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Course Descriptions

Course CodeCourse NameCreditDescriptionGrading ModePre-Requisite
ACCT 201Financial Accounting3Learn about the important mechanisms for communicating the financial health of an organization through the basic accounting processes.  These start with recording business transactions and go through income statements and balance sheets to the creation of financial statements which summarize all the data gathered in the accounting cycle.  These forms of recording and communicating financial data are key to understanding how well a business or other organization is performing.

 

 

NormalMATH 177
ACCT 202Managerial Accounting3Explore the alternative methods of preparing essential accounting information which managers use when they try to understand an organization’s performance and when they make decisions to improve that performance, control costs and bring about greater efficiency.

 

 

NormalACCT 201
ACCT 203Principles of Accounting I3This is a Fort Hayes State University course where the study of accounting as a means of communicating financial information about a business enterprise.  Emphasis is placed on the basic concepts used in pre-paring and interpreting external financial statements.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
ACCT 204Principles of Accounting II3This is a Fort Hayes State University course which is a continuation of ACT 203 with added emphasis on preparing and interpreting accounting information to aid management in the decision-making process.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
ACCT 400EIntermediate Accounting for Business Administration Majors3Refer to University of Arizona Catalog: “Accounting 400E is an intermediate accounting course for Business Administration majors. This course has two goals. First, students will gain more experience taking business transactions and aggregating them into financial statements. Second, students will learn what types of information about a firm’s performance and its strategy can be inferred from reviewing its financial statements.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ADS 101Introduction to Architecture I3/6This is a general education course which introduces architecture as a profession and as a subject of general interest. The tools used to design buildings will be introduced. The history and relevance for today will be covered. Student’s personal experience with architecture will be discussed. Students should come away with an idea of what architects do and a deeper appreciation of architecture’s relevance in the world.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 102Advanced Mathematics3Learn how to solve critical problems through advanced mathematics include functions and graphs, linear and quadratic equations, polynomial, exponential and logarithmic functions.

 

 

 

NormalMATH 177
ADS 103History of Art & Design3A survey of art and design from ancient to modern for a general audience.Normal 
ADS 105Introduction to Architecture II3/6A continuation of ADS 101.NormalADS 101
ADS 107History and Theory of Architecture I3This module serves to enable students to relate to the culture, environmental, functional, material, structural, formal, political and traditions of early civilisations to developments in architecture. The module will focus on the architectural heritage and development from Antiquity (including but not limited to Greek, Roman, Byzantine, Gothic, Renaissance periods) to the 19th Century, before the Modern Movement.

 

It seeks to impart the student with a basic knowledge of and understanding of architectural history and theory; a basic knowledge of and understanding of architectural terminology; and basic understanding of and appreciation of the architectural design process during that period of time.

Students will reflect on the development of Cambodian architecture and urban development with relation to influences from Classical architecture.

 

NormalADS 101, ADS 105
ADS 201Architectural Design Studio I6Design studio provides a conceptual framework for the students beginning the architecture curriculum with an exploration of fundamental inquiry of the nature of the spatial composition. The module aims to educate on the role of architect and architecture, and to explore the process of expressing design intentions and concepts into space, form and order. The module will deal with the topic of architectonics and anthropometry through design projects, using sketches, parti diagrams and mockups to develop their design and generate ordering systems. The students will learn to use architectural composition, technical drawings and model making to communicate their design.

 

During the course there will be opportunities to relate the subject matter to Cambodia and its society, culture and environment.

 

NormalADS 101, ADS 105
ADS 202Building Control Systems I3An introduction to climate-responsive passive systems used to cool buildings and provide comfort in tropical climates. These are principle form-givers for architectural design. Topics include sun angle, building orientation, sun shading, daylighting, and natural ventilation. Activities include lectures, in-class work (using Sketchup on student’s laptops), and study of existing buildings.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 205Architectural Design Studio IV6Continuing from the 1st semester in which exploration of elementary design strategies and preliminary spatial design concepts were done, this module will focus on site, scale, material and program. A final project, guided by a realistic scenario, with functional implications that arise from the presence of a defined user, will sum up the 1st year of design education where the students will learn expression of design solutions to integrate space and form, with context, climate, material and construction to fulfill a defined set of functional requirements.

 

During the course there will be opportunities to relate the subject matter to Cambodia and its society, culture and environment.

NormalADS 101, ADS 105, ADS 201
ADS 206Building Materials and methodology I3This course introduces the basic properties of the most commonly used building materials, like concrete, timber, glass, masonry, etc, and a basic understanding of the architectural elements like floor, wall, roof, openings, etc. Students will learn how the building materials are used through simple construction methods and structural principles to form architectural elements that constitute to a simple building and importantly, understanding how these materials and construction methodologies can be strategically used for design expressions.

 

Students will learn how to apply the materials and construction methodologies in the context of Cambodian building industry.

Normal 
ADS 207History and Theory of Architecture II3This course focuses on the development of architecture from Modernism to Post-Modernism. Students will be required to understand the issues arising from the beginning of the modern movement, and how architects seek, explore and experiment with various architectural theories, forms, functions and materials to address the rapidly changing needs of the evolving society, culture and technologies, in order to establish proper identity, meaning and relevance of architecture and the built environment.

 

Students will reflect on the development of Cambodian architecture and urban development with relation to influences from Modern architecture.

