Approved Dual Credit Courses
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ABCDE
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Approved Dual Credit Courses
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Note: Not all courses are offered at all high schools, every semester, or for dual credit
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Course Prefix/NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours: LabPrerequisite(s)Short Description
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ACCT 2100Survey Of Accounting3NoneStudy of elementary financial and managerial accounting to include the preparation and use of accounting statements and use of accounting information for managerial decisions.
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ACST 1300Basic Statistics3ACT Math score of 22 or above; SAT CR+M score 1020 or above; or MATH 1101 Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better. Compass score of 66 or above in Algebra.A study of elementary statistics. Topics include descriptive statistics, elementary probablity theory, inferential statistics, and tests of statistical hypotheses. Prerequisite: high school algebra or MATH 1101. Placement according to University policy applies.
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AGRI 1000Exploratory Problems in Agriculture1-3Departmental ConsentIndividual or group work on introductory level technical problems in agriculture. Provide exploration of content not available through normal course offerings.
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AGRI 1200Agriculture Mechanics w/lab3:0NoneSelection and use of hand and power tools for the farm shop. Basic processes and procedures in hot metal work and elements of woodworking used in the repair and maintenance of the farm.
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AGRI 1310Agronomy I: Row Crops w/lab2:0NonePrinciples and practices in cereal crop production.
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AGRI 1420Introduction to Animal Science2:1NoneDiscuss the evaluation of basic biological systems of the farm animal livestock species including the behavior, immunology, circulatory, muscular, skeletal, digestive, and reproductive systems and functions of those systems. In addition, societal issues regarding animal production will be discussed.
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AGRI 1600Intro. Horticulture Science w/lab3:1NoneA basic introduction to plant science with an examination of the nature of science with an emphasis on horticulturally-significant plants, specifically vegetables, fruits, and ornamentals. The basic area of plant taxonomy, anatomy, morphology, physiology, diversity, and practical knowledge needed to grow these plants will be covered.
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AGRI 2315Agronomy II: Forages2NonePrinciples and practices of forage crop production.
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ART 1110Drawing I3NoneBasic principles of perspective and composition through problems in landscape and still life.
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ART 1800Ideas And The Visual Arts3NoneExplores the idea and practice of the visual arts in modern society. A study of style, form, content, and aesthetic judgment emphasizing the visual arts as a means of communicating ideas.
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AVIA 1310FAA Private Requirements3NoneBasic ground school in support of flight training to prepare for the FAA examination for the Private Pilot Certificate. A fee is charged for pilot supplies and ground school materials.
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BADM 1500Foundations of Business1NoneThe course will present an introduction to economics, accounting, marketing, finance, and management. Other areas to be examined include business organization, networking, workplace communication, and decision-making. Students will develop soft skills needed to enhance an individual's interactions, job performance and career prospects.
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BIOL 1003Introduction to the Sciences: Ecology3NoneIntro to biological science with emphasis on scientific methodology, ecological concepts regarding populations, communities and ecosystems and the impact of humans on the natural world. No laboratory included.
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BIOL 1004Intro Sciences: Ecology w/lab3:1NoneIntro to biological science with emphasis on scientific methodology, ecological concepts regarding populations, communities and ecosystems and the impact of humans on the natural world. Laboratory included.
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BIOL 1006Enviromental Science/Ecology Lab1:1NoneIntroduction to biological science with emphasis on scientific methodology, ecological concepts regarding populations, communities and ecosystems, and the impact of humans on the natural world. Must be taken concurrently with BIOL 1003 or BIOL 1005
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BIOL 2010Human Biology3NoneAn overview of human biology, emphasizing physiology, development, health, interpersonal and enviromental interactions.
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BLAW 2720Legal Environment of Business3NoneSurvey a number of areas of law that are important to persons as citizens and as participants in economic activity. Included are the legal process, business ethics, contracts, torts, constitutional law, agency, business organization, and employment law.
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BTE 1210Essentials of Managing Information2NoneInstruction and application of digital tools and software to gather, evaluate, communicate, and use information, while adhering to academic guidelines for research and data management.
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BTE 1530Keyboarding2NoneTouch operation of alphabetic, numeric, and
symbol keys found on most computer keyboards, word processors, and
typewriters; introduction to document formatting.
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BTE 1532Intermediate Keyboarding3Prior instruction in touch keyboardingEmphasis on building speed and accuracy. Includes document formatting.
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CFD 1010Individual and Family Relationships3NoneFocus on family relationships and personal development including topics of self esteem, informed decision making, gender roles, love and mate selection, stress and crisis management, communication and conflict resolution, domestic violence, sexuality, parenting and human diversity.
