Fall 2023 Registration Now Open!

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Fall 2023 Classes Begin August 30

(LATE REGISTRATION OPEN THROUGH SEPT. 6)

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Virtual-Only Classes Also Available.

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If you are a Sullivan County resident who earns a high school diploma or GED in 2023, you may be eligible to ATTEND SUNY SULLIVAN WITH FREE TUITION AND FEES!

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Effective immediately, the COVID-19 vaccine will no longer be mandated for students to attend SUNY Sullivan, with the exception of Nursing and Respiratory Care students.

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FRANK SINIGAGLIA

Enrollment Specialist

fsinigaglia@sunysullivan.edu | 845-434-5750 x4397
Text: (845) 617-1377

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ESTHER FITZGERALD

Enrollment Specialist

efitzgerald@sunysullivan.edu | 845-434-5750 x3187

Fall 2023 Classroom Courses*

8/30/2023 - 12/15/2023

Code Name Description Credits Location Day(s)/Time
CUL 1205 01 CLBakery ManagementThe retail and wholesale aspects of the baking industry are explored. Bake-off systems, scheduling, production control, distribution, sales and marketing, display techniques, layout and design as used in a bakery are practiced. Regulatory requirements are discussed. Prerequisite: CUL 1104 Introduction to Food and Baking with a final grade of C or better, or permission of the Director of Culinary Arts.3
REL 1801 01 CLAdvanced First Aid and CPRStudents complete the National Safety Council program in Advanced First Aid and American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider (Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation). Topics covered include: respiratory emergencies, emergency action principles, diagnostic and vital signs, bleeding control, shock, poisoning, burns, fractures, and the related skills and techniques to administer first aid care in many common accidents and sudden illness situations. This course may lead to certification in National Safety Council Advanced First Aid and American Heart Association BLS Healthcare Provider.2Main Campus - A108TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
RES 2404 02 CLMechanical VentilationThis course is designed to familiarize the respiratory care student with all forms of advanced life support systems. Main topics include: Classification and operation of a variety of mechanical ventilators, clinical maintenance and troubleshooting of mechanical ventilators, and clinical management of patients receiving advanced life support to include ventilator commitment and weaning procedures. A letter grade of “C” or better is required for graduation. Open only to matriculated Respiratory Care students.4Main Campus - A108F 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
RES 2404 01 CLMechanical VentilationThis course is designed to familiarize the respiratory care student with all forms of advanced life support systems. Main topics include: Classification and operation of a variety of mechanical ventilators, clinical maintenance and troubleshooting of mechanical ventilators, and clinical management of patients receiving advanced life support to include ventilator commitment and weaning procedures. A letter grade of “C” or better is required for graduation. Open only to matriculated Respiratory Care students.4Main Campus - A108F 9:00 AM-11:50 AM
REL 1003 01 CLPE, Sport, Recreation & LeisureThis course is designed to introduce the field of physical education, sport, recreation, and leisure studies. Lectures, seminars, and observations focus on philosophical, historical, and current issues and practices. This course also provides laboratory experiences during which students explore career options in the field.3Main Campus - A108TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
REL 1509 01 CLTheory & Techniques of CoachingThe introductory classroom phase of this course covers the basic concepts common to all sports. A history of interschool athletics in New York State, objectives, rules, regulations and policies; teaching methods, performance skills; technical information (offense, defense, strategy, etc.); organization and management of practices; special training and conditioning of athletes in the specific sport; care and fitting of equipment; special safety precautions; and officiating methods are included. This course may include an internship in the specific sport under the supervision of a master coach or director of physical education as a substantial portion of the course hours.3Main Campus - A108TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
MED 2105 01 CLBasic Phlebotomy and EKG Med AssistThis course provides an introduction to the basic concepts of phlebotomy and electrocardiography by outlining the role of the Medical Assistant in the physician’s office. Students will acquire a comprehensive knowledge of the theory, principles and practice of phlebotomy, including selection and use of instrumentation, asepsis and safety issues, laboratory information and systems, legal issues, diagnostic tests and proper labeling, documentation and transport of specimens. Students will also be introduced to the concepts of electrocardiography, including an understanding of cardiac electrophysiology and electrode placement and lead systems; both rhythm strip and 12-lead EKG interpretation will be emphasized.3Main Campus - A109TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
MED 2210 01 CLMedical Assisting IStudents learn the basic administrative procedures of medical assisting in the physician's office. Topics include the use and management of medical office procedures, records, and equipment; related patient care; and professional ethics. 3 Class Hours, 1 Lab Hour.4Main Campus - A109TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
MED 2211 01 LBMedical Assisting I LABStudents practice the application of basic administrative procedures for assisting in the physician’s office. Skills include the use and management of medical office procedures, records, and equipment. Corequisite: MED 2210 Medical Assisting I.0Main Campus - A109R 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
NUR 1005 02 LBLAB for NUR 1001The role of the technical nurse in beginning staff positions is discussed along with the historical, cultural and socioeconomic forces which influence nursing practice. Employment opportunities, transition from student to graduate nurse, and legal, ethical and contemporary health care issues are explored.0Main Campus - A118AT 1:00 PM-3:50 PM
NUR 1005 01 LBLAB for NUR 1001The role of the technical nurse in beginning staff positions is discussed along with the historical, cultural and socioeconomic forces which influence nursing practice. Employment opportunities, transition from student to graduate nurse, and legal, ethical and contemporary health care issues are explored.0Main Campus - A118AT 9:30 AM-12:20 PM
SCI 1124 04 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B104MW 6:00 PM-7:15 PM
SCI 2126 01 CLHuman Anatomy & Physiology IIThis course is the second part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. Students examine specific and nonspecific defense mechanisms; fluid, electrolyte, and acid-base balance; and human development and inheritance as well as the anatomy and physiology of the following body systems in detail: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. In the laboratory portion of this course students examine the anatomy and physiology of the following systems: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 2124 Human Anatomy & Physiology I or permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - B107TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
SCI 2120 01 CLHuman Performance - A & P IPrimarily for Physical Education majors. This course does not satisfy requirements for Nursing AAS or Liberal Arts and Sciences AS degree programs. This is the first course of a one-year, lecture-laboratory sequence. Lecture topics include homeostasis, chemistry, cells, tissues, the integumentary system, the skeletal system, the muscular system, the nervous system, and the special senses. Particular emphasis is placed on the role these systems play in human athletic performance. Laboratory work includes body organization, structure and function of the human skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems, general sensation and the special senses. A dissection of a representative mammal will augment the study of these systems. Prerequisites: SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology I and SCI 1051 Introduction to Biology Lab, OR SCI 1124 Principles of Biology I.4Main Campus - B107TR 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
SCI 1050 03 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - B107MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
SCI 1050 01 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - B107MWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
SCI 1124 01 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B107MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
SCI 1124 02 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B107TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
SCI 1050 03 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - B111W 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
SCI 1050 01 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - B111M 11:00 AM-12:50 PM
SCI 1050 02 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - B111R 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
SCI 1025 01 CLNutrition LabStudents will perform exercises that complement the material studied in lecture. Topics include: data analysis, food chemistry, food microbiology, the physical properties of food, and healthy menu planning. This course meets GE 2 when taken with SCI 1024 Nutrition. Prerequisite or Corequisite: SCI 1024 Nutrition.1Main Campus - B111T 2:30 PM-4:20 PM
SCI 2124 02 CLHum Anatomy & Physiology IThis course is the first part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. In this course students investigate the major systems, organs, cavities, regions, and surface landmarks of the human body. Students examine the anatomy and physiology of the cells, tissues, and membranes of the human body as well as the following body systems in detail: integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine. The laboratory portion of this course introduces all of the body systems, their component organs, and their major functions. Students examine chemical principles, cells and their component parts, and the tissues of the body and investigate the anatomy and physiology of the following systems in detail: the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 1124 with a C or better, OR Advanced Placement Biology with an exam score of 4 or 5, OR permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - B112W 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
SCI 2208 01 CLOrganic Chemistry IStudents study carbon compounds and chemical bonds, hybridization, molecular structure, saturated and unsaturated hydrocarbons, functional groups, acids and bases, conformations of cyclohexane, stereochemistry and chirality, nucleophilic substitution and elimination reactions of alkyl halides, and radical reactions. Laboratory experiments are designed to develop skills and teach the techniques and equipment used by the organic chemist: crystallization, extraction, distillation; the basic instrumental methods of chromatography, infrared, nuclear magnetic resonance and mass spectroscopies are taught with computer simulations. Additionally, students are introduced to qualitative organic analysis. Prerequisites: SCI 1202 General Chemistry I, and SCI 2202 General Chemistry II.4Main Campus - B114R 4:00 PM-6:50 PM
SCI 2208 01 CLOrganic Chemistry IStudents study carbon compounds and chemical bonds, hybridization, molecular structure, saturated and unsaturated hydrocarbons, functional groups, acids and bases, conformations of cyclohexane, stereochemistry and chirality, nucleophilic substitution and elimination reactions of alkyl halides, and radical reactions. Laboratory experiments are designed to develop skills and teach the techniques and equipment used by the organic chemist: crystallization, extraction, distillation; the basic instrumental methods of chromatography, infrared, nuclear magnetic resonance and mass spectroscopies are taught with computer simulations. Additionally, students are introduced to qualitative organic analysis. Prerequisites: SCI 1202 General Chemistry I, and SCI 2202 General Chemistry II.4Main Campus - B114R 4:00 PM-6:50 PM
SCI 2126 01 CLHuman Anatomy & Physiology IIThis course is the second part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. Students examine specific and nonspecific defense mechanisms; fluid, electrolyte, and acid-base balance; and human development and inheritance as well as the anatomy and physiology of the following body systems in detail: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. In the laboratory portion of this course students examine the anatomy and physiology of the following systems: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 2124 Human Anatomy & Physiology I or permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - B117R 2:30 PM-4:20 PM