NormalADS 107
ADS 208Project Management3Learn three management skills and techniques to successfully complete complex projects. You will be trained in a broad spectrum of competencies including interdisciplinary studies in building design and technology, construction management, international project management, cost management, contract administration, safety management and sustainability, and you will get an understanding of fragmentation in construction projects.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 209Introduction to Landscape Architecture3Learn the basic concepts in landscape design through a series of lectures and site discussions. You will learn about urban landscape architecture and tropical landscape architecture.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 210Structure Principle I3An introduction to the full range of structural ideas needed by architects; including study of forces in static systems such as load, tension, compression, bending, shear, and lateral stability; typical material systems such as reinforced concrete, steel, wood, long-span and fabric structures; basic estimation of size of components such as columns and beams (using charts or software); and appreciation of structures as an artform. Classwork will include lectures, discussions, model making, and field observation of local buildings.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 211Interior Design3This module provides concepts in and approaches to architecture as a practice and as an academic discipline. Student able to communicate effectively with respect to “vocabulary” and “ideas,” and introduces their use in the analysis of the works of architecture. Students will demonstrate the ability to integrate a broad-based knowledge of standards and precedents related to sustainable practice, material research, environmental quality, aesthetics, technology, in the design of interior environment.Normal 
ADS 220Computer Aided Design3Covers computer aided design program skills depending on student need and requests.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 301Architectural Design studio III6Year 3 design studio first semester emphases on critical design thinking skills, to form design concepts and design approaches with various design methodologies. Through exposure to polarized design methodologies of “intuitive” and “narrative.”

 

In the Intuitive approach to design, students will get to experience the role of intuition in the design process and to explore the art of creation through the intuitive design methodology. An object will be selected and subjected to the act of deconstruction and re-construction as part of the design process.

The Narrative design approach will expose students to explore generating their design through story-telling. By exploring the building function, the users’ experience and the site context, students will generate narratives to create meanings and a richer experience in the design. Form, space, circulation, materiality, structure and details become the vehicles to portray the ideas.

NormalADS 101, ADS 105, ADS 201, ADS 205
ADS 302Digital Modelling & Simulation3Learn about the theoretical foundations of digital modelling and performance simulation.  You will develop a critical understanding of relevant digital tools and techniques and the role that they can play in the design process.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 303Theory of Urban Design & Planning3Understand and appreciate the issues and process of urban design & planning while focusing on the fundamental principles of urban design and planning, the concepts of urban form, urban function,

 

urban change and how urban spaces are designed through different design models. You will study the western urban development and examine the driving force behind urban transformation.

Normal 
ADS 305Architectural Design Studio IV6Year 2 design studio second semester emphases on exploration of design concepts and design approaches with respect to the urban context, and to the natural environment.

 

To design with respect to urban context, students will have to research, document and study the urban environment that the design will be located, like the existing built environment, historical and cultural significance, climatic conditions, etc., so that the resultant design can contribute positively to the urban fabric.

To design with respect to the natural environment, students will have to study and explore the existing topological and ecological context where the design will be located, so that they can minimize negative or intrusive impact on natural environment, and to integrate the existing landscape into their design solution.

During the course there will be opportunities to relate the subject matter to Cambodia and its society, culture and environment.

 

NormalADS 101, ADS 105, ADS 201, ADS 205, ADS 301
ADS 306Building Materials and methodology II3This continuation of Building Materials and Methods I will emphasize physical concepts of building materials such as insulating properties, reflectivity, and moisture control. Façades will be designed from an ecological and energy saving perspective. More advanced systems appropriate for a tropical climate will be covered such as double wall and sun-shading. Issues of design intent and material choice with respect to the overall building design concept will be explored. Classes will consist of short lectures/slideshows on a weekly topic followed by in-class hand-drawing exercises. The use of relevant digital programs (such as AutoCAD and Revit), and access to digital libraries of details will become familiar. The goal of this course is for students to understand the ideas behind good detailing and acquire a personal catalog of details appropriate to their design style and the local Cambodian climate.NormalADS 206
ADS 310Structure Principle II3Learn to integrate various principles into architectural design. You will analyze beams, columns, co-planar forces, moments and couples in equilibrium and structural systems and their applications to typical structural systems in buildings.

 

 

NormalADS 210
ADS 311Structure Principles III3Study the principles of steel structure designs analyzing steel trusses, beams, columns and their connections. You will learn how forces are transferred through a structural system and the relationships between form and structure and how to implement your learning in building design. You will also examine different concrete structures used in different building types and systems.

 

 

NormalADS 310
ADS 401Architectural Design Studio V6Develop your skills in building and landscape design further with this studio-based course. You will gain experience in the field of landscape architectural studio work, using skills and knowledge from former courses to analyze buildings systems in urban and suburban contexts.NormalADS 101, ADS 105, ADS 201, ADS 205, ADS 301, ADS 305
ADS 402Building Control Systems II3This is a continuation of ADS 202 Building Control Systems I.  In this course active systems such as air-conditioning and plumbing are emphasized, along with integration with the whole building to achieve functionality, aesthetics, and sustainability. Other aspects such as acoustic and fire safety are covered. Classes consist of lecturers along with in-class assignments related to graded take-home assignments. Appropriate digital technology (such as Revit) will be used.