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CFD 1220Child Development3NoneAn introduction to the field of child development. Emphasis is on dynamic forces underlying growth and change. Techniques in the study and observation of children.
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CFD 1230 Observation of Children2NoneTechniques of observation and actual observation of children
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CHEM 1103Intro Sciences: Chemistry 3NoneIntroduction to the basic concepts of chemistry and scientific methodology, emphasizing the connections between chemistry, technology, and all
things in a modern world.
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CHEM 1104Intro Sciences: Chemistry w/lab4:0NoneIntroduction to the basic concepts of chemistry and scientific methodology, emphasizing the connections between chemistry, technology, and all things in a modern world. Laboratory included.
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CHEM 1131General Chemistry I w/lab5:0ACT of 21 or higher on MATH. Grade of C or better in MATH 1111.A first course in chemistry for those expecting to major or minor in chemistry, teach
chemistry, or take pre‑professional curricula. Includes laboratory experience.
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CIS 1600Business Information Management3NoneStudents will learn how to acquire information based on the organizational needs, including how to convert data into information, how to perform queries, and how to store and present information in an appropriate format which facilitates informed decision making. Special emphasis will be placed on using business productivity tools such as Microsoft Office to achieve course objectives.
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CJ 1000Intro Criminal Justice3NoneThe history, nature and function of the criminal justice system in America. Special attention is given to the philosophical basis underlying this system and to the problems associated with crime control in an democratic society. At each stage of the process, major issues confronting the system are examined.
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CMGT 1300Intro to Construction Management2:1NoneGeneral survey of the organization and functioning of the construction industry: legal, ethical, business, and management aspects.
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CMGT 2310Construction Plans and Specifications3NoneAn introductory course to construction management which provides a survey of print reading and specification interpretation for light, civil, heavy highway, and utility construction.
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COMM 1000Public Speaking3NoneA study and practice of basic principles involved in discovering, arranging, delivering, and evaluating ideas in speech situations.
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CTE 3060Technical Writing3ENGL 1020 or ENGL 1080 with a grade of C or higherTechnical writing basics, techniques, and applications. Uses a practical focus so students internalize the skills necessary to produce clear and effective documents and reports.
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EDFL 2100 Introduction to the Teaching Profession3NoneAn overview of the teaching profession withemphasis on instructional planning, assessment, collaboration with stakeholders, creating a productive classroom enviroment and understanding the social and cultural factors that influence the profession. Should be taken concurrently with FLDX 2150.
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EDFL 2240Educational Psychology3EDFL 2100 and FLDX 2150 or taking them concurrently with EDFL 2240 Furnishes the prospective teacher with the psychological concepts, principles, theories, research findings, and techniques relevant to guiding the educative process.
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ENGL 1020Composition I3ACT of 18 or higher, or Compass score of 6 or above on the e-write, or 70 or above on the Compass reading portion.The logic and rhetoric of expository writing.
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ENGL 1030Composition II3ENGL 1020 or equivalentAdvanced writing involving research and the contruction of academic arguments.
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ENGT 1012Global Production Technology2NoneStudy of production technology along with the problems, successes and challenges of the application of technology globally.
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ESE 1300Introduction to Entrepreneurship and Business3NoneIntroduces several types of entrepreneurship (start-up, corporate intrapreneurshp, family business) as well as external and internal forces that effect the decisions in any business venture.
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ET 1010 Applied Electricity3:1NoneProvides basic theory together with appropriate lab experiences for introductory technical training in electrical principles including basic circuits, Ohm's Law, A.C and D.C. theory, as well as generational and application of electrical energy.
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ET 1020General Electronics3NoneA general overview of several areas of electronics optics, the study of electronic measurements, active and passive devices, receiver and transmitter theory, basic digital theory, and electronic controls.
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ET 1026DC Circuit Analysis w/lab3:1MATH 1111 may be taken concurrentlyAnalysis and application of D.C. principles to passive networks. Lab experience in the use of basic test instruments.
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ET 1050Digital Principles & Applications w/lab3:1NoneBinary numbers, logic gates, Boolean algebra, parity generation and detection, arithmetic circuits, flip-flops and latches, and troubleshooting digital circuits using current industry standard techniques.
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FIN 1820Personal Finance3NoneFor the student who desires information on managing his/her own personal income.
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FLDX 2150Introductory Field Experience1NoneIntroductory experiences in the classroom that provide opportunities for becoming involved with students and professional teachers in the school setting. Includes 30 hours of public school classroom observation. Corequisite: EDFL 2100
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FOOD 2320Sanitation and Safety1NoneSanitation and Safety procedures, ServSafe Certification, and Hazard Analysis & Critical Contral Points Certification (HACCP).