SCI 2120 01 CLHuman Performance - A & P IPrimarily for Physical Education majors. This course does not satisfy requirements for Nursing AAS or Liberal Arts and Sciences AS degree programs. This is the first course of a one-year, lecture-laboratory sequence. Lecture topics include homeostasis, chemistry, cells, tissues, the integumentary system, the skeletal system, the muscular system, the nervous system, and the special senses. Particular emphasis is placed on the role these systems play in human athletic performance. Laboratory work includes body organization, structure and function of the human skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems, general sensation and the special senses. A dissection of a representative mammal will augment the study of these systems. Prerequisites: SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology I and SCI 1051 Introduction to Biology Lab, OR SCI 1124 Principles of Biology I.4Main Campus - B117W 9:00 AM-10:50 AM
SCI 1640 01 CLIntroduction to Forensic ScienceThis course introduces students to the scientific fields, principles, instrumentation, and methods found in a modern full-service forensic laboratory. Both the lecture and laboratory emphasize various applications of scientific methods and expertise to the examination and analysis of physical evidence used to assist the courts in making legal decisions. The contributions of forensic pathology, toxicology, biology, chemistry and engineering are covered and relevant laboratory tests are demonstrated or conducted. Legal and ethical issues in forensic science are included, as well as a site visit to a crime laboratory. Laboratory sessions in forensic science include observation, hypothesis development and testing, measurement and data collection, experimentation, and evaluation and analysis of evidence collected from crime scenes, from suspects, and from victims. Labs include examination, qualitative and quantitative analysis of physical evidence such as documents, inks, and papers; illicit drugs and poisons; blood and other bodily fluids; hair and fibers; tire and tool marks; evidence collected in postmortem examinations; and microanalysis of trace evidence. Students learn accident reconstruction techniques, handwriting analysis and procedures for pre-sentence investigations. Prerequisites: Any college chemistry course or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology I, and SCI 1051 Introduction to Biology I Lab, or SCI 1124, Principles of Biology.4Main Campus - B117T 6:00 PM-7:50 PM
SCI 2113 02 CLMicrobiologyStudents study the biology of microorganisms, with an emphasis on bacteria. Topics include the history of microbiology as well as microbial structure, growth, nutrition, metabolism, and genetics. Students also study human-microbial interactions including important human pathogens, disease transmission and control, immunity, and serology. In the laboratory, students learn basic microscopy skills and proper aseptic techniques to safely handle and culture microorganisms for identification and experimentation. Lab exercises demonstrate growth requirements, differential tests, methods of growth control, quantitative techniques, microbial genetics, and the use of clinical assays. Prerequisite: SCI 1124 with a C or better, OR Advanced Placement Biology with an exam score of 4 or 5, OR permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - B117R 6:00 PM-8:50 PM
SCI 1302 01 CLCalculus Physics ITopics include vector algebra, one and two dimensional kinematics, Newton's Laws, work, kinetic and potential energy, conservation of energy, momentum and impulse, and gravitation. Laboratory work parallels topics covered in the lecture. Co-requisites: MAT 1301 Analytical Geometry & Calculus.4Main Campus - B118TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
SCI 1302 01 CLCalculus Physics ITopics include vector algebra, one and two dimensional kinematics, Newton's Laws, work, kinetic and potential energy, conservation of energy, momentum and impulse, and gravitation. Laboratory work parallels topics covered in the lecture. Co-requisites: MAT 1301 Analytical Geometry & Calculus.4Main Campus - B118R 1:00 PM-3:50 PM
SCI 1515 01 CLEnvironmental ScienceThis course provides an examination of the interactions of organisms with each other and the environment and the role they play in regulating and maintaining environmental conditions. The central focus is on the role played by humans as a force in causing, correcting, and preventing environmental damage. Laboratory exercises include observation and collection trips to polluted and non-polluted ecosystems, examination of field collections, field trips to landfills, water and wastewater treatment facilities.4Main Campus - B118MW 3:00 PM-5:05 PM
SCI 1305 01 CLPhysics for Health SciencesIn this course, health technology students become familiar with physical concepts in static and dynamic fluids, ideal gasses, energy, and thermodynamics through a problem-solving approach. The student’s understanding is reinforced by weekly experiments in which he or she gains laboratory skills and experience in the analysis of data. Laboratory work parallels topics covered in the lecture. Prerequisite: The student must have satisfied math competency4Main Campus - B118TR 4:00 PM-5:15 PM
SCI 1305 01 CLPhysics for Health SciencesIn this course, health technology students become familiar with physical concepts in static and dynamic fluids, ideal gasses, energy, and thermodynamics through a problem-solving approach. The student’s understanding is reinforced by weekly experiments in which he or she gains laboratory skills and experience in the analysis of data. Laboratory work parallels topics covered in the lecture. Prerequisite: The student must have satisfied math competency4Main Campus - B118T 5:30 PM-7:20 PM
SCI 1124 03 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B120M 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
SCI 1124 04 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B120T 5:30 PM-7:20 PM
SCI 1124 01 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B120W 11:00 AM-12:50 PM
SCI 1124 02 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - B120R 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
MAT 1301 01 CLAnalytical Geometry & Calculus IStudents learn about geometry of the line, limits, differentiation of algebraic and trigonometric functions, differentials, and indefinite and definite integrals. Prerequisite: MAT 1206 Precalculus or a high school precalculus class.4Main Campus - C104MWF 10:00 AM-11:10 AM
SCI 2124 02 CLHum Anatomy & Physiology IThis course is the first part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. In this course students investigate the major systems, organs, cavities, regions, and surface landmarks of the human body. Students examine the anatomy and physiology of the cells, tissues, and membranes of the human body as well as the following body systems in detail: integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine. The laboratory portion of this course introduces all of the body systems, their component organs, and their major functions. Students examine chemical principles, cells and their component parts, and the tissues of the body and investigate the anatomy and physiology of the following systems in detail: the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 1124 with a C or better, OR Advanced Placement Biology with an exam score of 4 or 5, OR permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - C104MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
SCI 1640 01 CLIntroduction to Forensic ScienceThis course introduces students to the scientific fields, principles, instrumentation, and methods found in a modern full-service forensic laboratory. Both the lecture and laboratory emphasize various applications of scientific methods and expertise to the examination and analysis of physical evidence used to assist the courts in making legal decisions. The contributions of forensic pathology, toxicology, biology, chemistry and engineering are covered and relevant laboratory tests are demonstrated or conducted. Legal and ethical issues in forensic science are included, as well as a site visit to a crime laboratory. Laboratory sessions in forensic science include observation, hypothesis development and testing, measurement and data collection, experimentation, and evaluation and analysis of evidence collected from crime scenes, from suspects, and from victims. Labs include examination, qualitative and quantitative analysis of physical evidence such as documents, inks, and papers; illicit drugs and poisons; blood and other bodily fluids; hair and fibers; tire and tool marks; evidence collected in postmortem examinations; and microanalysis of trace evidence. Students learn accident reconstruction techniques, handwriting analysis and procedures for pre-sentence investigations. Prerequisites: Any college chemistry course or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology I, and SCI 1051 Introduction to Biology I Lab, or SCI 1124, Principles of Biology.4Main Campus - C104R 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
SCI 2113 02 CLMicrobiologyStudents study the biology of microorganisms, with an emphasis on bacteria. Topics include the history of microbiology as well as microbial structure, growth, nutrition, metabolism, and genetics. Students also study human-microbial interactions including important human pathogens, disease transmission and control, immunity, and serology. In the laboratory, students learn basic microscopy skills and proper aseptic techniques to safely handle and culture microorganisms for identification and experimentation. Lab exercises demonstrate growth requirements, differential tests, methods of growth control, quantitative techniques, microbial genetics, and the use of clinical assays. Prerequisite: SCI 1124 with a C or better, OR Advanced Placement Biology with an exam score of 4 or 5, OR permission of the instructor.4Main Campus - C104MW 7:30 PM-8:45 PM
MAT 1206 01 CLPrecalculushis course is intended to form a bridge between the static concepts of algebra and geometry and the dynamic concepts of calculus. Students study basic algebraic, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions; functional inverses; graphs; complex numbers; systems of equations; introductory matrix algebra; the binomial theorem; and proof by mathematical induction. Prerequisite: MAT1205 College Algebra with a grade of C or higher, or three years of NYS Regents level mathematics with an average of C or higher.4Main Campus - C104MWF 12:00 PM-1:10 PM
DMA 0904 02 CLReview of Basic ArithmeticStudents review fractions, decimals, percents, and beginning algebra. Students whose majors require MAT 1004 or BUS 1101 are also required to take DMA 0904 if they have not satisfied the college’s math competency requirement. A student may not drop or withdraw from this course while enrolled in MAT 1004 or BUS 1101.1Main Campus - C104TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
DMA 0904 01 CLReview of Basic ArithmeticStudents review fractions, decimals, percents, and beginning algebra. Students whose majors require MAT 1004 or BUS 1101 are also required to take DMA 0904 if they have not satisfied the college’s math competency requirement. A student may not drop or withdraw from this course while enrolled in MAT 1004 or BUS 1101.1Main Campus - C104TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
DEN 1002 01 CLBasic English with Writing WorkshopThis course is designed for students who need work in the basic reading and writing skills. Students will review writing skills such as grammar, mechanics, spelling, sentence structure, paragraph development and outlining, and they develop reading skills such as comprehension and vocabulary. Students also take part in a writing workshop, working with two instructors -- for one hour a week -- to improve critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to prepare them to enroll in a Composition I course. This course is required of students who do not demonstrate the minimum proficiency established for entrance into ENG 1001. This course may not be used to satisfy the English requirement at this College. Students must complete DEN 1002 with a grade of C or better to progress to ENG 1001 Composition I.4Main Campus - C105TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM;
DEN 1002 01 CLBasic English with Writing WorkshopThis course is designed for students who need work in the basic reading and writing skills. Students will review writing skills such as grammar, mechanics, spelling, sentence structure, paragraph development and outlining, and they develop reading skills such as comprehension and vocabulary. Students also take part in a writing workshop, working with two instructors -- for one hour a week -- to improve critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to prepare them to enroll in a Composition I course. This course is required of students who do not demonstrate the minimum proficiency established for entrance into ENG 1001. This course may not be used to satisfy the English requirement at this College. Students must complete DEN 1002 with a grade of C or better to progress to ENG 1001 Composition I.4Main Campus - C105T 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
ENG 1001 03 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - C105MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
ENG 1003 03 CLComposition I with StudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a Studio course (3 equivalency credits). In Writing Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I with Studio course and the Writing Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Writing Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Writing Studio.3Main Campus - C105MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
DEN 1004 03 CLStudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a studio course (2 equivalency credits). In Composition Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I course and the Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 (or its equivalent) or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.2Main Campus - C105MW 4:30 PM-5:20 PM
