Prerequisite: MATH 181, or consent of the instructor.

+Communication (COMM)

COMM 100 – Fundamentals of Human Communication
3 hours. Emphasis on strategies for public speaking and conducting meetings. Effective approaches to audience analysis, speaker credibility, using evidence, argument development, speech delivery, and planning meetings. No credit given toward the Major in Communication. Individual and Society course.

COMM 102 – Introduction to Interpersonal Communication
3 hours. Effective communication in human relationships; verbal and nonverbal messages; reflective listening, disclosure, showing affection, empathy, assertiveness; handling interpersonal conflict; cultural and gender differences. Individual and Society course.

COMM 105 – African Americans in Film, 1900 – Present: Images, Individuals & Ideas on Screen
3 hours. Examination of the history of African Americans in film from the silent era to the present, the careers of African American filmmakers and actors and the evolution of images, themes, and ideas in films by and about African Americans. Same as AAST 105 and MOVI 105. Creative Arts, and US Society course.

COMM 200 – Communication Technologies
3 hours. History, development, and social impact of communication technology: print, broadcast, cable, satellite, computer, internet. Issues related to infrastructure, regulation, access, globalization, conveyance, and change. Same as MOVI 200. This is blended-online and classroom course. Use of computer and internet access is required. A high speed connection, while not required, is strongly suggested. Prerequisites: COMM 103 and sophomore standing or above and approval of the department. Registration restrictions: For Moving Image Arts minors must obtain approval of the Department of Communication.

COMM 303  – Communication and Culture
3 hours. Examination of the relationship between communication and culture through an exploration of the general theoretical principles linking cultural influences and communicative acts. Credit is not given for COMM 303 if the student has credit in COMM 203. Prerequisite(s): COMM 101 and COMM 102 and COMM 201 and junior standing or above; or approval of the department.

COMM 394 – Special Topics in Communication: Video Games and Society 
3 hours. Analysis of contemporary or historical issues in media and communication. May be repeated. Prerequisite(s): COMM 200 and COMM 201; or approval of the department.

+Criminology, Law, and Justice (CLJ)

CLJ 101 – Introduction to Criminology, Law, and Justice
3 hours. The study of the development and contemporary operations of criminal justice agencies, from police through probation and parole, focusing upon “power elites” and the use of discretion. US Society course.

CLJ 261 – Research Methods I
3 hours. Introduction to research in criminology, law, and justice. From conceptualization to description of results. Research design, observation, archival, survey, and experimental methodologies in criminal justice related settings. Prerequisite: CLJ 101.

+Curriculum and Instruction (CI)

CI 484 – Curriculum and Instruction in the Middle School
3 hours. Philosophy, curriculum, and instructional methods for teaching middle grade students (grades five through eight). Content area reading is included. Prerequisites: EPSY 255 or both ED 200 and ED 210; or graduate standing and either ED 402 or ED 403, and ED 421; and approval of the College of Education.

CI 528 – Assessing Literacy in Classrooms
4 hours. Introduction to and practicum in K-12 classroom literacy assessment and its relation to literacy instruction. Addresses purposes of and techniques for conducting/interpreting specific literacy assessments. Extensive computer use required [word processing on writing; search engines for examining literacy curriculum, professional organizations, email networks, use of power point, excel and SPSS]. Prerequisites: CI 450 and CI 503 and CI 504 and consent of the instructor. Open only to Master’s degree students. Recommended background: Admission to M.Ed. in Instructional Leadership: Literacy, Language and Culture.

CI 529 – Secondary Science Education in Urban Settings
4 hours. Introduction to the study of curriculum and teaching for those interested in urban education and who want to become secondary science teachers at the middle and high school levels. 4 hours. Field work required. Recommended background: An undergraduate degree in a science field. Class Information: To be properly registered, students must enroll in one Lecture-Discussion and one Practice.