 

 

NormalADS 202
ADS 404Green Design and Urban Planning3Gain an understanding of how green designs underpin the current worldwide sustainability drive towards achieving better liability. Learn about the green infrastructure – the network of natural and designed vegetation elements within our cities and towns, including traditional green elements such as urban parks, gardens and trees, as well as newer green roofs, green walls, water sensitive urban design, and rain garden technologies.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 405Architectural Design Studio VI6Further develop your competence in design skills and thinking. You will explore designs that integrate technology with the natural environment, and urban context in a given site to demonstrate competence in research, design thinking, operational skills and communication.NormalADS 101, ADS 105, ADS 201, ADS 205, ADS 301, ADS 305, ADS 401
ADS 406Building Materials and Methods III3This course is needed to introduce advanced façade systems and green design material strategies. See note about ADS 311 in Modified Courses.  
ADS 408Project Management3This module introduces the students to the profession roles, responsibilities and liabilities of an architect. Students will be introduced to the basic understanding of contract laws, and the main components in administrating a building contract. Students will also get to know how architectural practice is set up, and the different roles of other professions in a building team.

 

Students will learn how to apply the project management principles in the context of Cambodian building industry.

Normal 
ADS 409Introduction to Landscape Architecture3Learn the basic concepts in landscape design through a series of lectures and site discussions. You will learn about urban landscape architecture and tropical landscape architecture.Normal 
ADS 4XXUniversal Design3To learn about Universal Design, or Design for All, so that to make our urban landscape more people-friendly and inclusive. To look into barrier-free access in creating an accessible living environment to the young, old, and persons with different abilities. Hence, our built environment will be better connected, so that everyone, regardless of physical abilities, can enjoy active mobility and move around with ease.Normal 
ADS 418Building Energy Performance3Learn about energy efficient technologies using active and passive systems for green buildings including: passive systems which focus on building facade optimization, and the EE domain which includes thermal, daylight, ventilation performance and the choice of suitable materials as well as the interrelation of these with architectural design (e.g. form, shape, orientation, massing); and, active systems which include the conventional heating, ventilating and air conditioning (HVAC) systems typical of most existing buildings as well as emerging technologies such as district cooling/heating systems, cogeneration/tri-generation systems and energy-efficient air-conditioning and air distribution systems. You will also consider the renewable energy domain including photo-voltaic, solar-thermal, geothermal, wind and fuel cells.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 488Internship I (Architecture)3Gain valuable experience in the professional world of the Architect being attached to a practice which is either that of an independent Architecture firm or part of a larger Engineering or Construction company or a public authority.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 489Internship II (Architecture)3An optional extension of ADS 488.NormalADS 488
ADS 496Capstone Course (Architecture)3Bring together the knowledge and skills you have acquired throughout the previous years of study in this final year Capstone Project course.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 501Architectural Design Studio VII6Year 4 design studio first semester will be project-based, with emphasis towards critical and independent research on given issues and/or topics, formulating feasible and sensible possible strategies and implementing design solutions that are practically constructible, structurally feasible, sensitive to the urban built environment and positively improving the relevant community.

 

During the course there will be opportunities to relate the subject matter to Cambodia and its society, culture and environment.

 

Normal 
ADS 502Material Fabrication3Learn the fundamental technical aspects and techniques of fabrication related to wood, steel and concrete/plaster. You will learn and practice the standard tension tests, compression and sheer properties, bending, and sandwich panel properties.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 503Climate Design Architecture3Learn the principles of environmental responsive architecture, focusing on passive mode and other low energy design strategies for architecture in various climates. You will study topics that address the impact of sun, daylight, wind, and rain on architectural design which will enable you to formulate holistic approaches in generating design solutions.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 504Professional Practice3Gain knowledge of how buildings are designed and built in the context of architectural and professional practice and the framework of the construction industry within which it operates.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 505Architectural Design Studio VIII6Learn how to do independent research under the supervision of a faculty member. Students will identify subject in the area of Architecture Theory/History, Architecture & Urban Heritage, Urban Studies and Design Computing.

 

 

Normal 
ADS 510Independent Study1-3A course to accommodate individual student need and provide flexibility for students to pursue independent study as needed or requested.Normal 
ADS 511Special Topics1-3A course to accommodate group activities such as design/build projects or field trips.

 

 

Normal 
ART 110

 

 

Drawing I3Hand Sketching and perspective drawing.Normal 
BCOM 301Business Communication3Learn the fundamentals of the main aspects of communication in a business setting including the writing of business letter and business reports, non-verbal communication, negotiation and mediation, and intercultural communication, and examine the impact of new technology on the world of business.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
BCOM 314RBusiness Communication3Learn the fundamentals of the main aspects of communication in a business setting including the writing of business letter and business reports, non-verbal communication, negotiation and mediation, and intercultural communication, and examine the impact of new technologies on the world of business.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
BUSN 200Introduction to Business Communications3Study the general principles of business communication through the creation of effective documents and oral presentations. You will study and apply team communication and use of technology to facilitate the communication process.

 

 

Normal 
BUSN 300Legal Environment for Business Study the legal environment in which businesses operate.  You will focus on legal ethics, legal processes, business contracts, business torts and crimes, real and personal property, agency and employment and risk-bearing devices.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101
BUSN 370Management of Information Systems3Learn the principles related to managing and using the large quantities of information that are available in today’s business world.  This includes the role of planning, designing, and implementing information systems across a business organization to enhance business activities, and also considers the importance of information security.

