May 25, 2022  
2017-2018 Catalog 
    
2017-2018 Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


 

Dental Hygiene

  
  •  

    DEH 2930 - Special Topics, Dental Hygiene


    (1 to 3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course is designed to meet the special needs of individuals and groups for whom regular, described courses may not be available.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Developmental Psychology

  
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    DEP 2002 - Child Development


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: PSY 2012  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course is a study of the physical, social/behavioral, emotional, personality and cognitive factors that affect children’s development, birth through adolescence.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    DEP 2004 - Human Development: Life Span


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: PSY 2012  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course is a study of human growth and development from birth through adulthood in an effort to describe and explain changes in human behavior across the years of the life span. Theories using information from psychology as well as biology, sociology and anthropology are discussed to allow for understanding, predicting and explaining human behavior.


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Dental Hygiene Support

  
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    DES 1010 - Head and Neck Anatomy


    (1 Credit Hour)
    (A.S.)


    Two hours class, three hours laboratory per week.

    Corequisites: DEH 1002C   This course is designed to introduce the student to an in depth study of the head and neck areas that include skeletal support, blood supply, the muscular structures, nerve intervention, glandular system, temporomandibular joint and the spread of infection. Offered as DES 1010C prior to Fall 2012. (Fall)


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    DES 1020C - Dental Anatomy


    (2 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Corequisites:  . This course is designed to introduce the student to the hard and soft tissues of the human oral cavity and the appropriate examination of each tissue.  Also included are the specific morphology of all human teeth and the study of Angle’s classification of occlusion. Additional special fees are required. (Summer)


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    DES 1020L - Dental Anatomy Laboratory


    (0 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Corequisites:  . This is a mandatory laboratory that accompanies  . This course is designed to give the student hands on experience with hard and soft tissues of the human oral cavity including gingival, oral structures and Angle’s classification of occlusion.


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    DES 1100C - Dental Materials


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Two hours class, three laboratory hours per week. Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of DEH 1000 , DES 1010 , DES 1200C  and DEH 1002C .

    Corequisites: DEH 1800C  and DEH 1130 . This class and laboratory course is designed to introduce the dental hygiene student to the basic physical and chemical properties of dental materials with special emphasis on their clinical application. Included will be the influence and effects of manipulation and oral environment on the clinical performance of dental materials. Additional special fees are required. (Spring)


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    DES 1100L - Dental Materials Laboratory


    (0 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This is a mandatory laboratory that accompanies DES 1100C .


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    DES 1200C - Dental Radiography


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Corequisites: DEH 1002C  and DES 1010 . This course is designed to introduce the student to the fundamental background and theory necessary for safe and effective use of radiographs in dentistry. It includes the history of radiology, production and uses of radiation, dental X-ray films and their uses, exposure techniques, mounting techniques, interpretation of radiographs and radiation safety. Additional special fees are required. (Fall)


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    DES 1200L - Dental Radiography Laboratory


    (0 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This is a mandatory laboratory that accompanies DES 1200C .


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Digital Media

  
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    DIG 1132C - Digital Art and Design


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Three hours studio/lecture per week

    This digital foundation course explores the two-dimensional design process, and the principles and elements of design. Students are introduced to the Apple OSX platform, digital lab equipment and Adobe software as creative problem-solving tools.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    DIG 2000 - Media Interpretation and Adaptation


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites:    and   

    This course prepares qualified designers and communicators to manipulate the latest technology and procedures for digital media publications. It focuses on interpreting and developing content, as well as adapting original literary and nonfiction work for media production. Students employ critical thinking, problem-solving strategies, research techniques and organizational skills to create digital audio/video productions for internet programming.


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    DIG 2111C - Digital Illustration


    (3 credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    An exploration of various forms of computer-generated drawing and imagery and the processes used to digitally alter, edit, and enhance that imagery including: editing and compositing, vector and raster drawing. Emphasis is given to digital color theory, manipulation and mixing. The  course also acquaints the student with the artist critique, involving presentation, discussion, and analysis of electronic media. Formerly ART 2600C.


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    DIG 2132C - Digital Media Design


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Three hours studio/lecture per week. Prerequisites: ART 1201C  or GRA 1206C  or GRA 2122C  or PGY 1800C .

    Through the use of graphic and image editing software students will develop critical thinking skills necessary to create a multimedia publication. Working within a group, students will collaboratively incorporate design, color, layout, typography, pagination and image editing techniques to resolve challenges unique to the digital design industry.


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    DIG 2510 - Applications in Film Production Technology


    (1 Credit Hour)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites:  ,    ,   OR  ,   OR  ,   OR  ,  ,  . Recommended prerequisites:  ,   

    This course examines the many ways in which digital media professionals can promote and apply their work. It also examines legal and social issues in the context of media marketing. Sessions cover industry trends, business communications, marketing, work estimating and pricing. Other areas discussed are copyright law, insurance liability and work-for-hire implications.