MAT 1004 02 CLElementary StatisticsStudents learn about probability, frequency distributions, mean and standard deviation, the binomial distribution, the normal distribution, hypothesis testing, samples from a finite population, regression and correlation, confidence intervals, and chi-square tests. Prerequisite: DMA 0995 Basic Algebra with a C- or better, or at least one year of NYS high school Regents level mathematics with a 75% or higher on at least one Regents math exam.3Main Campus - C107T 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
MAT 1004 01 CLElementary StatisticsStudents learn about probability, frequency distributions, mean and standard deviation, the binomial distribution, the normal distribution, hypothesis testing, samples from a finite population, regression and correlation, confidence intervals, and chi-square tests. Prerequisite: DMA 0995 Basic Algebra with a C- or better, or at least one year of NYS high school Regents level mathematics with a 75% or higher on at least one Regents math exam.3Main Campus - C112MWF 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
MAT 1005 01 CLIntermediate AlgebraStudents review basic algebra and learn about polynomials, radicals, and linear inequalities. They learn to graph and work with linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, and exponential functions.3Main Campus - C112MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
MAT 1005 02 CLIntermediate AlgebraStudents review basic algebra and learn about polynomials, radicals, and linear inequalities. They learn to graph and work with linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, and exponential functions.3Main Campus - C112TR 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
SCI 1050 02 CLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4Main Campus - C112TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
SCI 1124 03 CLPrinciples of Biology IThis course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.4Main Campus - C112MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
DMA 0905 01 CLReview of Basic AlgebraDMA 0905 Review of Basic Algebra, 1 equivalent credit Students review operations with real numbers, solving linear equations and inequalities, graphing linear equations, working with polynomials, and applying algebraic techniques to situation problems. Students who earn at least 70% on the basic arithmetic competency exam and between 50% and 69% on the basic algebra competency exam or the DMA 995 Basic Algebra final exam are eligible for this course. Students who take DMA 0905 must earn a C- or better to satisfy math competency. This course does not apply toward the mathematics requirement for any degree at this institution. This course should be taken in the same semester as MAT 1004 or MAT 1005 if the student needs either of these as a requirement for the major. A student may not drop or withdraw from this course while enrolled in MAT 1004 or MAT 1005.1Main Campus - C112TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
ART 1620 01 CLAnimationThis is an introductory course applying 3D modeling along with 2D and 3D animation techniques. Students learn methods of creating digital animations using the latest industry standard animation software packages. The process of animation from story development through storyboarding, to final rendering and editing are included. The concepts of timing, key framing, tweening and movement are explored. Emphasis is placed on students developing their own creative visions. Recommended: Computer literate.3Main Campus - D104M 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
ART 1610 01 CLComputer Graphics IThis course serves as an introduction to the use of the computer in the graphic arts. Students learn how to create and modify art using image editing, drawing, and publishing programs. Students also learn the relationships between software programs.3Main Campus - D104TR 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
ART 2710 01 CLComputer Graphics IIIThis course provides an introduction to industry-standard computer programs and techniques used in the production of portable (disk and other portable media) and web-based multimedia. Students learn 2-D and 3-D animation, digital video editing, digital sound editing, interactive design, interactive authoring, and worldwide web design.3Main Campus - D104MW 3:00 PM-4:40 PM
PHO 1406 01 CLDigital Photography IStudents practice a "hands-on" approach to the use of light, digital media and equipment to make photographs. The software environment and workflow are explored and utilized to produce end products as prints, web, and print publication.3Main Campus - D104MW 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
ART 2311 01 CLGraphic Design WorkshopThis course combines studio, computer work with classroom instruction. Components of design theory are incorporated with problem definition to provide students with experience in concepts, execution and presentation of assignments. Students are expected to use creative thinking to solve communication problems. Lecture and visual media provide a broad introduction to professional possibilities.3Main Campus - D104MW 11:00 AM-12:40 PM
ART 1001 01 CLDrawing IStudents explore and develop basic skills in the following areas: form and proportion, light and shade, perspective, still life, and gesture drawing in various media. Students enhance and develop their ability to render objects dramatically, while developing their own personal style.3Main Campus - D106MW 9:00 AM-10:40 AM
ART 1001 02 CLDrawing IStudents explore and develop basic skills in the following areas: form and proportion, light and shade, perspective, still life, and gesture drawing in various media. Students enhance and develop their ability to render objects dramatically, while developing their own personal style.3Main Campus - D106TR 1:00 PM-2:40 PM
HUM 1002 01 CLTheory/History of Design and ColorStudents analyze the principles of design and their historical relationship to society, including fashion, industry, architecture, and advertising. This analysis requires the application of historical and theoretical concepts in order to examine and present examples of movement, relationships, tension, order, and rhythm. Students furthermore create visual solutions demonstrating clarity, reason, and drama through conceptual layouts, computer experimentation, and the study of integrated color and typography.4Main Campus - D106MW 12:00 PM-1:40 PM
ART 1601 01 CLTypographyStudents are introduced to the study of the style, arrangement, and appearance of design in typography. The course covers a wide range of technical processes and design elements with assignments that define typography's symbolic and communicative aspects. Both the visual concerns and functional principles are explored through the use of the computer.3Main Campus - D114MW 9:00 AM-10:40 AM
HUM 1912 01 CLMedia & SocietyStudents explore the role of mass media in the lives of individuals, especially as it pertains to media's social, economic, and ethical role in society. Students demonstrate knowledge of the historical role of various media types to view themselves as both consumers and producers of media. Topics may include social media and the internet, electronic media (radio, television and film) and print media (books, newspaper and magazine) as well as possible applications to journalism, broadcasting, public relations, advertising, and digital media.3Main Campus - E007MW 12:00 PM-1:15 PM
COM 2401 01 CLVideo Production with WorkshopStudents examine design and production techniques for the video medium. Class projects place an emphasis on program production for commercial, industrial, and institutional use, along with new applications of video. Students take part in a workshop where they apply techniques derived from the lectures. Instructors act as mentors helping to guide students through their major as well as the College.5Main Campus - E007MW 2:00 PM-4:30 PM
HUM 1702 01 CLActing IStudents analyze Method acting as a movement within the history of the modern theatre. Students demonstrate the techniques of method acting, especially those of Constantin Stanislavski, and apply these theories to the craft of acting. This application uses acting as a vehicle for learning self-expression, focus, discipline, and confidence when performing for an audience. Students learn to overcome the fear of being in front of people by focusing on purpose rather than on one’s self. These objectives are demonstrated by the acting student through pantomime, voice, improvisation, monologues and scene study.3Main Campus - E113MWF 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
HUM 2702 01 CLActing IIActing II builds on the theories introduced in Acting I by enhancing knowledge of character development through techniques by one or more of the following acting influences: Constantin Stanislavski, Michael Chekhov, Uta Hagen and/or The Actor’s Studio. Students analyze the use of acting techniques and theories developed by the aforementioned acting teachers and the development of modern acting in America. Students demonstrate an understanding of these techniques and theories through script analysis, audition practice, and performance production.3Main Campus - E113MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
HUM 2705 99 CLClassical ActingStudents hone the individual technical craft of the actor to release their collaborative and imaginative creativity within an ensemble. Classical Acting is a creatively, physically and intellectually demanding course designed primarily for students with previous experience and/or training. The course combines intensive training in acting, movement, voice, period dance, and stage combat with occasional seminar-style classes in performance history and theory. Students work with various approaches including the Stanislavski System, improvisation, clown, text and character analysis and Method-based work. This course has a particular focus on the works of the Greek classics and Shakespeare and his contemporaries. Prerequisite: HUM 1702 Acting I. Cross listed with HUM 2705.3Main Campus - E113TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
THE 2705 99 CLClassical ActingStudents hone the individual technical craft of the actor to release their collaborative and imaginative creativity within an ensemble. Classical Acting is a creatively, physically and intellectually demanding course designed primarily for students with previous experience and/or training. The course combines intensive training in acting, movement, voice, period dance, and stage combat with occasional seminar-style classes in performance history and theory. Students work with various approaches including the Stanislavski System, improvisation, clown, text and character analysis and Method-based work. This course has a particular focus on the works of the Greek classics and Shakespeare and his contemporaries. Prerequisite: HUM 1702 Acting I. Cross listed with HUM 2705.3Main Campus - E113TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
THE 1800 01 CLMusical Theater IStudents identify appropriate audition material and analyze solo, duet, and group dance numbers. The class focuses on understanding all aspects of the performer: singing, acting, and dancing. Students deconstruct the history and cultural significance of musical theatre, especially through textual analysis3Main Campus - E113TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
THE 1602 01 CLPhysical Theater IIIn the second semester of this pedagogy, actors continue to deepen their experience with the first semester’s work, moving from exploring new freedom and power into intentional direction, specificity, and control. Actors learn how to use form, image, and technique to create and perform from pure inspiration.1Main Campus - E113W 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
THE 1500 01 CLSpTp: Theater Production/TechnologyStudents learn about, and perform, work on theatrical production. Shop and studio work is complemented by lectures and demonstrations on the technical components of a theater production. Topics covered include: designers and their functions; scenic and costume production techniques; stage rigging, hardware and material; sound; stage procedures and safety. Simple drafting projects and the ability to read floor plans and stage elevations are stressed.3Main Campus - E113M 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
THE 2760 01 CLVoice and Diction IIActors continue to work on freeing and extending their natural voice, developing a voice in contact with emotional impulse, and strengthening this connection. The course includes a progression from first-semester work, applied to classical texts with strong emphasis on Shakespeare. Students develop an awareness of the devices of language and poetry necessary for speaking verse, and they continue use of the International Phonetic Alphabet, followed by beginning dialect work. Prerequisite: THE 1760 Voice and Diction I.3Main Campus - E113M 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
BUS 1310 02 CLPrinciples of ManagementThis course covers principles of managerial practice. The concepts center on an analysis of the four major functions of management: planning, organizing, leading and controlling. This course examines the integration of management principles with other business procedures. Topics include business ownership, organizational structure, human relations, marketing and finance.3Main Campus - F005TR 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
