The SEEC online class descriptions (Early Entry/Dual Credit) have been aligned to the 5 Career Clusters used in North Dakota. These descriptions give a general overview of the class.
ACCT 200 Elements of Accounting I (4 credits)
The basic principles of the complete accounting cycle for a service and a merchandising enterprise, cash, receivables, temporary investments, inventories, plant assets, payroll and generally accepted accounting principles.
ACCT 201 Elements of Accounting II (4 credits)
Special emphasis on corporate partnerships, accounting and the uses of accounting information by managers. The basic principles of accounting for corporate transactions, long-term liabilities, investments and international operations, statement of cash flows, financial statement analysis, management accounting and product costing, internal decision-making, planning and control, budgets, standard costs, strategy and long-term decision-making.
Prerequisite: ACCT 200.
BIOL 220 Anatomy & Physiology I (3 credits)
The first semester in the study of structure and function of the human body as an integrated whole.
Co-requisite: BIOL 220L.
BIOL 220L Anatomy and Physiology I Lab (1 credit)
The first semester of laboratory work in conjunction with BIOL 220. Use of the microscope is emphasized. Osteological and anatomical specimens are studied. Extensive dissection of non-primate mammals and organs.
Co-requisite BIOL 220.
BIOL 221 Anatomy & Physiology II (3 credits)
The second semester in the study of structure and function of the human body as an integrated whole.
Prerequisite: BIOL 220. Corequisite: BIOL 221L.
BIOL 221L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab (1 credit)
The second semester of laboratory work in conjunction with BIOL 221. Use of the microscope is emphasized. Osteological and anatomical specimens are studied. Extensive dissection of non-primate mammals and organs.
Corequisite: BIOL 221.
NANO 101 Fundamentals of Nanoscience I (3 credits)
This is the first semester of a two-semester course sequence (NANO 101 and 102) designed to expose students to the new and rapidly emerging fields of nanoscience and nanotechnology. It is designed to establish a basic understanding of the: 1) underlying scientific basis for the behavior of nanomaterials, 2) scope of nanomaterials potential use in products manufactured by various industries, and 3) methods of fabrication and characterization of nanomaterials.
NANO 102 Fundamentals of Nanoscience II (3 credits)
This is the second semester of a two-semester course sequence designed to expose students to the new and rapidly emerging fields of nanoscience and nanotechnology. It is designed to establish a basic understanding of the: 1) characterization and analysis techniques utilized to study nanomaterials, and 2) specific applications and examples of nanomaterials in the various industry areas.
Prerequisite: Grade of “C” or better in NANO 101
PSYC 111 Introduction to Psychology (3 credits)
An introductory survey of the scientific study of human behavior and mental processes. This course will consist of an examination of psychology as a science and a profession. It will explore the biological foundations of behavior, sensing and perceiving the physical world, and normal and altered states of consciousness. This course will also examine forms of learning, language and higher cognitive processes such as memory, thinking and problem-solving. Lectures will focus on motivation, emotion, life-span development, theoretical views of personality, personality assessment, stress and coping, health and behavior, abnormal behavior and its treatment, and social psychology. Intro to Psychology will investigate contemporary applied psychology through the Internet and other computer systems.
PSYC 250 Developmental Psychology (3 credits)
A survey of the psychology of human life-span development. The emotional, intellectual, physical, perceptual and social development of the individual from conception to death is examined.
SOC 110 Introduction to Sociology (3 credits)
An introductory class analyzing the nature of society, the interrelationship of its component groups and the process whereby society persists and changes. The concept of culture, the process of socialization, social inequalities (such as class, gender, age and race), minority groups, the family and social change will be the main topics discussed.
BOTE 171 Medical Terminology (4 credits)
Introduction to prefixes, suffixes and root words of medical terms and their meaning, spelling and pronunciation, with emphasis on building a working medical vocabulary based on body systems. Anatomy and physiology of the major organs, pathological conditions, laboratory studies, clinical procedures and abbreviations for each body system. Study of medical terminology related to pathology, diagnostic, surgical, clinical and laboratory procedures, and common abbreviations and acronyms by body system.
NUTR 240 Principals of Nutrition (and Diet Therapy) (3 credits)
A study of the basic principles of nutrition including: nutrition in the community, the role of nutrients in the maintenance of normal health and nutrition in the life cycle. Also included is the application of these principles to all age groups and for diet modification during illness.
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