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    DIG 2930 - Special Topics: Digital Media


    (1-3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course is designed to meet the specific needs of individuals or groups for whom regular, described courses may not be available.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Domestic Security

  
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    DSC 3013 - Introduction to Homeland Security


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    This course introduces students to the vocabulary and important components of homeland security. Students learn about the agencies associated with homeland security and their inter-related duties and relationships. Students examine historical events that impact homeland security. Students explore state, national, and international laws impacting homeland security and students examine the most critical threats confronting homeland security.


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    DSC 3214 - Catastrophic Event Response Planning


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    This course examines the response protocol, logistics, responsibilities, interagency support, and concepts of front end planning involved in preparation for a catastrophic event. Students are introduced to the development of an emergency response plan that will include concepts such as lookout, awareness, communications, escape, safety (laces), training and various agency relationships.


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    DSC 3243 - Industrial Security


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    This course studies the essentials of industrial security including the global transportation systems in airports, railroads and seaports, and issues surrounding border control. Internal U.S. critical infrastructure threats are covered including best defensive practices. A study of existing governmental agencies and the role they each play is included. Existing domestic and international laws are studied. Potential threats and countermeasures are examined, including new technologies currently employed to protect our industrial facilities.


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    DSC 3554 - Critical Infrastructure and Risk Analysis


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    Prerequisites: DSC 3013  and PAD 3821 .

    This course examines the importance of risk analysis and introduces students to procedures for community hazard assessments, and implementation of the Critical Infrastructure Process (CIP) used to protect people, physical entities, and cyber systems that are critical to many facilities. Topics related to the design of proper detection and deterrence procedures and equipment are covered. Included are relevant parts of the National Incident Management System (NIMS) protocols.


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    DSC 4038 - Terrorism and Emergency Management


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    Prerequisites: DSC 3013 , PAD 3821  and FES 4014 .

    This course reviews terrorism and counterterrorist intelligence functions and operations. It covers the most significant points that surround the emergency response processes needed to cope with terrorism incidents. The course includes how to prepare communications center staff for terrorist events, and the protection of critical infrastructures both private and public by the coordination of agencies. Included are past and potential national policy, strategies for dealing with various types of terrorist acts, and the delicate balance between personal freedoms and limitations of freedom needed for protection from terrorism.


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    DSC 4594 - Intelligence Analysis


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.A.S.)


    Prerequisites: DSC 3013  and PAD 3821 .

    This course examines existing intelligence systems, both federal and state, and how they operate. It distinguishes the use of intelligence in criminal investigations to prove crimes that have already occurred from the proactive and protective uses in Homeland Security agencies. Generally accepted principles on protection of critical infrastructures using intelligence analysis is covered.


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English for Academic Purposes

  
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    EAP 0385 - Integrated Grammar and Writing III


    (5 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    Prerequisites/corequisites: Placement by Accuplacer and writing sample. EAP 0386  Integrated Reading, Speaking and Listening III. Intermediate-level English language learners will aquire skills necessary to write well-developed paragraphs using intermediate grammar and rhetorical structures. A grade of C or better is necessary to move to EAP 0485 Integrated Grammer and Writing IV.

     


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    EAP 0386 - Integrated Reading, Speaking and Listening III


    (5 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    Prerequisites: Placement by Accuplacer and writing sample.

    Intermediate-level English Language Learners will develop proficiency in reading level-appropriate material, listening in an academic setting, building academic vocabulary, and speaking in various social and academic situations. A grade of C or better is necessary to move EAP 0486 Integrated Reading , Speaking, and Listening IV.


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    EAP 0485 - Integrated Grammar and Writing IV


    (5 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    Prerequisites/corequisites: EAP 0486  . Placement by Accuplacer and writing sample, or successful completion of EAP 0385, or successful completion of EAP 0340 and EAP 0360. High intermediate-level English language learners will acquire skills necessary to write multi-paragraph essays using intermediate grammar and rhetorical structures. A grade of C or better is necessary to move to EAP 1540 Writing V.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EAP 0486 - Integrated Reading, Speaking and Listening IV


    (5 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    Prerequisites: Placement by Accuplacer and writing sample, or successful completion of EAP 0386, or successful completion of EAP 0300 and EAP 0320.

    High intermediate-level English learners will develop their speaking, listening, and academic reading skills through discussions, presentations, and analysis with an emphasis on oral fluency, critical reading, and vocabulary expansion. A grade of C or better is necessary to move to EAP 1520 Reading V.


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    EAP 1520 - Reading V


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Placement by ESL Accuplacer and writing sample or successful completion of  EAP 0486  or EAP 0420

    This is an advanced level reading course for ESL students designed to increase their vocabulary and their ability to comprehend lengthier texts on diverse academic topics by applying appropriate reading strategies.  Please note that no more than a total of twelve (12) combined credits from EAP courses may count towards A.A. elective credits. Students are advised to consult the transfer university about the number of transferrable credits for EAP courses.


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    EAP 1540 - Writing V


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Placement by ESL Accuplacer and writing sample or successful completion of EAP 0440 or EAP 0485  

    This is an advanced level writing course for ESL students designed to develop their ability to write basic, structured academic essays with an emphasis on accuracy and cohesiveness and execute other academic writing tasks.  Please note that no more than a total of twelve (12) combined credits from EAP courses may count toward A.A. elective credits. Students are advised to consult the transfer university about the number of transferrable credits for EAP courses.