BUS 1301 02 CLPrinciples of MarketingThis course is an introduction to the complex marketing process, its functions, institutions and activities. Students complete a comprehensive survey of the marketing mix, consumer behavior, and channels of distribution, marketing methods, policies, and organization.3Main Campus - F005TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
ENG 1003 04 CLComposition I with StudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a Studio course (3 equivalency credits). In Writing Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I with Studio course and the Writing Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Writing Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Writing Studio.3Main Campus - F110TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
DEN 1004 01 CLStudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a studio course (2 equivalency credits). In Composition Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I course and the Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 (or its equivalent) or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.2Main Campus - F110MW 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
DEN 1004 04 CLStudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a studio course (2 equivalency credits). In Composition Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I course and the Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 (or its equivalent) or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.2Main Campus - F110TR 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
DEN 1004 02 CLStudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a studio course (2 equivalency credits). In Composition Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I course and the Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 (or its equivalent) or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.2Main Campus - F110WF 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
ENG 1001 02 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - F111MWF 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
ENG 1001 01 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - F111MWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
ENG 1001 04 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - F111TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
ENG 1003 02 CLComposition I with StudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a Studio course (3 equivalency credits). In Writing Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I with Studio course and the Writing Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Writing Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Writing Studio.3Main Campus - F111MWF 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
ENG 1003 01 CLComposition I with StudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a Studio course (3 equivalency credits). In Writing Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I with Studio course and the Writing Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Writing Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Writing Studio.3Main Campus - F111MWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
COM 1305 01 CIntercultural CommunicationStudents analyze and utilize the theoretical and practical tools necessary to understand and attribute meaning to communicative behaviors during the process of intercultural communication. Analysis focuses on how culture influences the communication process and how cultural variations play a role in the process of communication.3Main Campus - F111TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
EDU 1400 99 CLMethods in Elementary Theater EdDevelop the teaching artist through understanding and applying the techniques of theater! Students explore an introductory curriculum in theater arts and apply theater arts to classroom management, lesson planning, and classroom evaluation techniques. Acquired knowledge and skills will be valuable to anyone who hopes to work with children in a vibrant, imaginative, and meaningful way, particularly within K-6 public educational settings.3Main Campus - F111MW 3:00 PM-4:40 PM
THE 1400 99 CLMethods in Elementary Theater EdDevelop the teaching artist through understanding and applying the techniques of theater! Students explore an introductory curriculum in theater arts and apply theater arts to classroom management, lesson planning, and classroom evaluation techniques. Acquired knowledge and skills will be valuable to anyone who hopes to work with children in a vibrant, imaginative, and meaningful way, particularly within K-6 public educational settings.3Main Campus - F111MW 3:00 PM-4:40 PM
ENG 2142 01 CLModern DramaThis course examines contemporary playwrights, beginning with Ibsen.3Main Campus - F111MWF 1:00 PM-2:10 PM
HIS 1223 01 CLHistory of AfricaStudents explore Africa, the birthplace of Humankind from the ancient past to the richly diverse modern societies of today. The course explores the layers of ethnic, linguistic, and cultural tapestry of the continent, from the skyscrapers of modern Cairo, to its history of ancient civilizations like Egypt, Nubia, Axum, Mali and Great Zimbabwe. The course also considers the African Diaspora in America and beyond. The class is a journey through Africa over time from its ancient achievements to its more recent struggles with colonialism and political independence.3Main Campus - F112TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
HIS 1287 01 CLIntroduction to East AsiaWelcome to East Asia, the economically fastest growing region on earth. This course explores the rich cultural diversity of the region, from its ancient mythic lore, its rich tapestry of history from rice and tea cultivation, secret lives of emperors and samurai warriors, to the modern dynamic societies of high tech robotics, anime and political intrigue. The course places special emphasis on exploring China, Japan and Korea, while examining East Asian historical and cultural connections both near and far, over a broad realm of time and space.3Main Campus - F112TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
HIS 1228 01 CLUS History 1860-1940This course provides a survey of the development of the United States from the Civil War period to 1940. Students will analyze the Civil War, post-Civil War agricultural and industrial revolutions, urbanization, immigration, the emergence of the United States as a world power, World War I, and the Great Depression.3Main Campus - F112MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
HIS 1228 02 CLUS History 1860-1940This course provides a survey of the development of the United States from the Civil War period to 1940. Students will analyze the Civil War, post-Civil War agricultural and industrial revolutions, urbanization, immigration, the emergence of the United States as a world power, World War I, and the Great Depression.3Main Campus - F112TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
HIS 1229 01 CLUS History since 1940This course surveys and examines selected problems and opportunities facing the United States in the 20th century and early 21st century. Students will analyze significant social, economic, and political changes in contemporary American life since 1940.3Main Campus - F112M 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
ENG 1001 09 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - F118TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
ENG 1001 06 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - F118TR 7:00 PM-8:15 PM
FLA 1445 01 CLSpanish Language and Culture IThis course provides students with exposure to Spanish culture through the study of language, utilizing popular media and a culture-oriented text. The course covers language structure essential for basic communication in Spanish.3Main Campus - F118TR 8:00 AM-9:15 AM
FLA 1445 02 CLSpanish Language and Culture IThis course provides students with exposure to Spanish culture through the study of language, utilizing popular media and a culture-oriented text. The course covers language structure essential for basic communication in Spanish.3Main Campus - F118TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
ENG 1301 01 CLFundamentals of SpeechThis course provides public speaking training and practice.3Main Campus - F119TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
COM 2250 99 CLIntroduction to Media WritingStudents in this course practice writing and revising for print, electronic, and especially, digital media. The class focuses on aesthetic, ethical, and legal issues as they pertain to genres that may include news, features, advocacy writing, advertising, public relations, and documentaries.3Main Campus - F119TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
ENG 2250 99 CLIntroduction to Media WritingStudents in this course practice writing and revising for print, electronic, and especially, digital media. The class focuses on aesthetic, ethical, and legal issues as they pertain to genres that may include news, features, advocacy writing, advertising, public relations, and documentaries.3Main Campus - F119TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
FLA 1410 01 CLJapanese Language and Culture IThis is an introductory course to provide students with a fundamental knowledge of Japanese grammar, form, structure and the sociolinguistic contexts in which the language is used. Also, considerable time will be spent studying Japanese cultural values, and how an understanding of human relationships in Japan can greatly enhance the individual student's mastery of Japanese language skills.3Main Campus - F119MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
ENG 2123 01 CL20th-Century LiteratureThis course focuses on some of the significant works of the twentieth century. The novels, plays, and poetry of several American, British, and European authors are read and discussed.3Main Campus - F120TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
ENG 2005 02 CLComposition IIThis course emphasizes analytical skills in both writing and reading. Students write and revise analytical and argumentative essays and a research paper. Prerequisite: ENG 1001 Composition I (or its campus equivalent) with a C or higher or permission of the instructor.3Main Campus - F120MWF 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
ENG 2005 03 CLComposition IIThis course emphasizes analytical skills in both writing and reading. Students write and revise analytical and argumentative essays and a research paper. Prerequisite: ENG 1001 Composition I (or its campus equivalent) with a C or higher or permission of the instructor.3Main Campus - F120TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
ENG 2166 01 CLContemporary Issues in LiteratureThis course introduces students to North American topics and themes through studying contemporary, multicultural literary texts. Students examine a variety of genres (including essays, novels, and more) in an attempt to better understand some of the hurdles and rigors modern Americans face in confronting an ever-changing world while forging their own unique identities. Prerequisite(s): ENG 1001 Composition I or ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.3Main Campus - F120TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
HUM 1304 01 CLEthicsThis course is a study of various historical and contemporary value systems with emphasis on alternative criteria for making decisions in the contemporary conflict of moral values. It is designed to help students develop their own value system and basis for ethical decisions.3Main Campus - F120MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
COM 1305 02 CLIntercultural CommunicationStudents analyze and utilize the theoretical and practical tools necessary to understand and attribute meaning to communicative behaviors during the process of intercultural communication. Analysis focuses on how culture influences the communication process and how cultural variations play a role in the process of communication.3Main Campus - F120MWF 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
BUS 1101 02 CLBusiness MathematicsThis course covers the mathematics used in everyday business and accounting. Among the topics included are: fractions and decimals, the use of algebraic equations, percents and their applications, sales and trade discounts, markup, payroll, checking accounts, simple and compound interest, discounting of notes, present value, taxes, and business statistics. A grade of C- or better in BUS 1101 will meet Math Competency.3Main Campus - G005MWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
BUS 1101 03 CLBusiness MathematicsThis course covers the mathematics used in everyday business and accounting. Among the topics included are: fractions and decimals, the use of algebraic equations, percents and their applications, sales and trade discounts, markup, payroll, checking accounts, simple and compound interest, discounting of notes, present value, taxes, and business statistics. A grade of C- or better in BUS 1101 will meet Math Competency.3Main Campus - G005TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
CPT 2211 01 CLDatabase ManagementStudents analyze data and solve real-life business problems using the current relational database management system and structured query language (SQL). Students learn how to create a normalized database schema using data definition language (DDL) and how to manage and query the data using data manipulation language (DML). Students use critical thinking and analysis in hands-on learning applications and create effective solutions to applied real-life business situations. Prerequisites: CPT 1300 Introduction to Computer Science.4Main Campus - G005BTR 1:00 PM-2:40 PM
