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Categories starting with I

Integrated Science (14)

The Bachelor of Science degree program with a major in Integrated Science is designed to provide the student with a broad-based science curriculum with interdisciplinary components for those candidates seeking certification to teach at the elementary- and/or middle school level. Requirements include 53 credit hours divided among biology, chemistry, earth science, space science, and integrated science.
Integrated Science

Integrated Science Courses (10), Integrated Science Careers (1)

Items starting with I

Integrated Science Overview

The Bachelor of Science degree program with a major in Integrated Science is designed to provide the student with a broad-based science curriculum with interdisciplinary components for those candidates seeking certification to teach at the elementary- and/or middle school level. Requirements include 44-45 credit hours spread across biology, chemistry, earth science, physics, engineering, and integrated science.

Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology BIO 257

A survey of human anatomy and physiology with selected labs. Topics include cells, metabolism, tissue and skin. Also includes the skeletal and articular, muscular, digestive, circulatory and lymphatic, endocrine, respiratory, urinary, reproductive, and nervous systems. Laboratory included.

  • Prerequisites: Completion of developmental and foundation courses; Term: Winter, Summer; Fee: yes. General Education option.
  • Categories: Biology Courses

Independent Study BIO 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement. 

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; biology major or minor; Junior status; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Biology Courses

Introduction to Organic and Biochemistry CHM 230

This course introduces basics of organic and biochemistry and meets the degree requirements for many health science fields. Organic chemistry topics include nomenclature, structure, and reactivity of hydrocarbons and functional groups. Biochemistry topics include structure, reactivity, and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids. The laboratory component complements and reinforces the topics covered in lecture. Laboratory included.

  • Prerequisites: BIO 150, CHM 130; Term: Fall, Winter; Fee: yes.
  • Categories: Chemistry Courses

Introduction to Organic and Biochemistry CHM 230

This course introduces basics of organic and biochemistry and meets the degree requirements for many health science fields. Organic chemistry topics include nomenclature, structure, and reactivity of hydrocarbons and functional groups. Biochemistry topics include structure, reactivity, and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids. The laboratory component complements and reinforces the topics covered in lecture. Laboratory included.

Inorganic Chemistry CHM 401

Study of the chemistry of the metals and non-metals emphasizing periodic behavior, atomic and molecular structure, ionic and covalent bonding, coordination compounds, oxidation and reduction reactions, acid-base chemistry, organometallic compounds, transition metal complexes and reaction kinetics.

Independent Study CHM 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; chemistry major or minor; junior status; Term: TBA
  • Categories: Chemistry Courses

Introduction to Environmental Sustainability ENV 320

This course introduces students to the dynamics between the influences of social, economical and environmental factors important in any analysis of environmental sustainability. The course will examine both historical and current perspectives of sustainability and the challenges in creating a balance between development and the environment.

Independent Study ENV 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; science major or minor; Junior status; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Environmental Studies Courses

Introduction to Forensic Science FSC 140

Forensic science is the application of science to the law and encompasses various scientific disciplines. This course will introduce various methodologies and applications used in the forensic context. Topics discussed include organic and inorganic chemical analyses of physical evidence, principles of serology and DNA analysis, ballistics, arson, fingerprint analysis, drug analysis, and document examination. Laboratory Included.

  • Prerequisites: Prerequisites: completion of developmental and foundational courses. Term: Fall Fee: yes
  • Categories: Forensic Science Courses

Independent Study FSC 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; biology major or minor; Junior status; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Forensic Science Courses

Introduction to Epidemiology HSC 398

Epidemiology is the study of the distribution and determinants of disease, or other health‐related outcomes, in human and animal populations. This course introduces the basic concepts of epidemiology, epidemiologic research. and introduces you to the findings of epidemiologic research in key aspects of health and disease; including chronic and infectious disease epidemiology, social epidemiology, outbreak investigation, properties of tests, and study design and surveillance.