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    EAP 1620 - Reading VI


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Placement by ESL Accuplacer and writing sample or successful completion of EAP 1520.

    This is a high advanced level reading course for ESL students designed to develop their ability to comprehend and interpret authentic college-level texts in content areas by applying appropriate reading strategies.  Please note that no more than a total of twelve (12) combined credits from EAP courses may count toward A.A. elective credits. Students are advised to consult the transfer university about the number of transferrable credits for EAP courses.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EAP 1640 - Writing VI


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Placement by ESL Accuplacer and writing sample or successful completion of EAP 1540.

    This is a high advanced level writing course for ESL students designed to develop their ability to write a variety of college-level essays with sophistication, fluency and accuracy and execute other academic writing tasks.  Please note that no more than a total of twelve (12) combined credits from EAP courses may count towards A.A. elective credits. Students are advised to consult the transfer university about the number of transferrable credits for EAP courses.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EAP 1660 - Advanced Grammar and Editing


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Placement by ESL Accuplacer and writing sample, successful completion of EAP 0440  or permission of the Language and Literature department chair. 

    This advanced level course for ESL students is designed to enhance their editing skills using advanced grammatical forms and to broaden their acquisition of academic vocabulary.   Please note that no more than a total of twelve (12) combined credits from EAP courses may count toward A.A. elective credits. Students are advised to consult the transfer university about the number of transferrable credits for EAP courses.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EAP 2930 (A) or (B) - Special Topics: English for Academic Purposes


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    Prerequisites: Departmental approval required.

    This course is designed to meet specific needs of individuals or groups for whom regular, described courses are not available.


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Economics

  
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    ECO 2013 - Principles of Macroeconomics


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course meets Area III of the A.A./A.A.S./A.S. general education requirements and part of the International/Intercultural requirement. The foundations of economic analysis, theories of economic growth and stabilization, monetary and fiscal policy, international trade, and economic development are presented in this course.


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    ECO 2023 - Principles of Microeconomics


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Three hours lecture per week.

    The objective of this course is to present the nature of economics and tools for economic analysis. The market system, price theory, theory of the firm, theories of production and distribution are also presented.


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Education: Elementary

  
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    EDE 2221 - Integrating Art, Music and Health Education Across the Curriculum


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    At least 10 hours of clinical experiences is required, in addition to class sessions.

    This course examines the methodology for the integration of art, music and health education into the elementary school curriculum based on the theory of multiple intelligences. Age and grade appropriate methods, materials, activities and assessment are introduced through practical applicators, which are based on current research.


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Education: Foundation and Policy Studies

  
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    EDF 1001 - After School Teachers and Paraeducators in Special and General Education Classrooms


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course is an introduction to the role of paraeducators in the public schools. Topics included are defining the roles, supporting the instructional process, behavior improvement strategies, and the role of the paraeducator in the IEP process. This course prepares the paraeducator and those preparing to be with elementary students to better understand their role and responsibilities in the public school setting and to appropriately perform those roles and responsibilities.


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    EDF 1005 - Introduction to the Teaching Profession & Field Experience


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is a survey of the educational system in the United States. Topics include an overview of the historical, sociological, and philosophical foundations of education; a survey of federal, state and local governance, finance, and policies; a review of legal, moral and ethical issues for teachers; and the professionalism of teaching. Students will be provided information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. Students are required to complete a minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience (during the term in which the course is taken) with preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar professional educational settings. (This field component must not be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


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    EDF 1030 - Effective Classroom Management


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course focuses on the basic principles of classroom management, establishing effective rules, use of reward systems, program evaluation and review of typical school problems/proven programs.


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    EDF 2085 - Introduction to Diversity for Educators & Field Experience


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course meets part of the International/Intercultural requirement. Designed for perspective teachers or classroom aides, this course investigates the influence of diversity upon schools. Students will explore personal attitudes toward diversity and exceptionalities. Developmentally appropriate environments and teaching practices for various diverse populations, including exceptionalities, culture, family, gender, sexual orientation, socioeconomic status, religion, language of origin, ethnicity and age will be explored. Students will be provided with information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. A minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience with diverse populations of preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar settings is required and must be completed during the term in which the course is taken. (This field component must not be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


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    EDF 3430 - Education Measurement and Evaluations


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course is a comprehensive and realistic look at the nature of students and how they learn, the role of the teachers, the teaching process and teaching as a career, and how the system works for measurements and evaluations of the children. Students who are in the teaching field learn and deliver an effective educational program for all young children from birth through age 8 with measurements and evaluations. The course correlates with the NAEYC Standards for EC Professional Preparation Programs.


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Education: General

  
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    EDG 2949 - Final Internship in Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: Majority of EDF, EDG, EEC, EEX, EME courses (51 credit hours in degree-seeking Early Childhood courses) and permission of program manager.

    This course should be taken during the last semester before graduating. This “Education Capstone” reinforces education and professional growth in a student’s academic major. Students must complete 12 hours per week or a minimum of 120 hours within the semester of volunteer or work experience and classroom seminars. Students are evaluated on performance observation, professional portfolio and completion of learning objectives. Hours are not transferable as upper level internships, practicum or clinical practice.


