SLCC Concurrent Enrollment Course Offerings

NOTE: CE CLASSES ARE NOT OFFERED AT ALL HIGH SCHOOLS AND/OR AS A CE@SLCC COURSE

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ACCT 1110 Financial Accounting I An introduction to the concepts and methods underlying the preparation of financial statements using generally accepted accounting principles. Topics covered include the accounting cycle, cash and inventories.   3.0    
ACCT 1120 Financial Accounting II Continuation of concepts and methods used in preparation of financial statements using generally accepted accounting principles. Includes long-term assets, liabilities, business entities, statement of cash flow and financial statement analysis. ACCT 1110 3.0    
AR 1100 Automotive Refinishing A course in the preparation and application of base and top coats on damaged vehicles for finish coating. Concurrent with AR 1111 5.0   By special permission only. Approved for Canyons Tech Center
AR 1111 Refinishing Skill Development Skill development of surface prep and painting competencies. Lab class covers ASE task requirements. Concurrent with AR 1100 7.0   By special permission only. Approved for Canyons Tech Center
ARCH 1100 Intro. to Arch. Drawing Students will learn about architectural drawings used in residential and commercial projects. Practical skills for reading of floor plans, sections, details, elevations and schedules.   3.0    
ARCH 1130 Basic Drawing Practical skills in the fundamentals of drawing and freehand sketching. Graphic media such as pencil, pen, charcoal and ink will be explored. Instruction will focus on the use of light, shadow, texture, contour and form.  

3.0

   
ARCH 1310 Intro. to AutoCAD Prerequisite: Computer literacy or instructor's approval. Students gain the practical knowledge in the use of AutoCAD that is essential in producing architectural drawings. This course includes hands-on applications. Simple drawings will be produced.   3.0    
ART 1010 Exploring Art Introduces visual art to the non-major. Provides historical perspective of visual art development. Study of major principles, elements, medias, and techniques. Non-judgmental art project, reading, writing, required.   3.0 FA  
ART 1020 Intro to Drawing An introductory drawing course for non-majors. Line, shape, perspective and light logic will be discussed. Using these techniques, students will develop their drawing skills. Some reading and writing will be required.   3.0 FA  
ART 1050 Intro to Photography Examines the important contributions of photography and photographers in the field of art. Students will learn basic operations of a digital or film SLR camera (which is required for course), perform shooting assignments, learn visual rules of composition, and conduct research. For non-art/photography majors.   3.0 FA  
ART 1060 Hist/Art Lettering/Calig. A study of the development of lettering throughout history. Several historic alphabets are studied & written. Various writing fluids & papers are explored. An introduction to bookmaking is part of this course.(Extra cost for supplies.)   3.0 FA  
ART 1120 Design Students will be introduced to the basic principles (balance, rhythm, emphasis, unity) and elements (line, shape, texture, space, size, value, color) of design. All VAD majors are required to take this class.   3.0

 

 
ART 1135 Printing Fundamentals This is a hands-on class in which students will produce actual printed items. Printing history, printing processes, terminology, art preparation, photo reproduction, prepress, bindery, paper, inks and related items will be covered.   3.0    
ART 1200 InDesign Software Required for Graphic Design and Electronic Publishing majors. Students learn the skills, tools and procedures needed to create electronic page layout files for output using leading industry software.   3.0    
ART 1240 Screen Printing Students will create designs that they will prepare and print using a direct emulsion stencil. They will learn screen preparation and stencil application. Most projects will be printed on paper.   3.0    
ART 1800 Digital Media Essentials Introduction to software & hardware used to create multimedia productions. Hands-on experience using hardware, software to create 2D/3D graphics, sound, animation, & video. Discussion of the multimedia market, copyright, & ethics in mass media.   4.0    
AUTO 1010 Maint & Lt Repair Fundamentals An introductory course providing fundamentals of operation and maintenance procedures including: researching service information, shop safety, tool, and equipment use, maintenance and light repair service procedures. Prerequisite to additional AUTO courses. Completers may test to become Honda PACT students.   6.0    
AUTO 1100 Auto Electrical & Electronics Diagnostic and repair procedures involved in electrical and electronic systems with practical application of Ohm's law. Hands-on diagnosis and repair of charging, starting, lighting, electronic accessory, and supplemental restraint systems. AUTO 1010 6.0    
BIOL 1010 Intro to Biology For non-science majors. The study of living organisms from bacteria to plants and animals. Introduces cell structure and physiology, inheritance, evolution, and classification. Three hours of lecture per week with additional lab component (BIOL 1015) required. ACT Reading 16 OR Accuplacer Reading 58 OR SAT Reading 420, concurrent w/BIOL 1015 4.0 BS  
BIOL 1015 Intro to Biology Lab Important aspects of biology are illustrated. Laboratory study, experimentation, and analysis illustrating important biological principles. One laboratory session per week. Concurrent with BIOL 1010. Required as lab portion of BIOL 1010 0 BS  
BIOL 1090 Human Biology Focuses on humans as biological entities. Introduces the scientific process, chemical and cellular bases of life, role of DNA in the continuity of life, evolution, and inter- relationships among humans and other living organisms. Three hours of lecture per week. ACT Reading 16 OR Accuplacer Reading 58 OR SAT Reading 420 3.0 BS  
BIOL 1610 College Biology I Content: biological chemistry , cell structure, metabolism, genetics, evolution, and diversity. Three hours of lecture per week with additional lab component (BIOL 1615) required.