 

 

NormalITEC 101
BUSN 370LManagement of Information Systems  (Lab)1Spreadsheet software such as Excel, Google Analytics, and Email Marketing Segmentation are among some of the most pervasive business tools. Individuals in business use spreadsheets and analytics for a variety of tasks; some examples include to create budgets, analyze surveys, create dynamic marketing ads, to perform financial analysis, create charts, organize lists, develop digital marketing tools and serve as a front-end for large corporate databases. A business student needs to understand how to use spreadsheets and manage digital marketing tools to develop a sense of effective use of this technology to solve business tasks.  This course introduces you to many aspects of Excel and digital marketing.

 

 

NormalITEC 101
BUSN 440Introduction to Human Resource Management3Get an understanding of human resource (HR) management. In addition to providing you with knowledge of HR management issues addressed by most managers, we will examine these issues from a broader organizational perspective.

 

 

NormalCompleted Business Foundation
BUSN 478Project Management3This course takes the student through a typical process of managing projects from start to finish.  All materials and strategies are aligned to both the Project Management Institute (PMI) and the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK) Guide – Sixth Addition.  This ensures students are getting the most accurate international practices pertaining to project management.Normal 
BUSN 495Special Topic (Business)3Examine intensively a business topic thereby enabling you to bring together various aspects of your leaning on an interesting issue of major concern in the business world.Normal 
CE 210Engineering Graphics (CAD)1Study this course to get a comprehensive introduction to the use of AutoCAD.  You will focus on the use of AutoCAD to develop  your understanding of drafting methods and orthographic projection and graphical methods used in engineering design and production, correlated with technical sketching.NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 214Statics3This is a University of Arizona course which explores the “Equilibrium of a particle, equivalent and resultant force systems, equilibrium, geometric properties of areas and solids, trusses, frames and machines, shear force and bending moments, friction.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 215Mechanics of Solids3This is a University of Arizona course which explores “Material behavior; relationship between external forces acting on elastic and inelastic bodies and the resulting behavior; stress and deformation of bars, beams, shafts, pressure vessels; stress and strain; combined stresses; columns.  Honors section is available.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 218Mechanics of Fluids3This is a University of Arizona course which explores “Hydrostatics, continuity, irrigational flow, pressure distributions, weirs and gates, momentum and energy, surface drag, pipe friction, form drag, pipe fitting losses.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 251Elementary Surveying3Come to an understanding of the basic principles and techniques of surveying by exploring measurements and errors; methods of vertical and horizontal control, and topographic, public land and construction surveys; and the use of surveying instruments.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 260Computer Programming in Civil Engineering1Get a basic knowledge of MATLAB programming in this one credit course.  You will cover the fundamentals of MATLAB operations with arrays (vectors and matrices), it will discuss how to create script files, function files, use loop and conditional statements and present the computed results graphically.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 301Engineering Communications3Get a grasp of the fundamental elements of written and oral communications for engineers.  You will study technical writing skills for proposal and report preparation, delivery techniques for oral presentations, and the effective use of audio/visual aids.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 303Numerical Analysis for Civil Engineers3This is a University of Arizona course which explores the topics of  “Finding Roots of Nonlinear Equations, Solution Techniques for System of Linear Equations, Curve Fitting – Polynomial and Spline Interpolation, Least Squares Fit, Numerical Differentiation and Integration, Solution of Ordinary Differential Equations – Initial and Boundary Value Problems; Use of MATLAB codes in Numerical Analysis for solving Civil Engineering Problems.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 310Probability and Statistics in Civil Engineering3This is a University of Arizona course which explores   “Statistical decision theory and its application in civil engineering. Identification and modeling of non-deterministic problems in civil engineering and the treatment thereof relative to engineering design and decision making. Statistical reliability concepts.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 323Hydraulic Engineering and Design4This is a University of Arizona course which explores the topics of “Open channel flow, natural streams and waterways, hydrologic analysis and design, pressure flow, analysis and design of pipe networks and pump systems.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 333Elementary Structural Analysis3This is a University of Arizona course which explores  “Analysis of Structures: beams, frames and trusses. Statically determinate structures; influence lines; deflections by the virtual work method. Statically indeterminate structures using the superposition method.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 334Structural Design in Steel OR Technical Elective3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will learn about, “Design of steel members, connections and simple structures, introduction to load and resistance factor design concept, including tension members, laterally supported and unsupported beams, columns, bolted and welded connections.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 335Structural Design in Concrete OR Technical Elective3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will study the  “Analysis and design of reinforced concrete members subjected to flexure, shear and axial loads; deflection of beams; bond and development of reinforcement.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 343Soil Mechanics3This is a University of Arizona course:  “In this course, we will discuss the fundamental physical and mechanical properties of soils and use them in the design of simple foundation and earth retaining systems. We will use certain fundamental principles of solid mechanics and fluid mechanics to describe the mechanical behavior of soils.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 363Transport Engineering and Pavement Design4This is a University of Arizona course which explores  the “Basis for planning, design, and operation of transportation facilities. Driver and vehicle performance characteristics, highway geometric and pavement design principles; traffic analysis and transportation planning.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 381Construction Eng. Management3This is a University of Arizona course which provides “… an opportunity to develop an enhanced understanding of construction industry and practices in preparation to contribute to construction firms, project management consultants, and owners upon graduation and to improve project delivery by understanding linkages between design and construction.”NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 408AIssues in Civil Engineering Practice3In this course you will receive an introduction to non-technical issues impacting the practice of design professionals in the private and public sectors including: types of organizations; income, expenses, and profit; quality-based selection for obtaining and performing work; contracts; dispute resolution methods; professional ethics.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 408BCivil Engineering Senior Capstone Design3In this course you will get a culminating experience for majors involving a substantive project that demonstrates a synthesis of learning accumulated in the major, including broadly comprehensive knowledge of the discipline and its methodologies.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CE 440Foundation Engineering3This is a University of Arizona course which explores the “Settlement and bearing capacity of shallow and deep foundations; beam on elastic foundation; design of footings and pile foundations; foundations on metastable soils; the use of computer codes for foundation problems.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
CHEM 151General Chemistry I3Gain through this integrated lecture-lab course a basic understanding of the central principles of chemistry that are useful to explain and predict the properties of chemical substances based on their atomic and molecular structure. Additionally, students will be introduced to modern laboratory techniques and participate in experimental activities that promote the development of basic and advanced science-process skills. The course is designed for students who require a strong foundation in general chemistry, such as science and engineering majors, pre-medical and pre-pharmacy students.