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Education: Early Childhood

  
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    EEC 1000 - Introduction to Early Childhood Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to provide a pursuance of the theories, philosophies and programs in early childhood education. Emphasis is given to current early learning theories. It introduces the students to the historical developments and provides practical grounding in rational discipline and application of early childhood methods. The course is open to parents, teachers, paraprofessionals and students. The course also is one of four courses designed to meet the education requirements for the Florida Child Care Professional Certification (FCCPC) and the National Child Development Associate (CDA) Credential.


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    EEC 1001 - Early Childhood Growth and Development


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is a study of the physical, social, behavioral, emotional, personality and cognitive factors that affect the development of children birth to adolescence. Focus will be given to the impact of these developmental changes and the appropriate educational environment to best meet the individual needs of these young children. The course also is one of four courses designed to meet the education requirements for the Florida Child Care Professional Certification (FCCPC) and the National Child Development Associate (CDA) Credential.


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    EEC 1312 - Introduction to Creative Experiences for Young Children


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course introduces students to cross-disciplinary creative experiences in music, art and movement as appropriate for the prekindergarten and K-5 classroom setting. It focuses on identifying materials and activities that promote creative expression in young children.


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    EEC 1319 - Portfolio Development and Performance Observation


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites:  EEC 1000 , EEC 1601 , EEC 1001  with a grade of “C” or higher.

    The Florida Child Care Professional Certificate (FCCPC) and the National Child Development Associate (CDA) portfolio documenting successful mastery of Developmentally Appropriate Practices (DAP) is required for course completion and meets the Florida Department of Education and the Department of Children and Families requirements. Students are required to be evaluated on classroom seminars, field experiences and performance observation in an early childhood setting. The course also is one of four courses designed to meet the education requirements for the FCCPC and CDA.


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    EEC 1601 - Observing and Recording Children’s Behavior


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course introduces procedures for observing and recording social, physical and emotional behaviors of children from birth to grade three in Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten certified classroom settings. Techniques included are written reports, check lists, audio and video recordings and other procedures. Students in this course must volunteer or be working in a school setting. The course also is one of four courses designed to meet the education requirements for the Florida Child Care Professional Certification (FCCPC) and the National Child Development Associate Credential (CDA).


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    EEC 2002 - Early Child Care Center Management


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to provide potential and current child care administrators with the opportunity of satisfying one of the educational requirements for Level I Child Care Director Administrator credentials as defined by the state of Florida. It is intended to introduce the needed skills and information in the following areas: developmentally appropriate child care environments, leadership for child care settings, financial and legal issues of child care, and developmentally appropriate education curriculum. It can be used for CDA renewal.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 2202 - Child Care and Education Programming


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to provide potential and current child care administrators with the opportunity of satisfying one of the educational requirements leading to a Level II Child Care Director Administrator credential from the state of Florida. The competencies include the developmentally and culturally appropriate environment and curriculum for child care centers; professional standards for child care managers; child observation, assessments, documentation and referral in child care centers; health, safety and nutrition practices in child care centers; and alliances with families of children in child care centers. It can be used for CDA renewal.


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    EEC 2217 - Introduction to Language and Emergent Literacy


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Course establishes an understanding of emergent literacy foundations and sequences development across multiple domains and influential factors. Emphasis is on building rapport with families, integrating children’s cultures/languages, analyzing developmental stages, and adapting assessments to promote optimal progress of young children’s language and literacy development. Course exceeds DCF’s required hours in emergent literacy for young children.


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    EEC 2226 - Introduction to Principles of Mathematics and Science for Young Children


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to acquaint the student with resources and principles involved in guiding the young child (Pre-K through 8 years) to understand, do and enjoy mathematics and science. Based on recent research in mathematics and science curriculum and assessment, this course addresses the VPK 2008 standards for early education in mathematics and science.


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    EEC 2318 - Program Orientation with Portfolio Development


    (1 Credit Hour)
    (A.A.)


    This course is the prerequisite course for admission to the Baccalaureate of Science in Early Childhood Education (BS ECE) program.  In this course students will be introduced to the requirements of the BS ECE Program including:  methods for success in web-based courses, professional standards for written assignments, ethical standards for childcare workers, collection and organization of documentation and artifacts for a professional portfolio. Expectations and strategies for successful program completion will be presented. Careers in child care will be explored. Documentation of 155 hours of volunteer or work experience with children ages birth through 4 years is required. Students will receive guidance for collecting and compiling the evidence required for a professional portfolio following Florida Department of Teacher Education and Department of Children and Families recommendations.


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    EEC 2401 - Family Interaction and Cultural Continuity


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to incorporate practices reflecting the values and beliefs of families and the cultures of their communities in establishing positive and productive relationships within an educational setting. Emphasis is given to trusting, supportive relationships and to sustaining a successful partnership. Students will plan appropriate activities for early child care settings. This course is open to parents, teachers, paraprofessionals, students and child advocates.