ACT Reading 16 & Math 18, OR Accuplacer Alg 54 & Reading 58, OR SAT Math 430 & Reading 420, concurrent w/BIOL 1615

4.0 BS Taught on campus ONLY through special partnership agreement
BIOL 1615 College Biology I Lab Required lab component of BIOL 1610 College Biology I. Concurrent with BIOL 1610. Required as lab portion of BIOL 11610 0.0 BS Taught on campus ONLY through special partnership agreement
BIOL 2320 Human Anatomy Intro to the structure of the human body using a systemic approach. Structural relationships are evaluated by macro and microanalysis. Three hours of lecture per week and additional lab component (BIOL 2325) required. Prereq: BIOL 1610 w/C grade or better. Coreq: BIOL 2325. 4.0   Taught on campus ONLY through special partnership agreement
BIOL 2325 Human Anatomy Lab Hands-on evaluation of anatomical structures using microscopes and dissection. Human cadavers, histology slides and human/animal body parts are used as study materials. One laboratory session per week. Concurrent with BIOL 2320. Required lab component of BIOL 2320. 0.0   Taught on campus ONLY through special partnership agreement
BMAN 1110 Introduction to Biomanufacturing Provides an introduction to biotechnology product manufacturing. Focuses on history of the industry, the required multidisciplinary approach, the details of the manufacturing process, as well as related legal, social, & ethical issues.   3.0 ID  
BMAN 1120 Basic Biomanufacturing Skills Provides a basic understanding of the core skills required for working in a manufacturing environment typical of biotechnology companies and reinforces critical thinking skills. Prereq: BMAN 1110 (can be taken concurrently) or instructor permission. 1.0    
BTEC 1010 Introduction to Biotechnology This course teaches students the history, branches, and applications of the biotechnology industry. It also examines the scientific basis for biotechnology products and examines the ethical and legal aspects important in the industry.