 

 

Normal 
COMM 103Oral Communications3Learn and practice the basic spoken communication skills needed for success in university and a career.  From composition to delivery, the course covers the skills needed for communicating well in both formal and informal settings and provides practice in small group interaction, public readings and public speaking scenarios.Normal 
CSCI 111Survey of Computer Science3In this course you will survey the field of computer science for possible career choices.  Topics include computer organization, programming languages, artificial intelligence, and networking.  Current technologies and future directions in computer science are examined in a lab setting.  Guest speakers from industry and academic will present their view of computer science and how it has helped them in their careers.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 121Computer Science I3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “An introduction to computer programming in a high-level programing language.  Topics include sequential, conditional and iterative operations, indexed collections, procedural abstraction, and object-oriented programming.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 241Foundations of Computing3Through this course you will study of the fundamental logical and mathematical concepts of Computer Science.  Topics included are: Logic, Algorithms, Recursive processes, Combinatorial analysis, Boolean Functions, complexity, Automata and Grammars.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 221Computer Science II3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “Computer programming in a high-level programming language.  Topics include advanced concepts of object-oriented programming, exception handling, collections, sorting, searching, elementary data structures, and recursion.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 331Operating Systems3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will learn about “Operating system software and design, including device management, resource allocation, task scheduling and control, communications interfaces, user management, security, and current developments in the feels.  Extensive work in command and script languages of job control (e.g., DOS, VSE, VM, Windows).”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 321Assembly Language3This is a Fort Hays State University course which covers a “Contemporary treatment of computer architecture using assembly language, the interact between hardware and software.  Provides an overview of key hardware and software engineering issues.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 421Programming Languages3This is a Fort Hays State University course which covers “Principles of programming languages, including compilation and interpretation, syntax specification, and language selection, program development environments.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 251Data Structures3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “… provides a rigorous introduction to the mathematical techniques for analysis of algorithms and data structures Data structures such as lists, heaps, and graphs are implemented and examined for efficiency.  Basic algorithm design strategies such as greedy, divide-and-conquer, dynamic programming, and backtracking will be introduced and applied to common problems in string, matching, matrix, operations, and graph theory.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 441Software Engineering3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “An introduction to software engineering and terminology.  This course presents a disciplined approach to development of large software systems.  Current techniques in software requirement analysis, design methods, testing strategies, management, and quality assurance area studies.  Students will work on a semester long project and are required to develop a fully functional, tested, and properly documented software system.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
CSCI 431Computer Graphics3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “An in-depth study of software project design, software testing techniques, software metrics and user interface design, software testing techniques, software metrics and user interact design.  Emphasis will an Object oriented design methodology, analysis and testing.  This course discusses current research in the field of software engineering.  Students are required to maintain and update an existing software system.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
INFO 650Interactive Systems Design3This is a Fort Hays State University course which covers the “…ideas, theories and concepts in the field of Human Computer Interaction (HCI).  More specifically, the constructs of HCI are analyzed in order to develop simpler and more efficiently designed multi/hypermedia artifacts.  This course is not, however, centered around the computer as a focus of development.  The faculty and students will look at the computer as a tool but with special emphasis on the human senses and how these are affected by the computer.  By understanding the human role in HCI, more proficient learning and presentation strategies can be instilled in the student. The basic focus is centered on the human-being in a technology-influenced environment.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
INFO 680Network Architecture and Data Communication I3This is a Fort Hays State University course which covers “Local and wide-area network systems, including hardware, software, and systems design considerations; configuration management and control.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
ECON 200Economics3Discover the basics of macroeconomics, concerned with the functioning of the nation as a whole, and microeconomics which is concerned with the structure and operation of a market economy and the behavior of market participants.  In this course you will explore topics such as inflation, unemployment and the effectiveness of economic policies, and how these phenomena are measured and analyzed.  We will also examine the roles of competition, supply and demand, pricing, output decisions, international trade, organized labor, and government

 

 

Normal 
ECON 300Microeconomics Analysis for Business Decisions3This is a University of Arizona course which provides “an understanding of intermediate microeconomic theory, economic analysis and evaluation of market system for optional resource allocation, welfare, and income distribution; mathematical and graphical models of individual, household, and organization.

 

 

normalSee UA Catalog
ECON 301Economics3A continuation course from ECON 200 at an advanced level.