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    EEC 2520 - Early Childhood Education Organizational Leadership Management


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to provide potential and current child care administrators the opportunity to satisfy one of the educational requirements for the Level II Child Care Director Administrator credential as defined by the state of Florida. It is intended to present the needed skills and information in the following areas: organizational structure and dynamics; ethics and professionalism; leadership personnel policies and relationships; and the evaluation and retention involved in staff development. It can be used for CDA renewal.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 2527 - Legal Issues and Financial Issues in Child Care


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    The goal of this course is to develop and enhance the financial and legal knowledge of child care managers. It satisfies one of the educational requirements for the Level II Child Care Director Administrator credential. The course includes knowledge in the competencies of financial planning and ongoing monitoring of budgeting and accounting; compensation and benefits; facilities and equipment; financial resource and marketing; technology and record-keeping; legal obligations, tax law, insurance and licensure; regulatory requirements and personnel law. It can be used for CDA renewal.


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    EEC 2930 - Special Topics: Education


    (1 to 3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to meet the specific needs of individuals or groups for whom regular, described courses may not be available.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 3214 - Early Childhood Education Learning Environment


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course is an overview designed to help students understand the curriculum expectations, instruction and activities, parent/community relationships, infant care, theory and research, child development and strategies expected for practicum and clinical practice. The course correlates with the NAEYC Standards for EC Professional Preparation Programs.


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    EEC 3731 - Health, Nutrition and Safety of Young Children


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    The purpose of this course is to provide students with knowledge of appropriate health, safety, and nutritional practices implemented in developmentally appropriate educational programs for children from birth through age 8. The course includes focus on proper emergency procedures and the recognition and prevention of childhood diseases as well as child abuse and neglect. The course correlates with the NAEYC Standards for EC Professional Preparation Programs.


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    EEC 4204 - Infant/Toddler Curriculum


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course introduces students to the educational strategies for children from birth to age 3. The course also covers curriculum state and national standards for infant/toddler lesson plans, classroom management, teacher preparation, assessment, discipline and parent participation. The focus is on quality programs on infant-toddler development and interactions. This course correlates with the NAEYC Standards for EC Professional Preparation Programs (B.S. and M.A. degrees) Advanced (leadership roles).


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    EEC 4267 - Curriculum Programs - Preschool


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course introduces students to educational strategies for preschool and VPK children. The course covers curriculum, state and national standards for preschoolers’ lesson plans, classroom management, teacher preparation, assessment, and discipline and parent participation. The course is for teacher educators who are developing pedagogies for the analysis of teaching and learning contend that analyzing teaching artifacts with specific advantages. This course correlates with the NAEYC Standards for EC Professional Preparation Programs (B.S. and M.A. degrees) Advanced (leadership roles).


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    EEC 4268 - Curriculum Activities in Early Childhood (Child Dev.)


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course introduces students to the stages of human development from birth to age 3. The course covers the multicultural perspective and prepares students to meet the distinct needs of diverse cultures including language and linguistic development of second-language learning by non-English speakers. The course addresses other aspects of child development including health, parenting, environment, nutrition, mental health, and self-esteem on normal and abnormal development.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4400 - Parents as Teachers and Field Experiences


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Students develop the knowledge base and skills necessary to form partnerships with families and the community to enhance the care and education of young children, to design an environment, develop policies and adopt strategies that will assist children in developing pro-social behavior. Students also examine problem-solving techniques to assist in negotiating with children who exhibit challenging behaviors. Field experiences are required (including creating and facilitating parent workshop activities).


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4402 - Cultural and Family Systems


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course consists of a developmental study of children from birth to age 5 through the adolescent years in the family setting. The course stresses practical methods and strategies for parents and teachers to deal with difficult cultural and family systems in different environments.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4613 - Assessment and Evaluation for Young Children


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Students learn how to provide a comprehensive knowledge base concerning assessment of young children. Areas of emphasis include development of skills in selection, use, and interpretation of developmentally appropriate formal and holistic instruments and procedures; measurement terms and principles, procedures, and legal requirements for record keeping; use of technology in assessment; and managing an assessment team.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4661 - Theory and Practice in Early Childhood Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Students study the current issues of early childhood education and services for young children and families. Examples of appropriate classroom practices are viewed and classroom-based examples and suggested strategies that help students’ bridge theory and practice are featured. This course includes individual detailed models of early childhood historical, philosophical and sociological perspectives; learning theories with discussions; and field based experiences.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4706 - Language and Emerging Literacy