CPT 2226 01 CLObject-Oriented ProgrammingThis is a computer-based course which introduces the student to Object-Oriented Programming. Students implement data abstraction using classes and inheritance, creating reusable objects that are the basis for object-oriented programs. Topics include user-defined data abstraction, data inheritance, algorithm analysis, and software engineering and software architecture concepts. This is a project-based course. Prerequisite: CPT1301 Logic and Problem Solving.3Main Campus - G005BTR 4:00 PM-5:15 PM
CPT 1307 01 CLScriptingStudents are introduced to scripting programming languages. Topics include data types, assignment and conditional branching, loops, objects, and basic data structures. No previous programming experience is required; however, basic computer skills are recommended. Co-requisites: MAT 1005 Intermediate Algebra and CPT 1300 Intro to Computer Science.3Main Campus - G005BTR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
CPT 2170 01 CLUnix/LinuxThis is a computer-based course that will introduce the student to the UNIX and LINUX operating system. Assignments will include installation, basic operation, file management, administration, and configuration of LINUX. Various editions of UNIX/LINUX will be discussed. Students may wish to use this course to prepare for the CompTIA Linux+ certification. MAT 1005, Intermediate Algebra, or higher, or permission of the instructor.3Main Campus - G005BT 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
CPT 1408 01 CLWeb Design and DevelopmentThis course is an introduction to the design, creation, and maintenance of web pages and websites. Students learn how to critically evaluate website quality; learn how to create and maintain quality web pages; learn about the importance of accessibility, usability and web design standards; and learn to create and manipulate images. Students will also learn how to use HTML, DHTML, XHTML, CSS, JavaScript, PHP and MySQL to create an interactive and dynamic data-driven website. Prerequisites: CPT 1300 Introduction to Computer Science, CPT 1301 Logic and Problem Solving with a grade of C or better.3Main Campus - G005BR 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
MAT 1205 01 CLCollege AlgebraStudents learn about polynomials, radicals, trigonometry of right triangles, Laws of Sines and Cosines, and the following types of functions: linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, exponential and logarithmic. Pre-requisites: MAT 1005 Intermediate Algebra, or 2 years of NYS high school Regents level math.4Main Campus - G005CMWF 12:00 PM-1:10 PM
ENG 1001 05 CLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Main Campus - G005CTR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
ENG 1003 05 CLComposition I with StudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a Studio course (3 equivalency credits). In Writing Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I with Studio course and the Writing Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Writing Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Writing Studio.3Main Campus - G005CTR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
CPT 1207 01 CLComputer ApplicationsStudents learn to use productivity software application packages in the Windows operating environment. The applications covered include word processing, spreadsheets, presentation and database software. Prerequisite: Windows Literate.3Main Campus - G005CMW 6:00 PM-7:15 PM
BUS 1402 01 CLFundamentals of AccountingThis course provides an introduction to accounting practice and theory using the model of the sole proprietorship. The accounting process for recording, summarizing and reporting financial data is analyzed. Topics include the preparation and use of financial statements, the accounting cycle for service and merchandising enterprises and the valuation of assets. Students explore the practical aspects of accounting.3Main Campus - G005CTR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
CPT 1300 01 CLIntroduction to Computer ScienceStudents gain a breadth of knowledge in topics pertaining to the area of computer science and information systems technology. Topics include, but are not limited to: computer history, basic computer concepts, data storage and manipulation. No previous programming experience is required; however, basic computer skills are recommended. Co-requisite: MAT 1005 or higher, or permission of the instructor.3Main Campus - G005CMW 4:30 PM-5:45 PM
DEN 1004 05 CLStudioComposition I with Studio students meet in a typical Composition I course (3 credits) and also meet separately in a studio course (2 equivalency credits). In Composition Studio, students learn critical thinking, reading, study, writing, revision, and time management skills designed, primarily, to help them produce college-level writing and pass their Composition I course. Students also work closely with instructors, who act as mentors helping to guide them successfully through their first semester of College. The grade students earn for the typical Composition I portion constitutes the grade for the Composition I course and the Studio course. Students who fail or withdraw from Composition I with Studio or Studio must take Developmental English DEN 1000 (or its equivalent) or retake the English Placement exam to determine placement. Corequisite: ENG 1003 Composition I with Studio.2Main Campus - G005CTR 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
CRJ 1320 01 CLCriminal Law & ProcedureStudents examine basic principles of criminal liability and procedural protections provided for defendants by the US Constitution. It explores the purposes of criminal law in America and the methods by which the criminal law is implemented within our society. It includes elements of general criminal liability and defenses, as well as elements of specific major offenses. The application of criminal law to the criminal justice process from investigation through post-conviction remedies is covered. Distinctions between the philosophy and practice of substantive and procedural criminal law for juveniles and for adults are considered.3Main Campus - G112TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
CRJ 1115 02 CLIntroduction to Criminal JusticeThis course examines the three segments of the criminal justice system: law enforcement, courts, and corrections. Topics include the extent, measurement, and classification of crime; identification of key personnel and procedures within the criminal justice process; and differences between adult and juvenile justice handling.3Main Campus - G112TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
CRJ 1107 01 CLPolice OperationsStudents examine the organizational structure and operation of local, state, and federal police departments. This course includes a discussion of the philosophy and laws guiding police policies and procedures and identifies major divisional units and operational components of most police departments.3Main Campus - G112MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
NUR 1001 01 CLFundamentals of NursingNUR 1001 Fundamentals of Nursing - Students explore content related to the nursing process and critical thinking as a foundation to nursing practice. The first part of the course emphasizes the assessment phase of the nursing process using Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs and Watson’s Caring theories. The later part of the course focuses on the remaining steps of the nursing process and established protocols directed primarily toward the older adult in the chronic care setting. Interventions that include therapeutic communication, cultural sensitivity, and caring are emphasized to promote healthful client outcomes and human flourishing. The role of the Associate Degree Nurse, as a provider of care and as a member within the discipline of nursing, is introduced.8Main Campus - G113MW 3:00 PM-4:40 PM
NUR 2020 02 CLHealth Problems in Life Cycles IStudents learn the content needed to assess the individual for health illness alterations throughout the life cycle. The concept of a nurse as a teacher is further developed. The nursing process provides the framework for practice and the ability to promote client's adaptation within a therapeutic environment. The role of the associate degree nurse, as a provider of care and member within the discipline of nursing, is further developed. Health alterations in the psychological, respiratory, cardiovascular, neurologic, and musculoskeletal health are explored in depth. Advanced nursing skills are taught in the campus laboratory. Clinical laboratory experience is provided in the mental health and acute-care settings. Students must have earned a grade of 75% or better in NUR 1010 and a “C” or better in all prerequisites. Pre-requisites: NUR 1010 Commonalities of Nursing, PSY 2510 Developmental Psychology, and SCI 2126 Human Anatomy & Physiology II. Co-requisites: SOC 1600 Introduction to Sociology and SCI 2113 Microbiology8Main Campus - G113TR 1:00 PM-2:40 PM
NUR 2020 01 CLHealth Problems in Life Cycles IStudents learn the content needed to assess the individual for health illness alterations throughout the life cycle. The concept of a nurse as a teacher is further developed. The nursing process provides the framework for practice and the ability to promote client's adaptation within a therapeutic environment. The role of the associate degree nurse, as a provider of care and member within the discipline of nursing, is further developed. Health alterations in the psychological, respiratory, cardiovascular, neurologic, and musculoskeletal health are explored in depth. Advanced nursing skills are taught in the campus laboratory. Clinical laboratory experience is provided in the mental health and acute-care settings. Students must have earned a grade of 75% or better in NUR 1010 and a “C” or better in all prerequisites. Pre-requisites: NUR 1010 Commonalities of Nursing, PSY 2510 Developmental Psychology, and SCI 2126 Human Anatomy & Physiology II. Co-requisites: SOC 1600 Introduction to Sociology and SCI 2113 Microbiology8Main Campus - G113TR 9:30 AM-11:10 AM
THE 1700 01 CLTheater History IStudents examine primary aspects of theatrical performance from the time of the ancient Greeks through the 19th century, including theater traditions of non-Western civilizations. Students trace the development of theater architecture, theatrical design concepts, theater technology, acting styles and playwriting.3Main Campus - G120TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
PSY 1500 03 CLGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3Main Campus - G121MW 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
MHA 1510 01 CLIntroduction to Human ServicesThe student is exposed to the parameters and historical framework of human services, discussion of the roles of client and worker, social problems of concern within the field, and problem-solving methods, including the professionalization of the human service worker with special emphasis on exploration and values.3Main Campus - G121MW 4:30 PM-5:45 PM
REL 1003 02 CLPE, Sport, Recreation & LeisureThis course is designed to introduce the field of physical education, sport, recreation, and leisure studies. Lectures, seminars, and observations focus on philosophical, historical, and current issues and practices. This course also provides laboratory experiences during which students explore career options in the field.3Main Campus - G121TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
PED 1601 99 CLPhysical Fitness & WellnessThis is a course based on learning and practicing personal responsibility for one's own physical fitness and wellness. Students are guided and motivated to make positive behavior decisions related to cardiovascular exercise, weight control, and stress management. Emphasis is on reducing or eliminating high risk lifestyle behaviors such as smoking, stress, obesity, negative nutrition, and alcohol and drug abuse.2Main Campus - G121TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
REL 1601 99 CLPhysical Fitness & WellnessThis course is based on learning and practicing personal responsibility for one's own physical fitness and wellness. Students are guided and motivated to make positive behavior decisions related to cardiovascular exercise, weight control, and stress management. Emphasis is on reducing or eliminating high risk lifestyle behaviors such as smoking, stress, obesity, negative nutrition, and alcohol and drug abuse.2Main Campus - G121TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
HIS 1206 01 CLWestern Civilization: Since 1648This course is an introductory study of the political, economic, social and cultural development of Western Civilization and its institutions. It covers the material, from the Enlightenment to the present. Particular attention is given to the major revolutions, the rise of modern nation states, and the causes and effects of twentieth century conflicts.3Main Campus - G121MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
HIS 1206 02 CLWestern Civilization: Since 1648This course is an introductory study of the political, economic, social and cultural development of Western Civilization and its institutions. It covers the material, from the Enlightenment to the present. Particular attention is given to the major revolutions, the rise of modern nation states, and the causes and effects of twentieth century conflicts.3Main Campus - G121MWF 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
HIS 1016 01 CLWorld War IIStudents examine the world at war from 1939 to 1945 including: the background causes of the war, the role of major military and political leaders, the significance of major battles, the experiences of civilian populations, the advance of military technology, and setting up the structure of the postwar world. Students consider collaboratively what lessons this history offers to our present world.3Main Campus - G121MWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