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FOOD 2322Food Preparation3C or Better in CHEM 1104Properties and preparation of grains, fruits, vegetables, milk products, protein foods, fats, sugar products, and flour mixtures through demonstrations and laboratory experiences.
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FREN 1201Elementary French I3NoneFundamental principles of French pronunciation, the building of basic vocabulary of words and expressions, studies in structure, oral work and reading selections.
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FREN 2201Intermediate French I3FREN 1202Reading, conversation, vocabulary, and idiom drill.
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FREN 2202Intermediate French II3FREN 2201Continuing development of the ability to use the language on the intermediate level.
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GER 1301Elementary German I3NoneFundamental principles of German pronunciation, the building of basic vocabulary of words and expressions, studies in structure, oral work and reading simple selections.
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GER 1302Elementary German II3GER 1301A continuation of German I. Increased attention to grammar.
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GRAP 1500Technical Problems in Graphics1-3NoneIndividual or group work on introductory level technical problems in graphics. Provide exploration of content not available through normal course offerings.
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GRAP 2030Pre-Media Applications-Adobe IIlustrator3GRAP 1010Applied experiences in design and production of vector graphic files using Adobe Illustrator which meet current industry standards.
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HIST 1350Hist of US to 18773NoneSurvey of US History from the age of exploration to 1877.
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HIST 1351Hist US from 18773NoneSurvey of US History from the age of exploration from 1877 to present.
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HIST 2402History of the Modern World3NoneA survey of modern world civilization since 1800. Special attention will be given to industrialization, democratization, imperialism, global wars, and modernization of the non-western world.
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LIS 1600Univ Library & Research Skills2NoneFreshman-level course introduces traditional and computer-based resources and services available in academic libraries and strategies for locating, evaluating and using information.
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MATH 1111College Algebra3ACT Math score 22 or above; SAT CR+M score 1020 or above; MATH 1101 Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better. Compass score of 66 or above in AlgebraContinuation of algebra including such topics as linear and quadratic equations, linear and quadratic inequalities, second degree relations and functions, systems of equations and inequalities, and exponential and logarithmic functions. Prerequisite: high school program including advanced algebra or MATH 1101. Placement according to University policy applies.
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MATH 1112College Trigonometry2ACT of 22 or higher, Compass score of 66 or above in AlgebraElementary trigonometric functions, identities, trigonometric equations, multiple angle formulas, and general triangle solutions. Prerequisite: a high school program including advanced algebra and one unit of geometry; or MATH 1111 or concurrently.
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MATH 1150Pre-Calculus Mathematics4ACT Math score 22 or above; SAT CR+M score 1020 or above; MATH 1101 Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better. Compass score of 0-45 in TrigonometryPre-calculus concepts in algebra and trigonometry for the student with an above average preparation in high school mathematics. Prerequisite: a high school program including advanced algebra, one unit of geometry, and one-half unit of trigonometry. Placement according to University policy applies.
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MATH 1151Calc & Analytic Geometry I5ACT Math score 26 or above; SAT CR+M score 1170 or above; MATH 1112 College Trigonometry or MATH 1150 Pre-Calculus Math with a grade of C or better. Compass score of 46 or above in TrigonometryA combined course in calculus and analytic geometry. Prerequisite: a high school program including advanced algebra, one unit of geometry, and one-half unit of trigonometry; or MATH 1112 or MATH 1150. Placement according to University policy applies.
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MATH 1152Calc & Analytic Geometry II5ACT of 26 or higher, Compass score of 46 or above in Trigonometry A continuation of MATH 1151. Prequisite: MATH 1151
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MATH 1620Contemporary Math3ACT Math score of 22 or above; SAT CR+M score 1020 or above; or MATH 1101 Intermediate Algebra with a grade of C or better. Compass score of 66 or above in Algebra.A study of mathematical concepts from various branches of Mathematics including an introduction to statistics, linear programming, set theory, logic, and probability. Prerequsite: a high school program including advanced algebra or MATH 1101 or higher MATH course. Placement according to University policy applies.
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MUS 1210Experiencing Music3NoneAn introduction to important musical masterpieces with emphasis on the knowledge and skills involved in perceptive listening. Prerequisite: No previous musical experience is necessary.
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NET 1058Computer Technologies3NoneIntroduction to computer architectures and operating systems. Includes PC hardware and DOS/Windows module over basic operating system fundamentals.
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NET 1060Introduction to Networks w/lab2:1NoneIntroduces the architecture, structure, functions, components, and models of the Internet and other computer networks. The principles and structure of IP addressing and the fundamentals of Ethernet concepts, media, and operations are introduced to provide a foundation for the curriculum. By the end of the course, students will be able to build simple Local Area Networks (LANS), perform basic configurations for routers and switces, and impliment IP addressing schemes.