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Students learn to select, evaluate, and use fiction, nonfiction and poetry for instructional, informational, and recreational purposes in early childhood education. Included in the course is the development of analytical thinking, writing skills, and oral expressions as they apply to the study of children’s literature. Field experience required.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4941 - Internship I: Early Childhood Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Full day, full term internship, with field observations in three child care centers or pre-kindergarten classes. Teacher candidates demonstrate the ability to apply knowledge, skills and dispositions in assessment of authentic pre-K sites. Students will be required to use evaluation instruments that assess quality of child care settings. The required field component must be arranged by the student and documented through virtual modes, such as video portfolio, or other Internet based presentations. Students in this course will demonstrate mastery of program performance standards by analyzing data from the evaluation of three early childhood classrooms, centers or sites and justifying a request to use the center or school for their final practicum experience. Discussion boards, evaluations, reflections and self-assessment tools will be used.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4942 - Internship II: Early Childhood Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Full day, full term internship, with field observations in approved child care centers or pre-kindergarten classes. Teacher candidates demonstrate the ability to apply knowledge, skills and dispositions in assessment of authentic classroom situations. Students evaluate the quality of lesson planning and teaching with young children. The required teaching component must be arranged by the student and documented through virtual modes, such as video portfolio, or other methods of internet based presentations. Students in this course demonstrate mastery of program performance standards by analyzing data from class activities and teacher observations. A mastery component culminates in a request justifying the class and teacher for their final practicum experience. Discussion boards, evaluations, reflections, self-assessment tools and video documentation of the candidate teaching a lesson are required.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEC 4943 - Internship III: Early Childhood Education


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Full day, full term internship, with demonstrated teaching in an approved pre-K center or site. Teacher candidates will demonstrate the ability to apply knowledge, skills and dispositions in lesson planning and teaching situations. Students will evaluate teachers and be evaluated by their cooperating teacher or mentor. Professionally recognized instruments will be used to assess the quality of these instructors. The required teaching component must be arranged by the student and documented through virtual modes, such as video portfolio, or other internet based presentations. Students in this course will demonstrate mastery of program performance standards by comparing data from the evaluation instruments and reflecting on their final practicum experience. Teacher evaluations and self-assessment tools will be used to finalize their teaching portfolio.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Electronic Engineering Technology

  
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    EET 1033C - Fundamentals of DC/AC Circuits


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: CGS 1000 .

    This course examines principles of direct and alternating current circuits, Ohm’s Law, energy and power, Kirchoff’s Law, inductance, capacitance, reactance and impedance. Emphasis is placed on the application of these concepts in industry. Additional special fee is required.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EET 1084C - Introduction to Electronics


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course provides an introduction to the basic fundamentals, terminology, and applications used in the electronics industry. The topic coverage will include circuit theory principles, electronic components, transistor usage, amplifiers, power supplies, digital logic techniques, and electronic instruments. This course will also include some basic laboratory exercises to strengthen the topic coverage as it pertains to basic measurement involving both analog and digital circuits.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EET 1141C - Electronic Devices and Circuits I


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: EET 1033C .

    This course includes the study of electronic devices and circuits, including diodes, zener diodes, light emitting diodes, bipolar transistor, MOSFET’s and op-amps. Additional special fees are required.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EET 2142C - Electronic Devices and Circuits II


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: EET 1141C .

    This course includes the study of operational amplifiers, including open and closed loop configurations, frequency response and gain, input and output impedance, noise and distortion. The laboratory exercises provide hands-on experience with applications such as power supplies and regulation, mixer circuits, oscillators, comparators, active filters and phase locked loops. Industrial electronics applications such as power control using SCR, TRIAC and UJT devices will be studied. Additional special fees are required.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EET 2525C - Programmable Logic Controllers


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites:  .

    This course is a comprehensive introduction to digital and analog PLC theory, installation, programming, maintenance and troubleshooting. Emphasis is placed on wiring and programming of PLCs for the control of industrial, commercial, and residential systems. Safety is emphasized throughout the course. Students will conduct hands-on exercises with various PLC platforms.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EET 2930 - Special Topics: Electronics


    (1 to 6 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course is designed to meet specific needs which existing courses cannot meet. Prerequisites vary and depend on the topics covered.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Education: Exceptional Child-Core

  
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    EEX 2010 - Introduction to Exceptional Learners


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    The overall goal of this course is to introduce the techniques of identifying and understanding the needs of children who are significantly different from members of the dominant culture. Specific attention will be given to identifying their needs and accommodating their needs in the classroom.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEX 3226 - Assessment of All Young Children & Field Experience


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    This course focuses on authentic assessment of all young children. It includes identification, administration, and interpretation of assessment instruments and processes for intellectual, social, physical, emotional, educational and language evaluation. Students learn classroom-based assessment as well as the interpretation and use of that information to plan curriculum that is responsive to and supportive of children’s learning and the early childhood teacher’s assessment responsibilities. Students are provided information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. Students are required to complete a minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience (during the term in which the course is taken) with preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar professional educational settings. (This field component must be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEX 3401 - Special Needs of Children and their Families & Field Experiences


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Students receive a comprehensive overview of the field of early childhood special education (ECSE) and in depth information on state-of-the-art practices that facilitate both teacher and child comprehension. Students focus on “applications,” with the emphasis on “hands on” experience while working with parents. Students are provided information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. Students are required to complete a minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience (during the term in which the course is taken) with preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar professional educational settings. (This field component must be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEX 4603 - Behavior Management in the Preschool & Field Experience


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Field experience required. Students develop skills and competencies needed for classroom management and child guidance, and the ability to communicate expectations for behavior to children, parents and others in the school community. This course addresses methods and strategies to assist young children in developing pro-social skills in a developmentally appropriate program that creates a positive and caring environment for young children. Students will be provided information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. Students are required to complete a minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience (during the term in which the course is taken) with preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar professional educational settings. (This field component must be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    EEX 4701 - Blending Early Childhood Methods & Field Experience


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (B.S.)