PSY 1500 06 CLGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3Main Campus - G122R 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
PSY 1500 02 CLGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3Main Campus - G122TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
PSY 1500 01 CLGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3Main Campus - G122TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
SOC 1600 03 CLIntroduction to SociologySociology is the systematic study of the relationship between the individual and society. This class will look at many aspects of society, including culture, gender, race, religion, education, media, government, and more. Students will analyze the role that complex networks of social structures and social systems play in the creation and perpetuation of power, privilege, and oppression in society and learn to apply the principles of equity and participation to past, current or future social justice in our collective society.3Main Campus - G122TR 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
SOC 2609 01 CLRace Class and GenderStudents address the complex interconnections between race, social class, gender, and sexuality, and how these identities/locations/markers are historically constructed and positioned within social structures to create social, political, and economic inequality. The emphasis is on investigating, via critical thinking, how the different systems of inequality interact with each other. An examination of methodologies and theoretical frameworks from several disciplines informs conceptual analyses of the interconnections and intersections of race, social class, gender, and sexuality. Students also explore avenues for social change within social institutions.3Main Campus - G122TR 2:30 PM-3:45 PM
PSY 1600 01 CLStatistics for the Social SciencesStudents study the processes and applications of statistics in the context of social science research. Topics include the study of fractions, decimals, percentages, proportions, probabilities, and conversions among the preceding functions. Students also study the visual representation of data using various graphing techniques, symbolic variables, working with algebraic equations, solving for unknowns, exponents and square roots, correlations, linear regression, analysis of variance, and chi square analysis. This course is only open to students who have previously demonstrated Math competency.3Main Campus - G122W 6:00 PM-8:40 PM
CUL 2140 01 CLGarde MangerThis course is designed as an introduction to cold foods produced in the kitchen. Garde Manger techniques such as appetizers, aspics, pates, chaud-froid, terrines, galantines, cold sauces, relishes, and garnishes are demonstrated and produced. Students learn the proper care and use of tools and correct preparations of products. Prerequisite: CUL 2104 Culinary Arts Theory and Development with a final grade of C or better, or permission of the Director of Culinary Arts.2Main Campus - H028M 1:00 PM-4:50 PM
CUL 2114 01 CLRestaurant OperationsThis course is designed as an introduction to kitchens and dining rooms found in the hospitality industry. Students practice concepts and skills learned in CUL 2104 Culinary Arts Theory & Development in a restaurant setting and are introduced to dining room and beverage service. Preparation, production and service of complete menus are covered. The course also covers such areas as recipe costing, menu planning and terminology, personnel needs, dining room arrangement and various types of service. Quantity food production and dining room operations are stressed. The dining room, kitchen and bar function as a coordinated unit. Students work all stations in the kitchen, dining room, and beverage service areas on a rotating basis.3Main Campus - H028TR 2:30 PM-8:30 PM
CUL 2225 01 CLBakery ProductionThis course is designed for students as an introduction to quality and quantity baking for the hospitality industry. Sweet doughs, assorted breads, cakes, pies, petit fours sec, and various types of glazed Danish as well as assorted French pastries. Bakery sanitation and organization are stressed. Full student participation is required as students are assigned to duties on a rotation basis.3Main Campus - H031W 2:00 PM-7:00 PM
CUL 2252 01 CLBread and Roll ProductionStudents in this course learn the skill of making quick breads, yeast raised, sourdough and international breads. Scientific principles such as dough fermentation and formulation as well as various current operational processes in both wholesale and retail establishments are explored. Prerequisite: CUL 1104 Introduction to Food and Baking with a final grade of C or better, or permission of the Director of Culinary Arts.3Main Campus - H031T 8:00 AM-12:50 PM
CUL 1104 01 CLIntroduction to Food and BakingStudents are introduced to the fundamental concepts, skills and techniques of basic food preparation and baking. Students learn about ingredients, cooking methods, terminology, equipment, and procedures. The class includes lectures, demonstrations and participation in basic food production (including the preparation of eggs, batters, vegetables, starches, thickening agents, stocks, soups, breads, rolls, pies and cakes). The student must achieve a final grade of C or better to progress to a higher-level CUL course.3Main Campus - H058MW 8:00 AM-11:50 AM
CUL 1400 01 CLBeverage and Dining Room ServiceThis course offers students the theory and practice skills needed to prepare and serve various hot and cold beverages in the hospitality industry. This course is also designed to familiarize the student with wines, beers, spirits, coffees, teas and other beverages from a manufacturing, legal service and sales viewpoint. In addition, this course is designed as an introduction to dining rooms found in the hospitality industry. A restaurant setting is introduced to dining room and beverage service. Preparation, production and service of complete menus are covered. The course also covers such areas as recipe costing, menu planning and terminology, personnel needs, dining room arrangement and various types of service. Quantity food production and dining room operations are stressed. The dining room, kitchen and bar function as a coordinated unit. Students work stations in the kitchen, dining room, and beverage service areas on a rotating basis3Main Campus - H060R 2:30 PM-8:30 PM
CUL 1907 01 CLSanitation & SafetyStudents examine the proper use of sanitation and safety methods in the hospitality industry. Emphasis is placed on the problems and procedures, techniques and practices in sanitation and safety. This course includes an examination of the sanitary handling of foods in purchasing and storage, preparation and serving.2Main Campus - H062MTWR 11:00 AM-12:50 PM
REL 2104 01 CLTherapeutic RecreationThis is an introductory course in which students study philosophical, theoretical, and historical foundations of programs where special problems and needs exist. The role of physical education, sport and recreation as a treatment, rehabilitation, and therapeutic modality is studied in settings such as hospitals, nursing homes, special schools, correctional facilities, and other institutional and community programs. Students who earned SCCC credit for REL 2103 should not also take this course.3Main Campus - H062TR 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
PED 1150 01 CLBeginning Weight TrainingThis is an introductory course to physical fitness designed to give students practice in planning and executing a program of exercise to fit their individual capacity and needs. Emphasis is placed on weight lifting, use of weight machines, and cardiovascular activities.1Main Campus - K007MW 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
PED 1115 01 CLFitness IThis is an introductory exercise course involving concepts of physical fitness, principles of muscular and aerobic conditioning, a cursory knowledge of anatomy, and of factors which affect performance, such as stress, tension and relaxation.1Main Campus - K007MW 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
PED 1306 01 CLBasketballThis course concerns the basic concepts and skills of the sport as delineated by the National Junior College Athletic Association: Men's Division.1Main Campus - K024WF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
PED 1812 01 CLProject AdventureThis is an introductory physical education course which involves innovative warm-up and conditioning exercises, exotic games, group cooperation, personal and group initiative problems and basic skills. Spotting and trusting activities are used throughout "Project Adventure." Outcomes are: an increase in the participant's sense of personal confidence, increased joy in one's physical self in being with others, increased familiarity and identification with the natural world.1Main Campus - K024MW 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
PED 1610 01 CLSelected Lifetime SportsThis is a survey course in which students are introduced to a variety of individual sports selected based on their applicability within a lifelong fitness regimen. Activities in this course include bowling, tennis, golf, and racquetball.2Main Campus - K024TR 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
PED 1350 01 CLSoccerSoccer is an introductory course involving basic soccer concepts, strategies, and rules. Students practice soccer skills of dribbling, ball control, heading, shooting, tackling, and passing. Principles of attack and defense are examined and drilled.1Main Campus - K024MW 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
PED 1334 01 CLSoftballThis is a course concerning the skills necessary to the game of softball and the rules and strategy.1Main Campus - K024BWF 9:00 AM-9:50 AM
PED 1240 01 CLTennis IA course designed to introduce to novices the basic skills, rules, playing strategy, and etiquette involved in the sport of tennis. Singles and doubles are played1Main Campus - K024BWF 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
PED 2042 01 CLHatha YogaThis course is the study of the philosophy and practice of yoga with the development of flexibility, strength, and balance through the postures (asanas) and deep breathing. Included are relaxation techniques and the application of yoga to other physical disciplines for managing stress and enhancing overall body/mind health and well-being. This is a physically challenging course and may not be suitable for students with certain limitations, such as heart conditions, shunts, severely impaired knees, hips, or shoulders. There is no requirement for previous yoga experience; however, there will be a physical screening to participate.1Main Campus - K118W 2:00 PM-3:40 PM
PED 1245 01 CLPickleballThis is a beginning Pickleball course in which students develop basic knowledge and skills to play the sport of Pickleball. Technical skills include forehand and backhand groundstrokes, volleys, serves, lobs, overheads, dinks, and proper footwork. Students also learn the fundamental rules, basic strategies, and court positioning for singles and doubles play. Basic fitness and training principles are discussed as applicable to the sport of Pickleball.1Main Campus - K118MW 11:00 AM-11:50 AM
PED 1253 01 CLRacquetballThis is an introductory course developing basic skills, rules, playing strategy and etiquette involved in the game of racquetball. Emphasis is on doubles.1Main Campus - K118MW 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
MED 2106 01 LBBasic Phlebotomy Lab for Med AssistThe Phlebotomy Lab is designed to teach technical and procedural facets of basic phlebotomy. Students will perform blood draws and capillary skin punctures in the first three weeks on manikin’s arms prior to completing live draws in a clinical setting. Students will be required to demonstrate competency in performing live draws. Once the student has performed 30 venipuncture and 10 capillary sticks successfully, they will then be eligible to take the National HealthCareer Association Phlebotomy Certification exam. Prerequisite: MED 1111 Medical Terminology for Medical Assist.1Off-Campus - HOSP
NUR 1004 01 HPCLINICAL for NUR 1001Students explore content related to the nursing process and critical thinking as a foundation to nursing practice. The first part of the course emphasizes the assessment phase of the nursing process using Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs and Watson’s Caring theories. The later part of the course focuses on the remaining steps of the nursing process and established protocols directed primarily toward the older adult in the chronic care setting. Interventions that include therapeutic communication, cultural sensitivity, and caring are emphasized to promote healthful client outcomes and human flourishing. The role of the Associate Degree Nurse, as a provider of care and as a member within the discipline of nursing, is introduced0Off-Campus - HOSPR 8:00 AM-4:00 PM
MED 2250 01 SHMedical Assistant ExternshipThis course provides the student with first-hand experience in the medical setting, and requires application of the skills learned in the Medical Assistant program. Students will complete 135 hours of unpaid time performing administrative and clinical duties in a physician's office, clinic, or hospital. Supervision and evaluation will be conducted by the office staff, and monitored by the instructor. Prerequisites: MED 2210 Medical Assisting I, MED 1501 Health Care Law and Ethics, and SCI 2128 Human Biology.3Off-Campus - HOSP