Previous H.S. math and biology course work

Coreg: BTEC 1015

3.0    
BTEC 1015 Introduction to Biotechnology Lab This course teaches students fundamental theoretical and practical hands-on knowledge of commonly used instruments, preparation of solutions, reagents, and methodology used in the life science laboratory. Coreg: BTEC 1010. Required as lab portion of BTEC 1010 1.0    
BUS 1050 Foundations of Business Historical, sociological and philosophical overview of the fundamental aspects of business. Topics include business in a world in change, socioeconomics, the human factor and ethics in the workplace and social responsibility in a global market. ENGL 1010 or concurrently enrolled, or that students have compatible writing skills. 3.0 ID ON-CAMPUS ONLY.
CHEF 1110 Sanitation Develop an understanding of basic principles of sanitation and safety. Be able to apply them in food service operations. Reinforce personal hygiene habits, protecting consumer's health. Class is prerequisite/concurrent for any lab class.   3.0    
CHEF 2520 Nutrition In this course, students learn about basic nutrients, food labeling, current issues in nutrition, and the application of nutritional principles to menu development.   3.0    
CHEM 1010 Intro to Chemistry Survey of general chemistry: structure, composition, properties and chemical transformations. This course may be taught with a service learning component. Check course schedule for details. Reading & math scores on file at SLCC 3.0 PS  
CHEM 1110 Elementary Chemistry Introductory course in general inorganic and organic chemistry of hydrocarbons of functional groups. For health science students and other non-chemistry majors. Math 1010 with C or better or equivalent, reading & math scores on file, concurrent with CHEM 1115 4.0    
CHEM 1115 Elementary Chemistry Lab Graded laboratory taken concurrently with CHEM 1110. Concurrent with CHEM 1110 1.0    
CHEM 1120 Elementary Bioorganic Chemistry Introductory organic chemistry of heteroatom functional groups and introductory biochemistry. Primarily for health science students and other non-chemistry majors. CHEM 1110, concurrent with CHEM 1125 4.0    
CHEM 1125 Elementary Bioorganic Chemistry Lab Graded laboratory taken concurrently with CHEM 1120. CHEM 1110, concurrent with CHEM 1120 1.0    
CHEM 1210 General Chemistry I Fundamentals of inorganic chemistry. Atomic structure chemical bonding, chemical reactions, solution chemistry, stoichiometry, periodic table, thermo chemistry, kinetics, gases and kinetic molecular theory will be covered. MATH 1050 with C or better, concurrent with 1215; reading and math scores on file with SLCC 4.0    
CHEM 1215 General Chemistry Lab I Graded laboratory taken concurrently with CHEM 1210. Concurrent with CHEM 1210 1.0    
CHEM 1220 General Chemistry II Chemical kinetics, equilibriums, acids and bases, entropy and free energy, precipitation reactions, electrochemistry, main group chemistry, nuclear chemistry, metallic bonding theories, hybridization, introduction to organic chemistry. CHEM 1210, concurrent with CHEM 1225 4.0    
CHEM 1225 General Chemistry Lab II Graded lab taken concurrently with CHEM 1220. Concurrent with CHEM 1220 1.0    
CJ 1010 Criminal Justice Exposes students to theories, concepts, and methods used to facilitate understanding, predicting and responding to issues of deviance and crime in America. Also includes development and evolution of components of American Criminal Justice System, including the history of racial, ethnic and gender discrimination on charging, conviction, incarceration and employment.   3.0 SS, DV  
CJ 1300 Introduction to Corrections This course examines the history, function and administration of corrections in our criminal justice system. CJ 1010 3.0    
CJ 1330 Criminal Law This course examines crimes, defenses, and the historical origins and functions of criminal law in our society. Topics include sources of substantive law, classification of crimes parties to crime, and related topics. CJ 1010 3.0    
CJ 1350 Intro to Forensic Science This covers the importance of locating, collection and preservation of physical evidence at crime scenes. Included are crime laboratory techniques and services in examination of evidence. Recommended Prereq: CJ 1340 3.0    
CJ 2540 Careers in Law Enforcement This course provides an insight into the workings and hiring practices of various law enforcement agencies such as ATF, DEA, FBI, and local, county and state police agencies. Also available is access to law enforcement guest lectures. CJ 1010 3.0    
CMGT 1100 Construction Math Mathematical operations and their practical application will be used to solve typical construction layout problems such as stairways, rafters, handrails, windows, doors, etc.  Percents, decimals, fractions, powers and triangle trigonometry will be used to calculate area, volume, spacing, and size.  Students will be given opportunity to layout mathematical solutions with hands on experience.   3.0 QS Approved for Canyons Tech Center Only
CMGT 1200 Personal Projects This course will allow students to plan a special project of their own design. Through consultation with the instructor, design approval and class schedule can be determined. Students are required to follow all safety rules & procedures. Students are encouraged to plan projects that utilize engineered & sustainable lumber products.   2.0    
CMGT 1220 Woodworking & Millwork I This course explores the basic principles of woodworking. Safety will be discussed in depth. Topics include the theory & hands-on application of joinery, design, cut-lists, stock preparation & assembly. An assigned skill building project utilizing techniques such as frame & panel construction. Includes an introduction to use wood veneers as a sustainable practice.   4.0    