+Economics (ECON)

ECON 221 – Macroeconomics in the World Economy: Theory and Applications
3 hours. Determinants of the level of economic activity, inflation, unemployment, international economics, impact of domestic and world economy on business decisions, applications of the theory. Same as INST 221. Prerequisites: ECON 130, or both ECON 120 and ECON 121; and MATH 160.

ECON 333  International Economics
3 hours. The balance of payments; fixed, flexible and multiple exchange rates; capital flows; comparative advantage; tariffs and subsidies; the factor price equalization theorem. Same as INST 333. Prerequisite: ECON 218 or ECON 220 or ECON 221 or INST 221.

+Education (ED)

ED 431 – Improving Learning Environments
3 hours. Analysis of structural, normative, and social dimensions of learning environments and their relationships to student learning. Exploration of change processes to improve those environments. Prerequisite(s): Graduate standing or consent of the instructor.

ED 445 – Adolescence and the Schools
3 hours. Physiological, intellectual, and social development of adolescence. Relations between aspects of adolescent development and the academic and social demands of secondary schools. Prerequisite(s): EPSY 210, or the equivalent, or graduate standing.

+Educational Psychology (EPSY)

EPSY 465 – Cognitive Development and Disabilities
3 hours. Theory and research on cognitive development in children with disabilities from infancy through adolescence, in the context of typical development. Models for cognitive assessment and intervention. Same as SPED 465. Field work required. Prerequisite: SPED 461 or ED 461 or the equivalent or consent of the instructor.

+English (ENGL)

ENGL 102 – Introduction to Film
3 hours. Representative selections from a variety of periods and forms. Development of analytical skills in the reading of film. Same as MOVI 102. Creative Arts course.

ENGL 109 – American Literature and American Culture
3 hours. Analysis of American novels, plays and poems from the colonial period to the present that reflect key developments and events in American history and culture. May not be repeated for credit. Creative Arts, and US Society course.

ENGL 111 – Women and Literature
3 hours. Introduction to reading English and American literature with a focus on gender, genre and women’s roles. Same as GWS 111. Creative Arts, and Individual and Society course.

ENGL 161 – Academic Writing II: Writing for Inquiry and Research
3 hours. Students learn about academic inquiry and complete several writing projects including a documented research paper. Topics vary by section. Prerequisite: ENGL 160 or the equivalent. All students take the Writing Placement Test. If students place into ESL 050, ESL 060, ENGL 150, ENGL 152 or ENGL 160, the student must take that course (or courses) prior to enrolling in ENGL 161. Students with an ACT English subscore of 27 or higher receive a waiver of ENGL 160 and permission to enroll in ENGL 161. Important placement testing and prerequisite information for visiting students.

ENGL 241 – English Literature I: Beginnings to 1660
3 hours. A survey of significant works of English literature, beginnings to 1660, their historical, cultural, and aesthetic dimensions, from a number of critical perspectives. Prerequisites: Completion of the University Writing requirement or concurrent registration in ENGL 161 or ENGL 171. Recommended background: 3 hours of English from ENGL 101-123.

ENGL 243 – American Literature: Beginnings to 1900
3 hours. A survey of significant works of American literature, beginnings to 1900, their cultural, historical, and aesthetic dimensions, from a number of critical perspectives. Prerequisites: Completion of the University Writing requirement or concurrent registration in ENGL 161 or ENGL 171. Recommended background: 3 hours of English from English 101-123.

ENGL 491 – Advanced Writing of Fiction
3 OR 4 hours. Advanced practice; emphasis on analysis of student work and published examples. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated up to 1 time(s) by undergraduates. Prerequisite(s): Undergraduates: Grade of B or better in ENGL 212. Registration restrictions: Graduate students must obtain approval of the Department of English.

+Finance (FIN)

FIN 310 –  Investments
3 hours. Organization of security markets. Legal and institutional environment, mechanics of trade, financial intermediation, security classification. General principles of asset valuation with application to specific securities. Prerequisite: FIN 300.