*Class listings and details may be subject to change.

Fall 2023 Distance Learning Courses*

8/30/2023 - 12/15/2023

Code Name Description Credits
MED 1825 01 DLAdministrative Medical AssistantIn this course students learn medical administrative front office skills. This course focuses on communication, medical office management, medical office policies and procedures, using and maintaining office equipment, using computers in the office, managing correspondence, managing office supplies, and managing office medical records.3
MED 2104 01 DLBasic PharmacologyIn this course students learn about drugs and their origin, nature, properties, and effects on living organisms used in health care and their classifications, characteristics, purposes, side effects, cautions, and interactions. Students also learn administrative procedures related to the dissemination of drugs.3
GRB 2100 01 HVBuilding Automation & ControlsIn this course, students learn the basic principles of building automation and controls for energy management. Topics include control devices, signals, logic, and applications for various systems, such as electrical, lighting, HVAC, plumbing, fire protection, security, access control, voice-data-video, and elevator systems.3
BUS 1101 01 DLBusiness MathematicsThis course covers the mathematics used in everyday business and accounting. Among the topics included are: fractions and decimals, the use of algebraic equations, percentages and their applications, sales and trade discounts, markup, payroll, checking accounts, simple and compound interest, discounting of notes, present value, taxes, and business statistics. A grade of C- or better in BUS 1101 will meet Math Competency.3
PSY 2502 01 DLChild PsychologyThis course includes study of the mental, emotional and social development of the child through adolescence. The course stresses new modes of understanding and communication between adult and child, and explores gender differences in children's social interactions and approach to the world.3
NUR 1015 01 DLClinical CalculationsThis course prepares students to safely perform the preparation and administration of medications in complex and diverse clinical situations using dimensional analysis. Students learn abbreviations and terms used for drug preparation and administration of oral, parenteral and intravenous medications. Students also learn to calculate medication dosages based on weight.1
NUR 2023 01 HPCLINICAL for NUR 2020This clinical class is part of NUR 2020, Health Problems in Life Cycles I.0
RES 2600 01 HPClinical Rotation IClinical courses are taught on a rotational basis. The first rotation includes the following four modules: Clinical Therapeutics for Respiratory Care, Introduction to Critical Care, Neonatal & Pediatric Respiratory Care, and Clinical Management of Cardiovascular Diseases. The sequence of courses will vary for each student.12
GRB 2300 01 HVCommercial ElectricalIn this course, students learn about the essential components of the electrical systems of commercial buildings. Topics include reading commercial building plans and specifications, computing electrical loads, branch circuits and components, and electronic service equipment. Electrical considerations specific to renewable energy systems are also covered.3
ENG 1001 07 DLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3
ENG 1001 10 DLComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3
ENG 2005 01 DLComposition IIThis course emphasizes analytical skills in both writing and reading. Students write and revise analytical and argumentative essays and a research paper. Prerequisite: ENG 1001 Composition I (or its campus equivalent) with a C or higher or permission of the instructor.3
CPT 1210 01 DLComputer LiteracyStudents learn the fundamentals of computer systems and progress from an introductory to an intermediate skill level in communications, multimedia, presentations, and theoretical concepts that relate to computers and the Internet. Students also learn about basic computer hardware components and examine the issues and trends in computing technology. Students use project-based exercises similar to situations they may encounter in the modern workplace and develop their critical thinking skills.3
CRJ 1116 01 DLCultural Diversity & Criminal JusticeThis is a practical information guidelines course for students seeking cross-cultural knowledge and sensitivity. The course content stresses that those who are charged with the responsibility of public protection and service will demonstrate greater professionalism through cultural awareness, both within the multicultural workforce and in the community in which they serve.3
PSY 2510 01 DLDevelopmental PsychologyThis course explores the scientific inquiry into normal human development, including mental processes and behaviors from conception through the end of life. A life span developmental psychologist's perspective guides this exploration of issues including the physical, cognitive, emotional, behavioral, and social aspects of human development.3
EMG 1040 01 DLDomestic/International TerrorismStudents explore the phenomenon of terrorism through historical perspectives that affect the U.S. and its domestic and foreign policies. Students learn how the United States is combating terrorism internationally and domestically, using strategies that will shape America in the future.3
MAT 1004 04 DLElementary StatisticsStudents learn about probability, frequency distributions, mean and standard deviation, the binomial distribution, the normal distribution, hypothesis testing, samples from a finite population, regression and correlation, confidence intervals, and chi-square tests. Prerequisite: DMA 0995 Basic Algebra with a C- or better, or at least one year of NYS high school Regents level mathematics with a 75% or higher on at least one Regents math exam.3
BUS 1416 01 DLFinancial AccountingThis course covers the role of accounting in the decision-making process and the application of current generally accepted accounting principles for measuring and communicating financial data about a business enterprise to external parties. Topics include preparation and use of financial statements, analysis and recording of business transactions, the accounting cycle for service and merchandising enterprises, accrued and deferred items, organization and financing of corporations, and other theoretical and practical aspects of financial accounting.4
BUS 1416 02 DLFinancial AccountingThis course covers the role of accounting in the decision-making process and the application of current generally accepted accounting principles for measuring and communicating financial data about a business enterprise to external parties. Topics include preparation and use of financial statements, analysis and recording of business transactions, the accounting cycle for service and merchandising enterprises, accrued and deferred items, organization and financing of corporations, and other theoretical and practical aspects of financial accounting.4
PSY 1500 05 DLGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3
HIS 1226 01 DLHistory of Women in AmericaStudents examine the chronology of American history from colonial times through the 1980s with an emphasis on women’s perspectives and diverse women’s experiences. Students also explore general experiences of women in America including their civic engagement, fight for equal rights, political, social, and familial relationships.3
CUL 1312 01 DLHospitality PurchasingThis course focuses on purchasing policies and procedures in procuring foods, beverages, equipment, supplies and services for the hospitality industry.3
SCI 2124 01 DLHum Anatomy & Physiology IThis course is the first part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. In this course students investigate the major systems, organs, cavities, regions, and surface landmarks of the human body. Students examine the anatomy and physiology of the cells, tissues, and membranes of the human body as well as the following body systems in detail: integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine. The laboratory portion of this course introduces all of the body systems, their component organs, and their major functions. Students examine chemical principles, cells and their component parts, and the tissues of the body and investigate the anatomy and physiology of the following systems in detail: the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 1124 with a C or better, OR Advanced Placement Biology with an exam score of 4 or 5, OR permission of the instructor.4
BUS 1652 01 DLHuman Resource ManagementThis course is an introduction to the psychology, purposes, and objectives of supervising the work of others. Topics to be covered include techniques of supervision, employment interviews, testing and evaluating, classroom training, on-the-job training, labor laws affecting workers, and labor-management relations.3
BUS 2413 01 DLIntermediate Accounting IAn overview of the accounting system, financial statements and the conceptual framework of accounting is presented in this course. Topics include: a review of generally accepted accounting principles; recognition, valuation and disposition issues; cash and receivables; inventory flow procedures; plant and intangible assets; and revenue recognition. Prerequisite BUS 1402 Fundamentals of Accounting, OR BUS 1416 Financial Accounting.4
MAT 1005 03 DLIntermediate AlgebraStudents review basic algebra and learn about polynomials, radicals, and linear inequalities. They learn to graph and work with linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, and exponential functions.3
BUS 2602 01 DLInternational BusinessAn introduction to the challenges and problems faced by American firms in conducting business in world markets. The course will expose the student to the concepts and principles dealing with world trade, foreign environments, global operations, and the necessary global management skills required for success in such activities.3
GRB 1200 01 HVIntro to Renewable Energy SystemsIn this course, students study the principles, methods, and equipment associated with renewable energy systems. Topics include solar, wind, biomass and biofuels, fuel cells, hydropower, oceanic energy, geothermal, and energy storage. Nonrenewable energy sources, climate change, and the economics and politics of energy are also discussed.3
SCI 1050 04 DLIntroduction to Biology IThis course provides an understanding of basic biological processes and principles for non-science majors. Topics covered include: the scientific method, the chemical and cellular basis of life, mitosis and meiosis, Mendelian genetics, DNA structure and function, and evolution. In the lab, students engage in basic laboratory work in which lecture topics are illustrated.4
CRJ 1115 01 DLIntroduction to Criminal JusticeThis course examines the three segments of the criminal justice system: law enforcement, courts, and corrections. Topics include the extent, measurement, and classification of crime; identification of key personnel and procedures within the criminal justice process; and differences between adult and juvenile justice handling.3
CRJ 2608 01 DLIntroduction to CriminologyStudents discuss the nature and extent of crime, past and present theories of crime causation, criminal behavior in American society and its relation to personal and cultural conditions.3
GRB 1100 01 HVIntroduction to Green BuildingsIn this course, students study the principles, methods, and equipment associated with sustainable building systems and design. Topics include ecological design, energy efficiency, passive and renewable energy, water conservation and treatment, sustainable site selection, green building materials, indoor and outdoor environmental quality, and building assessment tools.3
HUM 1204 01 DLIntroduction to JazzStudents study jazz as an American art form, tracing its African and European beginnings to the present time, with emphasis on the contributions made to Jazz by Black Americans.3
SCI 1020 01 DLIntroduction to MeteorologyStudents acquire a basic understanding of weather and climate and the forces that create them. Topics include the dynamics of the atmosphere, macro and micro causes of weather, macro and micro causes of climate, and climatic classification. Lab activities include collecting and interpreting data and working with models to simulate weather phenomena. This course is designed to meet the needs of both majors and non-majors.4
ENG 2132 01 DLIntroduction to PoetryThis course is designed to acquaint the student with the essentials necessary for a more thorough understanding and appreciation of poetry. Some topics of study are detonation, connotation, figurative language, imagery, and tone.3
SOC 1600 01 DLIntroduction to SociologySociology is the systematic study of the relationship between the individual and society. This class will look at many aspects of society, including culture, gender, race, religion, education, media, government, and more. Students will analyze the role that complex networks of social structures and social systems play in the creation and perpetuation of power, privilege, and oppression in society and learn to apply the principles of equity and participation to past, current or future social justice in our collective society.3
NUR 2024 02 LBLAB for NUR 2020This laboratory is part of NUR 2020, Health Problems in Life Cycles I.0
PSY 2407 01 DLLearningStudents learn principles of operant and classical conditioning and applications of these principles in order to help students change behavior in themselves and others. In addition, cognitive-behavioral approaches to emotional and behavioral change in both normal and abnormal behaviors are addressed3
BUS 2416 01 DLManagerial AccountingThis course introduces students to managerial accounting as an information system that provides managers with a basis for decision-making. Topics include accounting systems, job and standard costing systems, break even analysis, short and long term decision-making, operating budgets and flexible budgeting. Emphasis is placed on the needs of managers to use internal accounting information to make business decisions. Prerequisite BUS 1402 Fundamentals of Accounting, OR BUS 1416 Financial Accounting.4
MED 1111 01 DLMedical Term for Medical AssistingIn this course students learn the medical vocabulary used in the healthcare profession. Students receive a thorough grounding in basic medical terminology through a study of root words, prefixes and suffixes. The study focuses on correct pronunciation, spelling and use of medical terms. Anatomy, physiology, and pathology of disease are discussed. Other topics include the vocabulary associated with health and disease in the following anatomical systems: Integumentary System, Skeletal and Muscular Systems, Blood, Lymphatic System, Immunology, Cardiovascular System, Respiratory System, Digestive System, Urinary System, Reproductive System & Obstetrics, Nervous System & Mental Health, Special Senses of Sight & Hearing, and Endocrine System3
ECO 1402 01 DLMicroeconomicsStudents study microeconomics with the main emphasis on the economic problems of allocation, distribution, and efficiency in the American economy. The course includes a study of the market system, supply and demand, the price system, the firm, and comparative economic systems. Emphasis is placed on specific segments of the American economy such as consumers, business, labor and agriculture. Environmental topics will include externalities, cap and trade, public goods and common resources.3
SCI 1024 01 DLNutritionStudents explore carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, vitamins, minerals, and water as well as their functions within the body, with an emphasis placed on current dietary recommendations for maximizing well-being and minimizing the risk of chronic disease. Additional topics include: making healthy food choices, basic elements of food safety, functions of the human digestive system, principles of energy balance, requirements for improved fitness, and meeting the unique nutritional needs of individuals from various life stages and cultures. This course meets Gen Ed 2, Natural Sciences, when taken with SCI 1025 Nutrition Lab.3
NUR 2050 01 DLPharm. & the Human BodyStudents study medications to maintain health or treat disorders in all stages of human development. Origins of medications and commonly used medications are examined as well as how they are changed, produce effects in the body and their compounds excreted. Students examine toxic side effects and adverse reactions to commonly used medications. Students also learn to calculate medication dosages that are titrated to maintain blood pressure, heart rate, and other specific parameters.3
REL 1505 01 DLPhilosophy of SportThis course covers the basic philosophy, principles, and organization of athletics as integral parts of physical education and general education; state, local and national regulations and policies related to athletics; legal considerations; function and organization of leagues and athletic associations in New York State; personal standards for the responsibilities of the coach as an educational leader; public relations; general safety procedures, general principles of school budgets, records, purchasing and use of facilities. This course is required of all non-physical education certified teachers who coach athletic teams at any level in New York State schools.3
PED 1601 98 DLPhysical Fitness & WellnessThis is a course based on learning and practicing personal responsibility for one's own physical fitness and wellness. Students are guided and motivated to make positive behavior decisions related to cardiovascular exercise, weight control, and stress management. Emphasis is on reducing or eliminating high risk lifestyle behaviors such as smoking, stress, obesity, negative nutrition, and alcohol and drug abuse.2
REL 1601 98 DLPhysical Fitness & WellnessThis course is based on learning and practicing personal responsibility for one's own physical fitness and wellness. Students are guided and motivated to make positive behavior decisions related to cardiovascular exercise, weight control, and stress management. Emphasis is on reducing or eliminating high risk lifestyle behaviors such as smoking, stress, obesity, negative nutrition, and alcohol and drug abuse.2
BUS 1302 01 DLPrinciples of AdvertisingThis course provides an overview of the basics of advertising and its relationship to the field of marketing. Students explore advertising history, the various media, government control, research and trademarks.3
BUS 1310 01 DLPrinciples of ManagementThis course covers principles of managerial practice. The concepts center on an analysis of the four major functions of management: planning, organizing, leading and controlling. This course examines the integration of management principles with other business procedures. Topics include business ownership, organizational structure, human relations, marketing and finance.3
BUS 1301 01 DLPrinciples of MarketingThis course is an introduction to the complex marketing process, its functions, institutions and activities. Students complete a comprehensive survey of the marketing mix, consumer behavior, and channels of distribution, marketing methods, policies, and organization.3
BUS 1304 01 DLPrinciples of SalesThe basic principles of sales theory are explored in both retail and industrial applications. This course also draws heavily from the behavioral sciences, especially psychology and sociology. Areas covered include the role of selling in the American economy, consumer motivations, planning an effective sales presentation and the introduction to the field of sales management.3
SOC 2601 01 DLSocial ProblemsThis course is designed to provide a systematic analysis of a select number of social problems in the United States. Deviant behavior and social disorganization are objectively investigated in terms of social system structure and dynamics. Topics to be covered include mental disorders, crime, drug addiction, automation, poverty and war.3
PSY 2501 01 DLSocial PsychologySocial Psychology is the scientific study of how we influence and are influenced by our social environment, which consists of individuals, groups, organizations, and culture. Students acquire an understanding of classic and contemporary work in this field, and explore such topics as aggression, attitude formation and change, social thinking, interpersonal conflict and cooperation, prejudice, friendships and romantic relationships, leadership, social influence, altruism, and conformity. Course topics may also include applications of social psychology to the legal system, health-related behavior, and environmental sustainability.3
GRB 2200 01 HVSolar & Wind SystemsIn this course, students learn the basic principles of photovoltaic and wind generated power, with an emphasis on how to maintain and manage these technologies, as well as the buildings with which they are associated. The key components and principles, site issues, and economic considerations of solar and wind systems are covered.3
SOC 1725 01 DLSurvey of World CulturesWe often ask ourselves: What is Culture? Is it Geography? Politics? Art? The Environment? Or is it the way we interact with our family, our friends, our neighbors within our city, state, and country, and outside our borders in foreign lands? As you have probably guessed, it's all of the above, and more. During this course we will map cultural identities by looking at different measurements....including population, new and old technologies, economic development, and how people construct living spaces in cities, towns, and countryside. Although we will move quickly, practically flying through our text, I think you will find each module interesting, filled with unique facts that will leave you saying to yourself, "Wow, I didn't know that."3
ENG 2150 01 DLThe Short StoryStudents examine the short story as a tradition and as a mode of contemporary fiction.3