    Field experience required. This course explores an organized approach of teaching young children with and without disabilities, and developmental, educational, and functional skills useful in natural environments including home and educational settings. Students learn classroom-based assessment, and then to interpret and use that information to plan curriculum that is responsive to and supportive of children’s learning and the early childhood teacher’s assessment responsibilities. Students are provided information on the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards and the Professional Educator Competencies. Students are required to complete a minimum of 15 hours of field-based experience (during the term in which the course is taken) with preschoolers, children and/or youth in schools or similar professional educational settings. (This field component must be via virtual modes of film or Internet.)


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Engineering: General

  
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    EGN 1111C - Engineering Drawing


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course concerns the selection and use of instruments, the making of working and assembly drawings, instructions in applied geometry, applications of principles of geometry in mechanical engineering drawings, lettering, theory of projection drawing, orthographic projections, sections and conventions, pictorial representations, including isometric and oblique projections, and perspective drawings.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Education: Technology and Media

  
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    EME 2040 - Introduction to Technology for Educators


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course meets area V of the A.S. general education requirements. This course is designed to introduce preservice and inservice teachers to classroom uses of technology to enhance the quality of the teaching and learning process. The course includes hands-on experience with educational media, emerging technologies, hardware, software and peripherals for the educational computer. In addition principles for data-driven decision-making and best practices of instructional design will be identified. A focus on the legal and ethical uses of technology and on highly effective instructional strategies for teachers and students will be maintained. Students will be provided an overview of the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, Sunshine State Standards, the Professional Educator Competencies and the National Educational Technology Standards.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



English Communication

  
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    ENC 0015 - Developmental Writing I


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (D)


    Four hours per week.

    This course is required for students whose past performance and/or test scores indicate a need for training in the basic skills of written communication. After successful completion with a grade of “C” or better, the student will enroll in  .


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 0022 - Modularized Developmental Writing


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (D)


    Four hours per week.

    The focus of this course is to build writing skills, support written arguments and demonstrate command of standard written English including grammar, usage, and mechanics.  Credit is not applicable toward A.A. or A.S. degrees.  ENC 0022 cannot be repeated.  However, students who do not earn a grade of “A.”, “B.”, or “C.” will be allowed to register in  .


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 0022A - Modularized Developmental Writing-A


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (D)


    Four hours per week. Prerequisites:   and approval of department chair.

    The focus of this course is to build writing skills, support written arguments and demonstrate command of standard written English including grammar, usage, and mechanics. Credit is not applicable toward A.A. or A.S. degrees. ENC 0022A cannot be repeated. However, students who do not earn a grade of “A.”, “B.”, or “C.” will be allowed to register in  .


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 0022B - Modularized Developmental Writing-B


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (D)


    Four hours per week. Prerequisites:   and approval of department chair.

    The focus of this course is to build writing skills, support written arguments and demonstrate command of standard written English including grammar, usage, and mechanics. ENC 0022B cannot be repeated. 


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 0025 - Developmental Writing II


    (4 Credit Hours)
    (D)


    Four hours per week. Prerequisites: ENC 0015  or appropriate test scores.

    This course is required for students whose past performance and/or test scores indicate a need for training in the basic skills of written communication with emphasis on writing multi-paragraph essays. After successful completion with a grade of “C” or better, the student will enroll in ENC 1101 .


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 1101 - Written Communication I


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: ENC 0020  or ENC 0025C or ENC 0025  or ENC 0022  and REA 0002  or REA 0017  or REA 0019  appropriate score on English and Reading placement test or classified as “exempt” from placement test.

    This course meets Area I of the A.A./A.S. general education requirements and the Gordon Rule requirement. This course encompasses grammar and diction review, composition, expository writing, work with both primary and multiple source themes, instruction in the use of the library and writing the research paper, and practice in oral communication.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 1102 - Written Communication II


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: Completion of ENC 1101  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course meets Area I of the A.A. general education requirements and the Gordon Rule requirement. While instruction in composition, rhetoric, grammar and research is continued from ENC 1101 , course content includes an introduction to literature with emphasis on reading critically and analytically, understanding literary terminology and techniques and writing about literature.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 1949 - Co-Op Work Experience I in English


    (1 to 3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Twelve hours of volunteer or work experience per week are expected based on the credit hour requirements. Prerequisites: permission of instructor or program manager.

    This work-study course reinforces education and professional growth in a student’s academic major through coordinated field experiences. The student, instructor and work site supervisor work together to determine specific learning objectives for each student. The student is then evaluated based on documentation of satisfactory completion of the learning objectives and work assignments. With program manager’s approval and based upon degree requirements, degree-seeking students who are making progress in their degree program may repeat this course for a maximum total of three credits.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 2210 - Technical Communication


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: ENC 1101  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course meets the Gordon Rule requirement. This is a basic course in communication, both written and oral, for anyone who must convey specific information accurately and clearly. Representative aspects of technical communication encountered in industry and business are covered.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 2930 - Special Topics: English


    (1 to 3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    This course is designed to meet the special needs of individuals and groups for whom regular, described courses may not be available.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENC 2949 - Internship Experience in English


    (1 to 3 variable Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Twelve hours of volunteer or work experience per week are expected based on the credit hour requirements. Prerequisites: Six hours of ENC credit and/or permission of instructor or program manager.