 

 

 ECON 200
ECON 306Applied Statistics3Learn important techniques for analyzing data using spreadsheet software.  These techniques are essential for business and economics.  They include:  sampling, testing and statistical inference, the study of relationships between variable within business contexts, regression, correlation and time-series analyses,  Emphasis will be given to the use of these techniques in business applications and in economic forecasting.NormalMATH 177
ECON 307Spreadsheet Modelling for Business Decision Analysis3Quantitative decision-making methods for effective business management in resource allocation, project selection, scheduling, cash flow planning, budgeting, logistics, risk analysis, inventory, and forecasting, using EXCEL add-ins, with emphasis on problem identification, model formulation and solutions, and interpretation and presentation of results.

 

 

Normal
ECON 330Macroeconomics and Global Institutions and Policy3This is a University of Arizona course in which you cover “The study of how the macro economy is affected by institutions, technology and other forces, and governmental policy.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ECON 400Economic Strategy for Business Decisions3This is a University of Arizona course where “you will learn economic strategy tools for analysis when writing and forming thoughts. You will learn to use economics to create recommendations to improve business success. You will learn to draw connections between economics and business through weekly article discussions. Finally, you will create a group presentation with your classmates that tackles the connection between real life and the economic tools of strategic analysis used throughout the course.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ECON 425Managerial Economics3Learn about economic theory and methodology in managerial decision-making regarding business problem with emphasis on demand analysis and estimation, production and cost analysis under different market conditions, forecasting and decision-making under uncertainty.

 

 

NormalECON 200
ECON 430International Economics3Study how and why commodities are traded among nations; tariffs and quotas, common market and other international institutions.normalECON 200 and BUN 320
ECON 440Money and Banking3Learn about the economic role of money, banking and monetary policy within current institutional settings and under alternative theories explaining the interrelationships between money, the financial system and economic activity.

 

 

normalECON 200
ECON 441Microeconomics II3Gain an understanding of intermediate microeconomic theory, economic analysis and evaluation of market system for optional resource allocation, welfare, and income distribution; mathematical and graphical models of individual, household, and organization.

 

 

normalECON 425 and ECON 426
ECON 442Macroeconomics II3Gain an understanding of intermediate macroeconomic theory; determination of national income, theories of aggregate consumption, investment, unemployment, the price level; national income and product accounts; theory of growth.

 

 

normalMATH 200 and ECON 440
ECON 467Economics of  the Environment3Study the economic principles that apply to environmental issues, energy, and natural resources; measuring economic costs of environmental damage; evaluation of public policies designed to address environmental problems resulting from market activities, outlining sustainable national energy policy and sustainable management of natural resources.

 

 

normalECON  200
ECON 470Economics of Development3Learn about the contemporary economic issues in developing countries; theories of development; problems with population growth, investment, technology and entrepreneurship; role  of trade and international finance; foreign aid and external debt; and government policy.normalECON  200
ECON 480Comparative Economic Systems3Study through the eyes of economic analysis the comparative virtues of capitalism and socialism in terms of human development, income distribution, and social welfare; Marxian exploitation theory; the debate between Hayek and Lange; alternative capitalist systems (Japan, Germany, US) and contemporary models and market socialism.

 

 

normalECON  200
ECON 481Economics of the Asian Pacific3Gain an understanding of the economies of the Pacific Rim including the U.S.., Japan, China, South Korea, India, Canada, Australia including their growth, business cycles, saving-investment balance, financial markets, fiscal and monetary policy, labor markets, industrial structure, international trade, and agricultural policy.

 

 

NormalECON 200
ENGL 101English Composition I3Learn the basic writing skills you will need to succeed in college and in your career, and develop your critical thinking skills necessary to express ideas clearly.  The skills include prewriting, writing, and revising essays of narration, exposition, analysis, argumentation and research.

 

 

Normal 
ENGL 102English Composition II3Develop your writing skills and your critical thinking by close-reading of texts from different genres including literary texts, by analyzing the strategies and rhetorical devices used in these texts, and by composing texts of your own through all the stages of planning, drafting, editing and final production.

 

 

NormalENGL 101 (Grade C)
ENGL 103English for Academic Purposes3This course provides language instruction for academic study in American universities. Language skills addressed include: listening comprehension, fluency development, oral intelligibility, reading, grammar, writing, and vocabulary development.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
ENGL 240Contemporary World Literature3Acquire the skills to critically read and analyze works of English Literature (including literature in the Western tradition translated into English) using examples from the main genres of fiction, non-fiction, poetry and drama, and gain an appreciation of the range and depth of sources available through which we can develop thinking, language skills and enjoyment.

 

 

NormalENGL 102
ENGL 260Literature of Southeast Asia3Examine literary and cinematic production of Southeast Asia, emphasizing themes of colonialism, nationalism, religion, gender relations, armed conflict, multiculturalism, and modernization. Such examination will provide exposure to how Southeast Asian voices represent and narrate themselves, their communities, their nations, and their histories.

 

 

NormalENGL 102
ENGR 102A/102B/102Introduction to Engineering3Engineering design, effective team participation and career preparation. Students are expected to participate in hands-on design projects, develop education/career plans and initiate development of the personal and management skills necessary for lifelong learning.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ENGR 211Engineering Science Module – Dynamics1Dynamics – dynamics of particles and rigid bodies as applied to mechanical systems; introduction to mechanical vibrations. (The course is offered over the web and has a complete set of materials including pre-requisite review material, course content, quiz problems, and exercise problems.  There will be scheduled instructor office hours and scheduled chat sessions for students to obtain help with the material. The students work at their own pace during the 5 week session and then take a final exam at the end.)NormalSee UA Catalog
ENGR 211PEngineering Science Module – Engineering Economics1Engineering Economics – methods and modern techniques of engineering economic analysis for decision making, cost estimation, cash flow evaluation, taxes and depreciation, percent value, annual equivalent, internal rate of return, cost/benefit analysis, sensitivity analysis. (The course is offered over the web and has a complete set of materials including pre-requisite review material, course content, quiz problems, and exercise problems.  There will be scheduled instructor office hours and scheduled chat sessions for students to obtain help with the material. The students work at their own pace during the 5-week session and then take a final exam at the end.)