FIN 412 – Portfolio Management
3 hours. Development of portfolio theory; establishment of portfolio objectives for individuals, corporations, banks, pension and mutual funds; evaluation of portfolio performance. Prerequisite: FIN 310.

FIN 473 – Introduction to Risk Management
3 hours. Introduction to risk management. Loan and credit management; credit scoring. Risk measurements and reserves; banking and insurance capital requirements, the BASEL accord, tail events and catastrophic event insurance. Financial contracts and hedging. Same as IDS 473. Prerequisites: FIN 300 and IDS 371.

+Gender and Women’s Studies (GWS)

GWS 102 – Global Perspectives on Women and Gender
3 hours. An interdisciplinary introduction to Gender and Women’s Studies that draws on the humanities and social sciences. Emphasizes intersections among gender, race, sexuality, class and nation. Addresses historical and contemporary debates, focusing primarily on global concerns. Individual and Society, and World Cultures course.

GWS 111 – Women and Literature
3 hours. Introduction to reading English and American literature with a focus on gender, genre and women’s roles. Same as ENGL 111. Creative Arts, and Individual and Society course.

+History (HIST)

HIST 100  Western Civilization to 1648
3 hours. Introduction to the development of Western civilization and the modern world: ancient medieval and early modern history. Past, and World Cultures course.

HIST 104  Modern America: From Industrialization to Globalization
3 hours. Introduction to the political, cultural, and social developments in American society since the end of the Civil War. Past, and US Society course.

HIST 281 – Topics in Social History: Film and American History
3 hours.

HIST 420 – Teaching the Social Sciences
3 OR 4 hours. This course focuses on acquiring and practicing the skills for teaching the social sciences at the secondary level within the context of history. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite(s): 9 hours of credit in the social sciences and approval of the instructor.

+Industrial Engineering (IE)

IE 201 – Financial Engineering
3 hours. Principles and techniques of economic analysis in engineering; Financial decision making; Single and multi-project selection techniques. Prerequisite: MATH 181.

+Information and Decision Sciences (IDS)

IDS 312 – Business Project Management
3 hours. An integrative approach to learning how projects contribute to the strategic goals of the organization. Major issues: selecting projects, project management techniques and tools, budgeting, monitoring, risk mitigation, and interpersonal skills.

IDS 473 – Introduction to Risk Management
3 hours. Introduction to risk management. Loan and credit management; credit scoring. Risk measurements and reserves; banking and insurance capital requirements, the BASEL accord, tail events and catastrophic event insurance. Financial contracts and hedging. Same as FIN 473. Prerequisites: FIN 300 and IDS 371.

+International Studies (INST)

INST 221 – Macroeconomics in the World Economy: Theory and Applications
3 hours. Determinants of the level of economic activity, inflation, unemployment, international economics, impact of domestic and world economy on business decisions, applications of the theory. Same as ECON 221. Prerequisites: ECON 130, or both ECON 120 and ECON 121; and MATH 160.

INST 333 – International Economics
3 hours. The balance of payments; fixed, flexible and multiple exchange rates; capital flows; comparative advantage; tariffs and subsidies; the factor price equalization theorem. Same as ECON 333. Prerequisite: ECON 218 or ECON 220 or ECON 221 or INST 221.

+Kinesiology (KN)

KN 136 – Techniques and Principles of Resistance Training
2 hours. Teaches students how to identify, describe, execute, and progress common resistance training exercises for upper extremity, lower extremity, and trunk.

KN 335 – Exercise Psychology
3 hours. Presents the psychological basis for exercise motivation, behavior and outcomes. Focus on application of theoretical models of exercise adherence and psychological strategies to improve participation in regular exercise. Prerequisite(s): PSCH 100.

+Latin American and Latino Studies (LALS)

LALS 101 – Introduction to Latin American Studies
3 hours. Introduction to the major concepts, issues, and debates in the field of Latin American Studies. Overview of history, cultures, and issues of race, ethnicity, gender, class in Latin America. Past, and World Cultures course.