CMGT 1320 Building Construction I The concepts of footings, foundations & flatwork are studied. Green build & traditional techniques of structural framing are taught. Students layout and construct floors, exterior & interior walls, doors & windows. Current methods for maintaining a tight building envelope will be used. Stair & roof construction is introduced. Course is taught 1st half of semester.   4.0    
CMGT 1330 Interior Finishes I This course covers materials and selection that support the responsible use of natural resources. Subjects include hanging doors, installing base, casing, stair treads, skirts & closet organizers. Installation of hardwood floors, handrails and stair caps will be taught. Students will also be introduced to the basics of installing tile floors and shower walls. Course is taught 1st half of semester.   4.0    
CMGT 1340 Cabinetmaking & Renewable Materials I This course explores the basics of kitchen design and cabinet construction. Includes the materials & methods that promote the responsible and sustainable use of renewable resources. Theory & hands-on instruction are designed to take students step by step through the cabinetmaking process. Safety will be discussed in depth. This course is taught in the 1st half of a semester.   4.0    
CMGT 1410 Construction Materials & Methods Course provides students with knowledge of light commercial and residential building techniques and materials. Examines common construction materials, components, and systems related to steel and wood frame structures, emphasizing sustainable building practices. The construction process will be analyzed from site planning to completion.   2.0    
COMM 1010 Elements of Effective Comm Communication principles & practice applied in dyadic, group, written, electronic, & oral presentation assignments. Listening, perception, verbal clarity, nonverbals, diversity, conflict mgmt & interviewing in workplace and interpersonal settings. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 CM, IN  
COMM 1020 Prin/Public Speaking Preparing and delivering speeches for civic and professional occasions. Basic theory & skills practice, including audience analysis, anxiety mgt, critical listening, supporting claims with evidence, persuasion, motivation, delivery. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 CM, IN  
COMM 2200 Beginning Video Production Development of basic audio and video production skills for television and online distribution, using individual and group assignments through traditional lecture, hands-on training, field and studio production environments. COMM/ART/FLM 1800 preferred 4.0    
CSIS 1400 Fundamentals of Programing Fundamental programming concepts in high-level languages: design, data types, control structures, methods, classes, Java API, IDEs. Emphasis on developing problem-solving skills by designing, implementing and executing simple programs. Computer literacy 4.0    
CSIS 1410 Object-Oriented Programing Object oriented design using UML: problem statement and glossary, use case diagram and scenarios, activity diagram, role/object mapping, and class diagrams. Introduction to Java: data types, control structures, methods and classes, arrays and introduction to the Java API. CSIS 1400 4.0    
DST 1045 Basic Diesel Theory and practical experience in disassembly, inspection, and reassembly of both 2 and 4 cycle diesel engines, subassemblies for different engine systems, running and tuning up engines from different manufacturers. Safety will be stressed.   4.0    
DST 1065 Basic Engine Performance Theory and practical experience in troubleshooting and repair of both 2 and 4 cycle diesel engines. Parts nomenclature, hydro mechanical fuel injection system design and operation, and engine maintenance will also be covered. Safety will be stressed.   4.0    
ECON 1010 Economics as Soc. Science Studies the role of economics in understanding social problems. It is designed as a general information course for all individuals despite major, and satisfies the social science component of general education. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 SS  
ECON 1740 Economic History of U.S. Explores the historical foundations of American economic growth and development from colonial times to the present. The study of economic history provides scholars the opportunity to understand and analyze, from a historical perspective, the impact of institutional and structural changes within the American economy. ACT Reading 20 Accuplacer Reading 71 OR SAT reading 520 3.0 AI ON CAMPUS ONLY
EDDT 1010 Technical Drafting I Lab practice in board drafting techniques, use of drafting tools, lettering, geometric construction, orthographic and isometric sketching, projection techniques, section views, and dimensioning standards.   3.0    
EDDT 1040 Introduction to AutoCAD Basic skills using AutoCAD for drawing applications are taught. The course includes: draw and modify commands, geometric construction, dimensions, templates, blocks and libraries, hatching, layers, scales, and plotting.   3.0    
EDDT 1100 Advanced AutoCAD Advanced skills using AutoCAD. Includes: introduction to detail and assembly drawings, advanced geometric construction, isometric drawing, auxiliary views, advanced dimensioning, dynamic blocks with attributes, and AutoCAD 3D Modeling. Prereq: EDDT 1040 2.0    
EDDT 2710 AutoDesk Inventor 3D Modeling Solid modeling with AutoDesk Inventor will be taught. Topics include sketch planes, part construction, extraction of engineering data, assemblies and mating parts, parametric design and related drawings. The Design Center will also be used. AutoCAD experience 2.0   By special permission only. Approved for JATC.
EDU 1010 Orientation to Education Teaching as a career, challenges and rewards, history, philosophies, social issues, legal issues, job availability, and governance. Preparation for acceptance into a teacher education program. Field experience required.   3.0    
ELI 1110 Electricity I A Electrical materials and devices, safety on the job site and handling of tools and equipment. Math for electricians and electrical code including definitions and basic direct current fundamentals.