Independent Study HSC 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; Health Science major; Junior status; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Health Science Courses

Integrated Science I ISC 210

ISC 210 is a course which, together with ISC 211, is designed to give students a broad experience in the natural sciences and help students develop an understanding and appreciation of the nature of science, the evolution of science, how we use science, the role of science in society, and the prospects for science in the future. This course emphasizes the physical science and its interrelatedness to other areas of science. Elementary education and general education students are the intended audience. Laboratory included.

  • Prerequisites: Completion of developmental and foundational courses; Term Fall Fee: yes. General Education option.
  • Categories: Integrated Science Courses

Integrated Science II ISC 211

ISC 211 is a course which, together with ISC 210, is designed to give students a broad experience in the natural sciences and help students develop an understanding and appreciation of the nature of science, the evolution of science, how we use science, the role of science in society, and the prospects for science in the future. This course emphasizes the life science, earth science, and their interrelatedness to other areas of science. Elementary education and general education students are the intended audience. Laboratory included.

  • Prerequisites: Completion of developmental and foundational courses; Term Winter Fee: yes. General Education option.
  • Categories: Integrated Science Courses

Introduction to Engineering ISC 222

This course introduces the engineering profession, its disciplines, professional concepts, as well as the ethical and professional responsibility. An overview of problem solving and the engineering design process with the utilization of various computer applications are covered. Engineering communication skills will be emphasized and utilized in the course. The class highlights the latest issues facing engineers and introduces the most advanced concepts and practices that are required to engineer for sustainability. The interconnection between engineering and sustainability will be discussed by examining the impact of engineering decision on society, business, and the environment. Sustainable design methodology as well as sustainable energy systems and infrastructure will be addressed. The course is suitable for students pursuing science, engineering, education, or business degrees.

Independent Study ISC 491

Opportunity to earn credit for the independent study of a course not listed in the catalog as a specific offering. By arrangement.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor; Integrated Science major; Junior status; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Integrated Science Courses

Intermediate Algebra MTH 105

Real numbers, operations with polynomials and rational expressions, factoring, rational exponents and radicals, first degree equations and inequalities, quadratic equations, systems of equations, logarithms, scientific notation and applications.

  • Prerequisites: MTH 100 or one year high school algebra; Term: fall, winter, summer.
  • Categories: Mathematics Courses

Independent Study MTH 491

In-depth study of a student-selected topic in consultation with a faculty member.

  • Prerequisites: Permission of instructor, mathematics major, junior or senior status; Term: 1, 2
  • Categories: Mathematics Courses

Introduction to Pharmacy Technology PHT 101

This course provides an overview of the qualifications, operational guidelines, and job duties of a pharmacy technician. Topics includes history and the scope of pharmacy, legal and ethical guidelines, pharmacy operations, medication control, policies and procedures, and medication safety.

Introduction to Astronomy: Exploring The Universe PHY 200

This course presents an introduction to the scientific field of Astronomy, from our earliest observations to our latest space missions. A wide range of topics will be discussed, including modern observational methods, our solar system, stars, celestial mechanics, light, optics, and cosmology.

  • Prerequisites: Completion of all developmental and foundational courses; Term: TBA
  • Categories: Physics Courses

Introductory Psychology PSY 205

An introduction to the study of psychology as a behavioral and social science. Theories, principles and empirical findings about human and animal behavior are examined. Topics include perception, motivation, learning, development, physiology, memory, social influence, psychological disorders and others. General Education option.

  • Prerequisites: General Education requirement. Prerequisites: LS 105, ENG 107; Term: Fall, Winter, Summer
  • Categories: Health Science Courses

Introductory Statistics PSY 305

Fundamental principles of descriptive and inferential statistics with applications to social sciences. May include use of statistical software.

Introduction to Life-Span Psychology PSY 321

Physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development throughout the lifespan. Course content will also include discussions of the special needs of hospitalized people of different cultural groups, ages, and genders and their need to balance normative developmental tasks with managing an illness.

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