    This work-study course is designed to continue training in the student’s academic major through field experiences. The student, instructor and work site supervisor work together to determine specific learning objectives for each student. The student is then evaluated based on documentation of satisfactory completion of the learning objectives and technical project. With program manager’s approval and based upon degree requirements, degree-seeking students who are making progress in their degree program may repeat this course for a maximum total of three credits.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



English Literature

  
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    ENL 2010 - English Literature I


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: ENC 1101  and concurrent registration in or completion of ENC 1102  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course meets Area IV of the A.A./A.S. general education requirements and the Gordon Rule requirement. A chronological survey of masterpieces of British literature, with a focus on literary history, philosophic backgrounds, and analytical and critical reading and writing. This course explores British literature from its origins to 1790, including the Old English (Anglo-Saxon), Medieval, Renaissance (Early Modern), and Neoclassical periods.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENL 2022 - English Literature II


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites: ENC 1101  and concurrent registration in or completion of ENC 1102  with a grade of “C” or better.

    This course meets Area IV of the A.A./A.S. general education requirements and the Gordon Rule requirement. A chronological survey of masterpieces of British literature, with a focus on literary history, philosophic backgrounds, and analytical and critical reading and writing. This course explores British literature from 1790 to the present, including the Romantic, Victorian, Modern, and Contemporary periods.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Entrepreneurship

  
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    ENT 2000 - Introduction to Entrepreneurship


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Prerequisites:   is recommended before enrolling in ENT 2000 although it is not a requirement.

    This course is an introduction to entrepreneurship and covers the characteristics of an entrepreneur, the process of evaluating business opportunities, target customers and market mix, business plan basics, and securing and managing funds to start a business. Students will learn how to assess and evaluate their ideas for a new business and how to develop a business plan: developing an idea into a written outline.  Topics will include: feasibility studies, SWOT analysis (strengths, weakness, opportunities, threats), market research, opportunity recognition, idea and product development, team formation, resource funding, and basics for business plan development.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENT 2112 - Entrepreneurship and Business Plan


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: Permission of the instructor.

    The course includes a lecture component. This is a “capstone” course and should be taken in the final semester of study as a hands-on experience through the application of academic knowledge to real world entrepreneurial experience. Students will identify entrepreneurial career paths, identify challenges and solutions in the entrepreneurial workplace; develop a network of employers and peers. The students will complete a business plan and present this plan to a panel composed of members from the business community.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENT 2120 - Marketing for the Entrepreneur


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.A.)


    Marketing is key to any entrepreneurial venture. This course explores economic, psychological, sociological, and global issues as well as identifying consumer and organizational needs. Students will learn how to: 1) identify the five major concepts of marketing; 2) conduct market research; 3) prepare and implement a basic communication plan; 4) identify external and internal marketing forces; and 5) write a basic marketing plan. This course is also an introduction to various e-commerce tools for marketing, communications, and market analysis and customer feedback techniques. E-Commerce becomes more important for entrepreneurs as consumers rely increasingly on their computers to communicate and make purchase decisions. You will learn how to stay connected to your customer and how to optimize electronic strategies to sell your products and services.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENT 2411 - Entrepreneurship Accounting, Finance and Taxes Topics


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    Prerequisites: It is recommended that students take   before enrolling but it is not a requirement.

    A basic understanding of accounting is essential for an entrepreneur. Students will learn how to analyze business transactions in a manual and computerized environment. The course prepares the entrepreneur to maintain basic accounting records (books), or to effectively review the work of a bookkeeper. This course is designed for the entrepreneur who needs a deeper understanding of finance and how best to utilize funds and taxes implications for the Entrepreneur.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


  
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    ENT 2430 - Entrepreneurship Legal Issues


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (A.S.)


    This course enables the aspiring or existing entrepreneur to open and operate a business within the framework of the legal system. This includes compliance with tort law, with the rules and regulations of Florida Common Law and with the U.S. Constitution, and rules of business ethics. How to settle disputes and minimize time spent in litigation is also discussed.


    Click here for course scheduling information.



Education: Alternative Certification Core

  
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    EPI 0001 - Classroom Management


    (3 Credit Hours)
    (Institutional Credit)


    40 contact hours.

    This course addresses the Florida Educator Accomplished Practice Standards Competency areas of Instructional Design and Lesson Planning, The Learning Environment, Instructional Delivery and Facilitation, Assessment, Continuous Professional Improvement, Professional Responsibility and Ethical Conduct.  Specific classroom strategies for managing classroom behavior in proactive and positive ways are explored.  The course will assist teachers in developing attitudes, skills and knowledge which will enable them to identify students who are Limited English Proficient (LEP) and to provide and justify effective instruction for LEP students. Note(s): For ACP Participants Only.


    Click here for course scheduling information.


 

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