ACT Math 18 Accuplacer Elem Alg. 54 OR SAT 430

5.0    
ENGL 1010 Intro to Writing Development of critical illiteracies-reading, writing and thinking using methods of knowledge-making. Promotes awareness of rhetorical strategies as they apply to a variety of sociocultural contexts. Seniors only: ACT Reading 20 Accuplacer Reading 81 OR SAT reading 520 3.0 EN  
ENGL 2010 Intermediate Writing Extends principles of rhetorical awareness and knowledge making introduced in English 1010 and increases the ideological engagement within the classroom. Interrogates socioeconomic and political issues. Course may be taught with a Service Learning component. Prereq: ENGL 1010 w/C grade or better 3.0 EN By special permission only. Approved for Itineris
FHS 0010 Intro to Early Childhood Education Lab A lab experience in which students complete two hours per week (depending on concurrent course) of supervised interaction with children in the Eccles Lab School. Concurrent with FHS 2600 0    
FHS 1500 Lifespan Human Development Fundamentals of growth and development from preconception to old age and death are explored. The domains of physical, cognitive, and social emotional growth for each age in the life cycle are explored in a variety of contexts.   3.0 SS  
FHS 2400 Marriage and Family Relations Introduction to marriage and the family. Personality, interpersonal relations and society are examined within the context of the family life cycle. Emphasis is placed on the impact of societal and personal choices on the family.   3.0 ID  
FHS 2600 Intro. to Early Childhood Ed. The basics for shaping curriculum for young children are introduced. Observation and participation in a supervised lab experience (FHS 0010) is a key element of the course. Concurrent with FHS 0010 An introduction to the field of Early Childhood Education 3.0    
FIN 1050 Personal Finance Study of financial skills essential for economic success. Subjects: Financial planning, fin. services, income taxes, consumer buying, insurance, retirement planning & estate planning.   3.0 ID  
FIN 1210 Principles of Banking Evolution of American banking, deposit, credit & payment functions, loans & investment, liquidity, safety & income, bank language, documents, accounting & pricing, regulation & examination, personnel, marketing & security, trust services.   2.0    
FLM 1045 Beginning Film Production An intensive workshop experience in which students, crewing in their area of specialization, complete the shooting and post-production of projects up to 15 minutes in length. Required of all film majors.   6.0    
FRN 1010 Beginning French I First in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the French culture. Lab attendance is required. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 5.0    
FRN 1020