*Class listings and details may be subject to change.

Fall 2023 Hybrid Learning Courses*

8/30/2023 - 12/15/2023

Code Name Description Credits Location Day(s)/Time
MED 2220 01 HBMedical Assisting IIThis course introduces the clinical skills required for assisting in a medical office. Students will learn to identify and assist in use of surgical instruments and procedures including lab tests, asepsis, specimen collection, physical exams, and emergency procedures. 3 Class Hours, 2 Lab Hours.4Main Campus - A109S 11:00 AM-12:20 PM
MED 2221 01 LBMedical Assisting II LABLab activities will include application of clinical skills required for assisting in a medical office. These skills include identification and use of surgical instruments and procedures such as lab tests, asepsis, specimen collection, physical exams, and emergency procedures. Corequisite: MED 2220 Medical Assisting II0Main Campus - A109S 1:00 PM-2:50 PM
BUS 1501 01 HBBusiness Law IThe first part of this course concerns the legal environment within which business must function. The structure of existing US laws and court systems and the legal processes by which laws are made and applied to actual controversies are explored. The balance of the course is devoted to the subject of contract law and covers aspects of the rights and responsibilities of the parties to a contract. Throughout the course students survey current business law topics as they occur in the business world.3Main Campus - C104R 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
EDU 2100 01 HBChildren’s LiteratureThis course is concerned with literature as an art form and the ways that literature supports children's language. Students study the various types of literature for children, and gain familiarity with different authors, of both fiction and nonfiction, American and cross-cultural children's books. The creative usage of these forms of literature are applied for both individual and group teaching of young children (preschool, primary and early elementary school-age groups).3Main Campus - F111M 5:00 PM-6:15 PM
BUS 1103 01 HBIntroduction Hospitality & TourismIn this course, students study the growth and development of the hospitality and tourism industry. Topics include hotels, restaurants, major transportation companies, sustainable tourism, and various areas of industry specialization.3Main Campus - F112M 8:00 AM-8:50 AM
ENG 2004 01 HBCreative Writing IThis course provides directed practice in the creative process of writing.3Main Campus - F118R 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
ENG 1301 03 HBFundamentals of SpeechThis course provides public speaking training and practice.3Main Campus - F118W 3:00 PM-4:15 PM
REL 1507 01 HBHealth Sciences Applied to CoachingThis course covers selected principles of biology, anatomy, physiology, kinesiology, psychology, and sociology related to coaching, human growth and development, training and conditioning of athletes.3Main Campus - G120MW 10:00 AM-10:50 AM
CUL 2504 01 HBHospitality Cost ControlThis course covers techniques used in the hospitality industry that show the relationship of food, beverage, and labor costs to selling prices and profit. Cost control procedures for purchasing, receiving, storing, issuing, production, and revenue controls are examined. Menu and portion costings, preparation of daily reports to management, and the use of percentages in the hospitality industry are studied. The practical application of these systems for various types of feeding operations are studied and practiced. Included are the preparations of yield test, pre-costing, forecasting and sale history, beverage and bar control, inventory control with analysis of operation ratios, and potential profits.3Main Campus - G120M 11:00 AM-12:10 PM
BUS 1652 02 HBHuman Resource ManagementThis course is an introduction to the psychology, purposes, and objectives of supervising the work of others. Topics to be covered include techniques of supervision, employment interviews, testing and evaluating, classroom training, on-the-job training, labor laws affecting workers, and labor-management relations.3Main Campus - G120T 1:00 PM-2:15 PM
REL 2202 01 HBSport & Event PracticumThis course provides an introduction to game and event administration. This course requires a minimum of 50 hours of on-site sport administration assisting in the planning, organizing and implementation of Sullivan County Community College intercollegiate athletics or other pre-approved events.1Main Campus - G120M 1:00 PM-1:50 PM
PSY 2506 01 HBAbnormal PsychologyThis course emphasizes the scientific inquiry into abnormal psychology while stressing both the depth of human suffering and the social costs associated with this subject. Abnormal psychological conditions are explored through a combination of biological, surface-level and depth-level theoretical perspectives on important facets of the field of abnormal psychology. Issues of assessment, labeling, and how to intervene into the problems associated with abnormal psychological conditions are explored from the same biological, surface and depth perspectives on abnormal functioning and ways of living.3Main Campus - G121R 6:00 PM-7:20 PM
SOC 1600 04 HBIntroduction to SociologySociology is the systematic study of the relationship between the individual and society. This class will look at many aspects of society, including culture, gender, race, religion, education, media, government, and more. Students will analyze the role that complex networks of social structures and social systems play in the creation and perpetuation of power, privilege, and oppression in society and learn to apply the principles of equity and participation to past, current or future social justice in our collective society.3Main Campus - G121T 9:30 AM-10:45 AM
SOC 1600 02 HBIntroduction to SociologySociology is the systematic study of the relationship between the individual and society. This class will look at many aspects of society, including culture, gender, race, religion, education, media, government, and more. Students will analyze the role that complex networks of social structures and social systems play in the creation and perpetuation of power, privilege, and oppression in society and learn to apply the principles of equity and participation to past, current or future social justice in our collective society.3Main Campus - G122W 4:30 PM-5:45 PM

*Class listings and details may be subject to change.

Fall 2023 Express Courses*

9/27/2023 - 12/15/2023

Code Name Description Credits Location Day(s)/Time
PED 1150 02 XPBeginning Weight TrainingThis is an introductory course to physical fitness designed to give students practice in planning and executing a program of exercise to fit their individual capacity and needs. Emphasis is placed on weight lifting, use of weight machines, and cardiovascular activities.1Main Campus - K007MW 12:00 PM-12:50 PM
BUS 1101 04 XPBusiness MathematicsThis course covers the mathematics used in everyday business and accounting. Among the topics included are: fractions and decimals, the use of algebraic equations, percents and their applications, sales and trade discounts, markup, payroll, checking accounts, simple and compound interest, discounting of notes, present value, taxes, and business statistics. A grade of C- or better in BUS 1101 will meet Math Competency.3Distance Learning
ENG 1001 08 XPComposition IThis is a writing-intensive course in which students draft and revise college-level essays. Students study the conventions of academic prose, examine various methods of organization and development, and learn research skills.3Distance Learning
MAT 1004 03 XPElementary StatisticsStudents learn about probability, frequency distributions, mean and standard deviation, the binomial distribution, the normal distribution, hypothesis testing, samples from a finite population, regression and correlation, confidence intervals, and chi-square tests. Prerequisite: DMA 0995 Basic Algebra with a C- or better, or at least one year of NYS high school Regents level mathematics with a 75% or higher on at least one Regents math exam.3Distance Learning
ENG 1301 02 XPFundamentals of SpeechThis course provides public speaking training and practice.3Distance Learning
PSY 1500 04 XPGeneral PsychologyThis course serves as a general introduction to the scientific study of psychology. General principles of human behavior and mental processes, as revealed through various psychological scientific methods of inquiry, are explored. This basic introduction to psychological research allows students to critically evaluate the topics found within the broad discipline of psychology. Topics in this introductory survey include biological foundations of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation, cognition, human development, abnormal behavior, personality theory, and social and health issues as studied by psychologists.3Distance Learning
HUM 1214 01 XPHistory of American Popular MusicStudents analyze the development of popular music in America in the context of its role in popular culture and cultural studies. Musical styles from the early 20th century to the present may be covered.3Distance Learning
HIS 1229 02 XPUS History since 1940This course surveys and examines selected problems and opportunities facing the United States in the 20th century and early 21st century. Students will analyze significant social, economic, and political changes in contemporary American life since 1940.3Distance Learning
GEO 1700 01 XPWorld GeographyThe purpose of this course is to provide an introduction to the geographic analysis of various regions of the world. Emphasis is placed upon each region's major natural environmental features (terrain, climate, natural vegetation, and natural resources) and how these features relate to and influence man's occupation and culture of the region.3Distance Learning

*Class listings and details may be subject to change.

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