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NET 1061Routers and Switching Essentials w/lab2:1NET 1060Describes the architecture, and operations of routers and switches in a small network. Students learn how to configure a router and a switch for basic functionality. By the end of this course, students will be able to configure and troubleshoot routers and switches and resolve common issues with RIPv1, RIPng, single-area and multi-area OSPF, virtual LANs, and inter-VLAN routing in both IPv4 an dIPv6 networks. Prerequisite: NET 1060
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NET 2060Scaling Networks w/lab2:1NET 1061Describes the architecture, components, and operations of routers and switches in larger and more complex networks. Students learn how to configure routers, and switches for advanced functionality. Bt the end of this course, students will be able to configure and troubleshoot routers and switches and resolve common issues with OSPF, EIGRP, and STP in both IPv4 and IPv6 networks. Students will also develop the knowledge and skills needed to implement a WLAN in a small-to medium network. Prerequisite: NET 1061
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NET 2061Connecting Networks w/lab2:1NET 2060Discusses the WAN technologies and network servicesrequired by converged applications in a complex network. The course enables students to understand the selection criteria of network devices and WAN technologies to meet network requirements. Students learn how to configure and troubleshoot network devices and resolve common issues with data link protocols. Students will also develop the knowledge and skills needed to implement virtual private network (VPN) operations in a complex network. Prerequisite: NET 2060
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NUR 1700Intro to Professional Nursing1NoneIntroduces the learner to the outcomes assessment curriculum utilized by the Department of Nursing.
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NUR 2000E-health and Cyber Wellness2NoneProvides an opportunity for students to apply e-health and cyber wellness skills to a self selected wellness project. Open to nursing and non-nursing majors.
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NUR 2700Professional Nursing Seminar1NUR 1700Introduces the learner to the profession and philosophy of nursing. Focuses on essential competencies for success in the nursing major as defined by program outcomes. Prerequisite: NUR 1700 or may take concurrently
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PE 1203Aerobic Conditioning1NonePreventive and corrective cardiovascular activities and programs.
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PE 1206Fitness for a Global Community3NoneStudents will develop a global perspective on developing a healthy lifestyle through development of wellness including but not limited to: physical fitness; exercise; nutrition and mental wellness. Through a laboratory experience students will engage in global fitness activities. Includes scheduled lab.
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PHYS 1101College Physics I w/lab4:0MATH 1111Properties of matter, mechanics, energy, heat, and waves. Laboratory required. Prerequisite: MATH 1111
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PHYS 1102College Physics II w/lab4:0PHYS 1101Electricity, magnetism, light, and atomic and nuclear physics. Laboratory required. Prerequisite: PHYS 1101
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PHYS 1103Introduction to the Sciences: Physics 3NoneAn introduction to physics. Topics include mechanics, energy, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, light, atomic and nuclear physics, relativity, and astrophysics. Laboratory not included. Not available to those with credit in PHYS 1104.
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PHYS 1104Introduction to the Sciences: Physics w/lab4:0PHYS 1103An introduction to physics. Topics include mechanics, energy, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, light, atomic and nuclear physics, relativity, and astrophysics. Laboratory included. Not available to those with credit in PHYS 1103.
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POLS 1244Workshop in Political Science3NoneProvides students with experiential learning opportunities using simulations.
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POLS 1510American Government3NoneThe nature, philosophical bases, development, functions, structure, and processes of the government and politics of the United States and of Missouri. Emphasis on and analysis of the nature and development of the provisions and principles of the Constitution of the United States and of Missouri.
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PSY 1100General Psychology3NoneA general introduction to the science of behavior, surveying the broad field of psychology and the methods of investigation.
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SPAN 1601Elementary Spanish I3NoneFundamentals of Spanish pronunciation, the building of basic vocabulary and patterns, oral work, studies in structure, and reading selections.
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SPAN 1602Elementary Spanish II3SPAN 1601A continuation of Spanish I. Increased attention to grammar. Prerequisite: SPAN 1601
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SPAN 2601Intermediate Spanish I3SPAN 1602 Development of the ability to use the language by oral-aural laboratory drills and readings. Prerequisite: SPAN 1602
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SPAN 2602Intermediate Spanish II3SPAN 2601 Continuing development of the ability to use the language on the intermediate level, with more advanced grammar, laboratory work and readings. Prerequisite: SPAN 2601
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THEA 2400Discovering Theatre3NoneAn introductory examination of theatre and theatrical production, the work of the individual theatre artists involved in the process, and a survey of the drama and developments of major theatrical periods in theatre history.
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