Beginning French II

Second in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the French culture. Lab attendance is required. FRN 1010 w/C or better or instructor's approval 5.0 LN  
GEO 1010 Intro to Geology An introduction to the processes and materials that shape the earth. It includes mineral identification, map reading, deposition, volcanism, earthquakes, and continental drift. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 PS  
GEOG 1300 Regional Geography The study of the cohesive elements that constitute the major cultural regions of the world. Course includes, but is not limited to the introduction and analysis of contemporary cultural, political, economic, and environmental issues. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 ID  
GER 1010 Beginning German I First in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the German culture. Lab attendance is required. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 5.0    
GER 1020 Beginning German II Second in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the German culture. Lab attendance is required. GER 1010 w/C or better or instructor's approval 5.0 LN  
HIST 1700 American Civilization This course covers American History from the Pre-Columbian period to the present. It provides a thorough examination of the major social, political, and economic events, issues, and themes of the period. Certain sections taught using service-learning. Seniors Only, 3.0 GPA; ACT Reading 20+, OR Accuplacer Reading 81+ or SAT Reading 520+ 3.0 AI  
HIT 1040 Pathophysiology for Health Information Technology Discussion of structure and function of full body systems. Emphasis will be placed on anatomical orientation.  Specific disease causes and processes.  Structure and functions of the full body systems will prepare the students for the Health Information Technology profession.   3.0    
HIT 1100 Medical Terminology A body system approach covering medical word roots, suffixes and prefixes.  Emphasis is placed on pronunciation through use of the textbook CD, spelling and proper usage of medical terms.   Medical abbreviations are also introduced as they relate to Health Information Management.   3.0    
HLTH 1020 Foundations of Nutrition Introduces and applies basic nutrition concepts. Fundamentals of human nutrition and its applications to a healthier lifestyle. Evaluation and assessment of nutrition issues which includes preventing nutrition-related diseases.   3.0   (Internet) Approved for JATC On-Campus Only
HLTH 1200 First Aid and Safety Course follows American Red Cross Responding to Emergency guidelines and leads to first aid and CPR certification.   3.0    
HLTH 1250 Stress Management Covers ways to help minimize effects of stress. Includes techniques of prevention, perception and intervention. Also provides relaxation techniques, personality profiles, goal setting, communication, time management and imagery skills.   2.0    
HLTH 1500 Lifetime Wellness/Fitness This interdisciplinary course teaches students to become active participants in achieving wellness in the physical, intellectual, emotional, social, spiritual and environmental areas of health in their lives.   3.0 ID  
HSEM 1360 Introduction to Homeland Security This course will address the national strategy for homeland security in the U.S., the various agencies and bureaucracies that make up the infrastructure of homeland security, and the role of local law enforcement and first-responders in homeland security CJ 1010 3.0    
HUMA 1010 Essentials of Humanities

Introduces the elements of the Humanities through a one-semester thematic survey of the major ideas, art forms, literature, social structures, and events of history that have shaped global human cultures form the prehistoric to the present. Activities and discussions encourage students to make cultural connections, see world events in historical context, and to think critically.

Seniors only: Reading and Math scores on file at SLCC 3.0 HU  
HUMA 1100 Intro to Humanities Course thematically investigates the fundamental and perennial questions of humankind and how human beings relate through culture to their political, religious, social, intellectual, economic, and geographic environments. Seniors only: Reading and Math scores on file at SLCC 3.0 HU  
INTD 1010 Intro. to Interior Design A broad overview of the principles of interior design, furniture selection, accessories, lighting, fabrics and architectural finishes.   3.0    
MA 1100 Medical Terminology Course uses videos, supplemented lecture & covers over 350 medical word roots, suffixes, prefixes. Emphasis placed on pronunciation, spelling, proper usage of medical terminology. Medical abbreviations are also introduced.   2.0    
MATH 1010 Intermediate Algebra Linear and quadratic equations; inequities; polynomials; rational expressions; radicals; negative and rational exponents; complex numbers; linear systems; introduction to functions; logarithms; and exponential functions. Juniors / seniors only: ACT Math 18 & Reading 16, Accuplacer Alg 54 & Reading 58, SAT Math 430 & Reading 420 4.0 QS  
MATH 1030 Quantitative Reasoning The course focuses on the development of analytical thinking through the application of math to real-life problems. Topics include modeling, logic, financial math, probability, statistics, and geometry.

Juniors / seniors only: MATH 1010 w/C or better AND ACT Reading 20 or CPT reading 71

OR

ACT Math 23 & Reading 20 Accuplacer Coll Math 43 & Reading 71 OR SAT Math 540 & Reading 520

3.0 QL  
MATH 1040 Intro to Statistics Descriptive and inferential statistical methods. Emphasis on sampling design, descriptive statistics, linear regression & correlation, probability, sampling distributions, hypothesis testing and confidence intervals.

Juniors / seniors only: MATH 1010 w/C or better AND ACT Reading 20 or CPT reading 71

OR

ACT Math 23 & Reading 20 Accuplacer Coll Math 43 & Reading 71 OR SAT Math 540 & Reading 520

3.0 QL  
MATH 1050 College Algebra College Algebra satisfies quantitative literacy requirements for students planning to take calculus. Topics: polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions, matrices, conics, sequences and series, and mathematical induction. Certain sections taught using service-learning.

Juniors / seniors only: MATH 1010 w/C or better AND ACT Reading 20 or CPT reading 71

OR

ACT Math 23 & Reading 20 Accuplacer Coll Math 43 & Reading 71 OR SAT Math 540 & Reading 520

4.0 QL  
MATH 1060 Trigonometry Trigonometric functions and their graphs developed using circular and triangular methods, including inverses; polar coordinates; and an introduction to vectors.