LALS 127 – Latin American Music
3 hours. Survey class that introduces students to the rich repertoire of music in Latin America. It explores the history of genres, their development, instruments and representative artists in their geographical, social and cultural contexts. Same as MUS 127. Creative Arts, and World Cultures course.

LALS 225 – Racial and Ethnic Groups
3 hours. Sociological and social-psychological analysis of racial, religious, and other ethnic groups; consideration of historical and current social problems arising from their relationships in society. Same as AAST 225 and SOC 225. Prerequisite: SOC 100; or consent of the instructor. Individual and Society, and US Society course.

+Management (MGMT)

MGMT 340 – Introduction to Organizations
3 hours. Important organization and management concepts and applications. Their relevance to individual and organizational goal attainment. Emphasizes organizational structure, systems, processes, and change, national and global. Prerequisite: ENGL 161.

MGMT 463 – Negotiation and Conflict Resolution
3 hours. Strategies and techniques for successful agreement negotiation and business conflict resolution. Includes applications to classic situations such as collective bargaining, interpersonal relations, and stakeholder concerns. Prerequisite: MGMT 340.

+Mathematics (MATH)

MATH 125 – Elementary Linear Algebra
5 hours. Introduction to systems of linear equations, matrices and vector spaces, with emphasis on business applications. Prerequisite(s): Math 090 or grade of C or better in Math 121 or appropriate performance on the UIC mathematics placement test

MATH 220 – Introduction to Differential Equations 
3 hours. Techniques and applications of differential equations. First order equations: separable and linear. Linear second order equations, Laplace transforms, and series solutions. Graphical and numerical methods. Fourier series and partial differential equations. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in MATH 210.

MATH 310 – Applied Linear Algebra
3 hours. Matrices, Gaussian elimination, vector spaces, LU-decomposition, orthogonality, Gram-Schmidt process, determinants, inner products, eigenvalue problems, applications to differential equations and Markov processes. Credit is not given for MATH 310 if the student has credit for MATH 320. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in MATH 210.

+Moving Image Arts (MOVI)

MOVI 102 – Introduction to Film
3 hours. Representative selections from a variety of periods and forms. Development of analytical skills in the reading of film. Same as ENGL 102. Creative Arts course.

MOVI 105 – African Americans in Film, 1900 – Present: Images, Individuals and Ideas on Screen
3 hours. Examination of the history of African Americans in film from the silent era to the present, the careers of African American filmmakers and actors and the evolution of images, themes, and ideas in films by and about African Americans. Same as AAST 105 and COMM 105. Creative Arts, and US Society course.

MOVI 200 – Communication Technologies
3 hours. History, development, and social impact of communication technology: print, broadcast, cable, satellite, computer, internet. Issues related to infrastructure, regulation, access, globalization, conveyance, and change. Same as COMM 200. This is blended-online and classroom course. Use of computer and internet access is required. A high speed connection, while not required, is strongly suggested. Prerequisites: COMM 103 and sophomore standing or above and approval of the department. Course Information: Registration restrictions: For Moving Image Arts minors must obtain approval of the Department of Communication.

+Music (MUS)

MUS 100 – Introduction to Music I
3 hours. Listening, understanding, and enjoying music. May not be taken for credit by music majors or minors. Creative Arts course.

MUS 127 – Latin American Music
3 hours. Survey class that introduces students to the rich repertoire of music in Latin America. It explores the history of genres, their development, instruments and representative artists in their geographical, social and cultural contexts. Same as LALS 127. Creative Arts, and World Cultures course.

+Philosophy (PHIL)

PHIL 100 – Introduction to Philosophy
3 hours. A survey of traditional problems concerning the existence and nature of God, freedom, justification, morality, etc. Readings from historical or contemporary philosophers. See more detailed course description. Individual and Society course.

PHIL 101 – Critical Thinking
3 hours. A practical course designed to improve a student’s reasoning skills. Emphasis is on developing skill at evaluating, formulating and presenting arguments. See more detailed course description. Individual and Society course.