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ENTR 420RInnovation Principles3This is a University of Arizona course which will be an “Overview of entrepreneurial approach, strategies, and skills within a range of environments to advance technology and innovations.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
ENVS 131Environmental Science3Gain a basic understanding of the environment, how it changes and the effects of such change, the concept of ecosystems, the human impact on the environment, and the ethical judgments involved in making choices that have environmental consequences.  There is an examination of selected environmental problems. The course consists of 3 hours of lecture and 2 of laboratory work

 

 

Normal 
ENVS 131LEnvironmental Science (Lab)1Study laboratory elements of Environmental Sciences.  This course is to accompany ENVS 131.

 

 

Normal 
FINC 301Introduction to Finance3Learn alternate corporate structures and how companies make investment and financing decisions.  Topics include the time-value of money, capital budgeting, risk and return trade-offs, the valuation of different types of securities, the cost of capital, financial leverage, and capital structure policies.

 

 

NormalACCT 202, ECON 200
FINC 305Managerial Finance3Develop the understanding of Finance needed for management through studying topics including investor decision-making, markets, financial instruments, and financial planning and analysis.NormalACCT 201, ECON 200
FINC 460Real Estate Finance and Investment3This is a University of Arizona course which will cover “Investment analysis of real estate. Sources and costs of financing. Secondary markets and government programs.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
FNC 311Introduction to Finance3This is a University of Arizona course where “you will learn to explain the Financial System and its role in the world economy, employ Time Value of Money computations, analyze and quantify Risk, compute the intrinsic value of stocks and bonds, perform Capital Budgeting methods and computations and recognize the role Financial Managers play in the modern corporation. You will learn the elements of Finance through a class wide stock picking contest while competing against your classmates and instructor.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
GBLA 101Introduction to International Relations3A comprehensive survey of the major issues in and approaches toward international politics, which introduces the most important international relations theories and how they can be applied to real-world events.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 207Research Method and Design3Learn the skills needed to conduct research in the social sciences, becoming familiar with the scientific approach, conceptual and theoretical thinking about social issues, and different methods of data collection, and their interpretation, including a discussion ethical issues in research.NormalMATH 177
GBLA 227Introduction to Comparative Politics3Examine how politics operates in countries across the world, and study ways in which institutions manage society-state relations. Learn to evaluate how the intricate institutional designs of governments address the existing cleavages in the societies they serve.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 230International Political Economy3Study the political origins of international economic arrangements, including the major approaches to such arrangements, and get an overview of critical issue areas, such as international trade, international finance and the sources of structural change in the global economy.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 247Principles of Sustainable Development3Explore interdisciplinary and comparative approaches to sustainability and sustainable development, examining the politics of economic and social change from the perspectives of the actors who conceive, promote, negotiate, enact, and resist development agendas within institutions ranging in scale from global to local.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 301Political Theory3Examine historical writings in political thought from Western and non-Western sources to compare their views and impact on the notions of the purpose of the state, equality, citizenship, justice, authority, human nature, and order, all in the context of determining what a good society is and what is good for society.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 310International Organizations3Acquire a comprehensive understanding of the role and activities of international organizations in the early 21st century, examining the historical origins of international organizations, their functions, the international and domestic political forces that impact their operations, and their effectiveness.

 

 

NormalGBLA 101
GBLA 320Southeast Asian Comparative Politics3Get an understanding of the impact of history, economics, culture, institutions and society in the domestic politics of Southeast Asian countries and in their domestic and international behavior, providing an understanding, through comparison, of the difference in dynamics between democratic, authoritarian, and revolutionary regimes.

 

 

Normal 
GBLA 333Globalization3Explore social interactions around the globe and how social relations are intensifying fueled by power, trade and technology – all features of globalization.  Explore the political, economic, social, environmental, cultural and ideological dimensions of globalization and learn to discern the dynamic processes of global interdependence and their implications.

 

 

NormalPOLS 110
GBLA 350Environment and Development3Explore the emerging, interdisciplinary issues of the environment, in particular the effects of development on the environment, and discuss social and ecological theories to assess the epistemological and methodological challenges involved in integrating the natural and social sciences in environmental research.

 

 

NormalGBLA 230
GBLA 360Comparative Social Movements3Study the causes and consequences of collective action in the political arena, discussing what causes people to advance claims on the state through established institutions, or through disruptive, confrontational and conflictive actions.

 

 

NormalGBLA 227
GBLA 361Gender and Development3Explore the key issues related to gender in development policies and practices.  Through the use of case studies, secondary and primary sources, examine the ways in which societies create concepts of masculinities and femininities, and how these perceptions influence the formulation and implementation of development policies and practices.

 

 

NormalGBLA 240
GBLA 370Geography of Southeast Asia3Develop your understanding of the lands and peoples of Southeast Asia, specifically the distributions and interrelationships of physical environments and human behaviors, focusing on selected topics that are especially germane to understanding Southeast Asia as a sub-global region.