Juniors / seniors only: MATH 1050 with C or better AND ACT Reading 20 or CPT reading 71

OR

ACT Reading 20 or SAT Reading 520 w/Accuplacer Math Coll Level 70 OR Accuplacer Reading 71 & MATH Coll 70

3.0

QL

 
MATH 1210 Calculus I Calculus I introduces the following topics: limits, derivatives of algebraic and transcendental functions, applications of differentiation, integration, the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, the technique of substitution, and finding the area between curves. Prereq: Within the last year, MATH 1060 or 1080 w/C grade or better, or appropriate Accuplacer score. 4.0 QL On Campus Only: Approved for Itineris only
MET 1010 Intro to Meteorology Meteorology introduces the characteristics and dynamics of the atmosphere and their daily application. Food, clothing, shelter, economics, & recreational activities are representative samplings of human activities affected by climate. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 PS  
MGT 1100 Small Business Management Meet needs of ATE programs in Small Business Management. Educates students in Vocational programs about small business management/ownership fundamentals. Curriculum learning will be industry specific.   3.0   Approved for CTEC Only
MGT 1600 Management Essentials Focus on management essentials for entry-level managers. Emphasis on management concepts and functions,. also motivation, leadership, team building. Includes casework, presentations, group work and exams.   3.0    
MKTG 1010 Customer Service Tech. This course studies the basic service skills in business. It looks at the management of conflict, stress, professionalism, time management, and telephone usage. It deals with internal & external customer service concepts.   2.0 HR  
MKTG 1030 Introduction To Marketing Students receive a basic understanding of marketing principles and consumer-to-business relationships that influence consumer behavior. This course may be taught with a service-learning component.   3.0    
MKTG 1070 Promotion Concentration on the promotional mix of advertising, publicity, personal selling and sales promotion. Creativity, planning, and budgeting skills are established through development of a promotional campaign.   3.0    
MKTG 1480 Sales Emphasis is placed on sales pre-approach, needs, benefits, objections and closes. Students experience basic techniques through participation in a series of simulated sales calls.   3.0    
MKTG 2000 Marketing CO-OP Education Students use in-class and on-the-job training for college credit and a regular salary. This is program-related work in the major field. Credit is awarded for completion of specific learning objectives in the program major. Prereq: Sophomore status and instructor approval. 1.0-3.0    
MUSC 1010 Introduction to Music An introductory survey of Western music from chant to jazz highlighting major contributions from the Middle Ages, Renaissance, Baroque, Classical, Romantic, 20th Century and American musical styles. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 FA  
OTA 1020 Intro to Occupational Therapy Students learn history, principles, philosophy of profession & scope of practice, work settings and specialty areas. Ethics, standards, legal issues and behavior addressed. Visits to local clinicians and field trips scheduled.   2.0   Approved for JATC Only
PED 1010 Introduction to Paraeducation This course overviews concepts relevant to paraeducation including working with teachers, relating to students with disabilities, history of special education services, legal issues and communication techniques.   3.0    
PED 2150 Introductory Experience Course overviews classroom techniques and will address ethical and professional responsibilities. Under the direction of a supervising educator, students will learn to implement teaching programs using a variety of techniques. PED 1010, concurrent with PED 2160 3.0    
PED 2160 Intro Experience Practicum Course provides a supervised classroom experience that allows students to apply what they are learning in the classroom to public education settings. Concurrent with PED 2150 1.0    
PHYS 1010 Elementary Physics Conceptual survey course in introductory physics. For non science majors. Principles of mechanics, heat, light, sound, electricity, magnetism, and modern physics. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 PS  
PHYS 1040 Elementary Astronomy Course includes structure, scale, and behavior of the universe and its underlying laws presented in a conceptual format. It shows examples of formation and workings of the sun and planets. Also teaches earth as a planet and as a reference for reckoning of the celestial sphere. Reading and math scores on file w/SLCC 3.0 PS  
PILT 1010 Air Transportation This course includes a survey of the air transportation industry to include airline deregulation, government regulatory agencies, general aviation, & airline management operations and aircraft. None - 11th and 12th graders, spring semester 3.0    