PHIL 102 – Introductory Logic
3 hours. Sentential logic: representation of English using truth-functional connectives, decision methods, natural deduction techniques. Introduction to predicate logic: representation of English using quantifiers. See more detailed course description. Natural World – No Lab course.

+Political Science (POLS)

POLS 101 – Introduction to American Government and Politics
3 hours. Introduction to American political ideas, individual and group political behavior, institutions of national government, and public policy. May be taught in blended learning format. Please check the online schedule of classes for blended sections. Individual and Society, and US Society course.

POLS 190 – Scope of Political Science
3 hours. Politics as law and institutions, markets and power, and culture and identity. Emphasizes writing of essays. Prerequisite(s): Seniors require consent of the instructor. Individual and Society course.

POLS 300 – Symposium on Politics
3 hours. Selected problems in politics. Course content and format will vary to adapt to the changing political scene. May be repeated to a maximum of 6 hours. Students may register in more than one section per term. Prerequisite(s): Junior or senior standing or consent of the instructor.

POLS 353 – Constitutional Law
3 hours. Selected constitutional provisions and principles as they developed through Supreme Court interpretation. Major attention given to powers and practices of, and interactions among governmental institutions. Prerequisite: POLS 101 or consent of the instructor.

+Psychology (PSCH)

PSCH 262 – Behavioral Neuroscience
3 hours. Research and theories concerning the physiological bases of behavior. Understanding of basic brain organization with emphasis on neural substrates of learning, motivation and perception. Prerequisite(s): PSCH 100. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

PSCH 270 – Abnormal Psychology
3 hours. A survey course covering the assessment, description, causes, and treatments of many psychological disorders, including depression, anxiety disorders, psychosis, sexual dysfunction, and personality disorders. Prerequisite(s): PSCH 100. Individual and Society course. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

PSCH 312 – Social Psychology
3 hours. Survey of theory and research in social psychology, emphasizing experimental investigations of attitudes and social cognition, and interpersonal relations and group processes. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in PSCH 242. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

PSCH 352 – Cognition and Memory
3 hours. Survey of experimental findings in human learning, memory, attention, knowledge representation, problem solving, conceptual behavior, and psycholinguistics. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in PSCH 242. Important prerequisite information for visiting students.

PSCH 381 – Psychology of Interviewing
3 hours. Theory, research, and practice of interviewing. Emphasis on developing skills for interviewing individuals. Prerequisites: PSCH 210 or PSCH 231 or PSCH 312; and a grade of C or better in PSCH 242.

+Sociology (SOC)

SOC 105 – Social Problems
3 hours. Contemporary social problems examined from the perspectives of social institutions, culture, inequality, organizations and groups, political and economic structure, social change, and social policy. May be substituted for SOC 100 as a prerequisite for other sociology courses. Individual and Society, and US Society course.

SOC 225 – Racial and Ethnic Groups
3 hours. Sociological and social-psychological analysis of racial, religious, and other ethnic groups; consideration of historical and current social problems arising from their relationships in society. Same as AAST 225 and LALS 225. Prerequisite: SOC 100; or consent of the instructor. Individual and Society, and US Society course.

SOC 426 – Topics in Race, Ethnicity, and Gender
3 OR 4 hours. Intensive examination of a specialized topic in race, ethnicity and gender. The specific topic of the course varies depending on the faculty offering it. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated up to 2 times. Students may register in more than one section per term. Prerequisite(s): SOC 224; or SOC 225; and junior standing or above and an additional 200 or 300-level elective in sociology; or consent of the instructor.

SOC 490 – Senior Research Experience
4 hours. The course integrates theory, methods and analytical skills to a substantive area of sociology. Students will gain hands-on experience by collecting data, analyzing data, writing up their findings and presenting their projects to the class. May be repeated to a maximum of 8 hours, with approval of the department. Students may register for more than one section per term. Previously listed at SOC 400. Prerequisites: SOC 300 and SOC 385; and senior standing or above and one 400-level elective in sociology and consent of the instructor.