PILT 1040 Aviation Orientation Students will be introduced to many aspects of the aviation industry, job opportunities, flight program, procedures, & how to finance flight training. Students will be given the opportunity to meet with industry personnel. None - 12th graders, spring semester 1.0   On Campus Only
PILT 1050 Aviation History The history of aviation from the earliest times through the modern jet age will be covered. Students will discover significant aviation developments and how they came about. PILT 1010; may be taken concurrently w/PILT 1010 - 11th and 12th graders, spring semester 2.0    
PILT 1100 Private Pilot Ground School A study of aviation fundamentals, principals of flight, aircraft & engine operations, weather, navigation, & radio communications as required by FAA regulations. Students will be prepared to begin flight training. None - 12th graders only - fall semester 4.0    
PILT 1110 Private Fixed Wing Simulator Lab Practical application in a simulation lab to include the information for private pilot flight maneuvers & procedures & regulations for takeoff, cruise, traffic pattern operations, approach, emergencies, and cross-country operations. One hour per week lab time is required. None - 12th graders only - fall semester 1.0    
PILT 1140 Solo Pilot Fixed-Wing Certification Lab Students will begin flight training with FAA certified flight instructor. Training will include all skills necessary to fly solo. Seniors only, 1st or 2nd semester; Age 17, PILT 1100 or concurrent with PILT 1100; medical certificate, parental permission. 1.0   On Campus Only
PILT 1145 Solo Pilot Rotor-Wing Certification Lab Students will begin flight training with an FAA-certified flight instructor. Training will include all skills necessary to fly solo in a rotorcraft. Seniors only, 1st or 2nd semester; Age 17, PILT 1100 or concurrent with PILT 1100; medical certificate, parental permission. 1.0   On Campus Only
PILT 1420 Aircraft Systems This is an introductory course to provide pilots with the understanding of aircraft systems, components, & basic operations general to all aircraft. Included will be information about power plants, fuel, & electrical systems. None - 12th graders only - fall semester 3.0    
PLI 1110 Plumbing I A This is an introduction to the plumbing trade, history, plumbing as a career. Safety on the job site and with tools including safe handling and use, applied mathematics for plumbers and the study of water sources and gases are covered. ACT Math 15 Accuplacer score of 75 Arithmetic and 40-53 Algebra OR SAT 350 5.0    
POLS 1100 US Government & Politics This course surveys the institutions and practices of the U.S. national government with emphasis placed on political behavior and social conflict. Course may be taught with a Service Learning component. ACT Reading 20 Accuplacer Reading 81 OR SAT reading 520 3 AI  
PSY 1010 General Psychology A basic survey of psychology examining the historical and current foundations supporting the scientific study of mind and behavior. Reading and math scores on file at SLCC 3.0 SS  
SOC 1010 Introduction to Sociology The nature and scope of sociology, including systematic treatment of group life, social institutions, social problems, social change and social control. Reading and math scores on file at SLCC 3.0 SS On Campus or Internet Only
SPN 1010 Beginning Spanish I First in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the Spanish culture. Lab attendance is required. Reading and math scores on file at SLCC 5.0    
SPN 1020 Beginning Spanish II Second in a series of four courses which focus on listening, speaking, reading, writing and culture. Major objective of the first year is to develop functional language ability in the Hispanic culture. Lab attendance is required. SPN 1010 w/C or better or instructor approval. Reading and math scores on file at SLCC 5.0 LN  
SURG 1200 Intro to Surgical Technology Fundamentals course in Surgical Technology. Admission into program 6.0   Approved for JATC Only
SURG 1250 Advanced Surgical Theory Course introduces student to more advanced surgical practices, such as circulating duties, equipment and surgical procedures. SURG 1200 and BIOL 2320/2325 6.0   Approved for JATC Only
WLD 1005 Related Welding Students will learn basic principles of the arc and acetylene welding including flat and horizontal welds; brazing and cutting techniques.   3.0    
WLD 1110 Fundamentals of Welding Course covers the theory of shielded metal arc welding, oxy-acetylene welding and cutting. Study of electrode classification and Mastery of Safety procedure. Concurrent with WLDA 1111 4.0    
WLD 1111 Fundamentals of Welding Lab Practical lab applications of shield metal arc welding, oxy-acetylene welding and cutting. Study of electrode classification, mastery of safety, rolling bend test. Concurrent with WLD 1110 2.0