+Spanish (SPAN)

SPAN 103 – Elementary Spanish III
4 hours. Continuation of SPAN 102 and SPAN 110. See departmental website for placement information. Use of a computer and internet access required. This course requires students to complete approximately eight hours of online materials per week. A high-speed connection, while not required, is strongly suggested. Prerequisites: SPAN 102 or SPAN 110 and placement by the department. Important placement testing information for visiting students.

SPAN 104 – Topics in Spanish Language and Culture
4 hours. Can be used to complete the fourth semester requirement in Spanish. Students work with short literary and cultural readings in Spanish and review some specific grammatical concepts. See departmental website for placement information. Use of a computer and internet access are required. This course requires students to complete approximately eight hours of online materials per week. A high-speed connection, while not required, is strongly suggested. Prerequisites: SPAN 103 and appropriate score on the department placement test or placement by department. Important placement testing information for visiting students.

SPAN 202 – Spanish Grammar in Practice
3 hours. Reviews basic concepts in Spanish grammar, including verb conjugations, tense, mood, aspect, prepositions, and pronouns. Previously listed as SPAN 305. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in SPAN 104 or Grade of C or better in SPAN 114; or appropriate score on the department placement test. Important placement testing information for visiting students.

+Special Education (SPED)

SPED 410 – Survey of Characteristics of Learners with Disabilities
3 hours. Fulfills requirements for Illinois House Bill 150. Field experience required. Learning and personality characteristics of exceptional learners. Diagnostic processes and educational approaches are examined. Prerequisite: ED 210 or ED 421 or graduate standing and consent of the instructor.  Δ online

SPED 465 – Cognitive Development and Disabilities
3 hours. Theory and research on cognitive development in children with disabilities from infancy through adolescence, in the context of typical development. Models for cognitive assessment and intervention. Same as EPSY 465. Field work required. Prerequisite: SPED 461 or ED 461 or the equivalent or consent of the instructor.

SPED 509 – Educational Implications of Learners with Low-Incidence and Multiple Disabilities
3 hours. Development of knowledge and skills to research, synthesize and apply psychological, sociological, and educational issues for students with multiple and low incidence disabilities. Previously listed as SPED 513. In partial fulfillment of LBSII programs for Behavior Intervention Specialist and Multiple Disabilities Specialist. Prerequisite(s): Must have an LBSI Certificate and Admission to the LBSII Program or admission as a doctorate student or consent of the instructor.

+Statistics (STAT)

STAT 101 – Introduction to Statistics
4 hours. Applications of statistics in the real world, displaying and describing data, normal curve, regression, probability, statistical inference, confidence intervals and hypothesis tests. Credit is not given for STAT 101 for majors in Mathematics and Computer Science, Mathematics, and Teaching of Mathematics. Credit is not given for STAT 101 if the student has credit for STAT 130. Extensive computer use required. This course is offered in both a blended and traditional format. If the section is marked “Blended-Online and Classroom,” use of a computer and internet access is required. Blended sections require students to do some of their coursework online. A high-speed connection, while not required, is strongly suggestedPrerequisite: Satisfactory grade in MATH 090, or appropriate score on the Department placement test, or consent of the instructor. Important placement testing information for visiting students.

STAT 401 – Introduction to Probability 
3 OR 4 hours. Probability spaces, random variables and their distributions, conditional distribution and stochastic independence, special distributions, sampling distributions, limit theorems. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite(s): Grade of C or better in MATH 210; or approval of the department.

+Theatre (THTR)

THTR 151 – Fundamentals in Costume Construction
3 hours. Fundamentals of costume construction from conception to realization, through the use of sewing machines, pattern making, and historical research with practical projects.

+Urban Planning And Policy (UPP)

UPP 493 – Topics in Urban Planning and Policy
1-4 hours. Intensive analysis of selected planning problems or policy issues. May be repeated to a maximum of 12 hours. Students may register for more than one section per term. Prerequisites: Junior standing or above; and consent of the instructor