 

 

Normal 
GBLA 380Peace and Conflict Studies3The causes for war and peace in the international and domestic realms, examining different forms of conflict and peace over time and assesses their causes and consequences, attempting to provide a nuanced understanding of the long-term impact of both phenomena on the international system.

 

 

NormalGBLA 101
GBLA 410Political Development and Democratization3Study the various theories about the role, origin and desirability of the state, the processes of capital and coercion on its development as an institution concerned with domestic order, and its impact on the provision of universal citizenship rights and democratization.

 

 

NormalGBLA 227
GBLA 431The Political Economy of Southeast Asia3Learn about the contemporary political economy of Southeast Asia, including trends in economic liberalization and integration, as well as trends in overall socio-economic development.NormalGBLA 230 and GBLA 370
GBLA 481Security Studies3Gain an understanding of the concern of the state for its domestic order, and its security and survival in the international system, and debate several paradigms for defining security, threats and interests while covering a variety measures taken by states (i.e., alliances, treaty arrangements, building and strengthening domestic institutions) to counter conventional and unconventional challenges.

 

 

NormalGBLA 101
GBLA 482Foreign Policy3Explore the theories and processes of foreign policy decision-making through case studies and role-play simulation, thereby learning the impact of leadership, institutions, domestic politics, political psychology and inter-state relations on the processes that decision-makers engage in during the process of statecraft.

 

 

Normal 
GBLA 485International Law3Learn the origins and application of legal principles concerning the structure and conduct of states in the international system debating issues of interpretation of laws, their application and enforcement, and their relationship to power in the system. You will focus on selected specialized areas, including: human rights, the environment, trade and conflict.

 

 

Normal 
GBLA 490Capstone3Show your ability to engage in a rigorous research-based project and demonstrate your understanding of major political themes by using well defined analytical strategies and research methods.Normal 
GBLA 495Special Topic (Global Affairs)3Examine intensively a Global Affairs topic thereby enabling you to bring together various aspects of your leaning on an interesting issue of major concern.

 

 

Normal 
GBUS 204Business Law3This is a Fort Hayes University course equivalent to BUSN 300.NormalSee FH Catalog
GBUS 673Food & Beverage Management3This is a Fort Hays State University courses which focuses on the major principles of food and beverage management within the tourism and hospitality industry.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
GEOG 120World Regional Geography3Explore the main features of the human and physical geographies of major world regions, and how humans interact with their physical and natural environments. There is a focus on geographic concepts including scale, place, region, and location, and on the international links of trade, and communications that shape a world community.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
GEOG 220Introduction to Physical Geography3This course is an introduction to physical geography, the study of spatial patterns in the earth’s atmosphere, hydrosphere, lithosphere, and biosphere, and the way these relate to and interact with one another to control patters of climate, water, landforms, soils, and the distribution of living things.

 

 

Normal 
GEOG 220LIntroduction to Physical Geography(Lab)3This course is an introduction to physical geography, the study of spatial patterns in the earth’s atmosphere, hydrosphere, lithosphere, and biosphere, and the way these relate to and interact with one another to control patters of climate, water, landforms, soils, and the distribution of living things.

 

 

Normal 
GEOG 320World Political Geography3Impact of geographical boundaries on world politics.  This course covers changes n geopolitical theories over tie and introduces students to critical geopolitics.NormalGEOG 120, POLS 110
GEOS 251Physical Geology3Study the Earth’s materials; surface and internal geologic processes; plate tectonics; and geologic time. Includes practical experience in rock and mineral identification, topographic maps, and applied problems in geosciences.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
GER 204Communication in Art/Design3Study the theories, concepts, principles, and contexts of human communication, an overview of fundamental communication principles and practices applicable to careers in Architecture, learning how to reflect and think critically about communication in personal and public contexts and exploring how communication has created and shaped our society as well as our personal lives. Specialty areas of study will include mass, promotional, interpersonal, organizational, and intercultural communication, as well as information technology.

 

 

Normal 
GER 212Entrepreneurship3Learn about technopreneurship and innovation in a rapidly changing global context. You will incorporate entrepreneurial mindset and behavior in a course which enables you to better acquire and apply the knowledge and skills and apply them in real life scenarios.

 

 

Normal 
GER 313Human Resource Management3Get an understanding of human resource (HR) management. In addition to providing you with knowledge of HR management issues addressed by most managers, we will examine these issues from a broader organizational perspective.

 

 

Normal 
GER 314Building Information Management (BIM)3Study the revolutionary technology and process that provides an integrated digital database and a variety of modeling tools to remarkably change the way buildings and infrastructure facilities are designed, analyzed, constructed, and managed. You will comprehensively cover essential details in several key aspects of project development, such as design, building performance, sustainability, engineering, construction, project delivery, and facilities management and you will start your first integrated BIM project through a hands-on project assignment employing leading BIM software.

 

 

Normal 
GER 504Professional Practice3Gain knowledge of how buildings are designed  and built in the context of architectural and professional practice and the framework of the construction industry within which it operates.Normal 
GER 505Strategies for Sustainable Architecture3Study topics in ecological and sustainable architecture, focusing on environmental issues as they apply to design. Basic technical knowledge on energy, water, materials, etc. are covered in the context of how buildings operate. The module enables students to operationalize the principles when generating design.

 

 

Normal 
HIST 130World History  to 1500 C.E.3Learn about the most important civilizations of Asia, Africa, Europe, and the Americas from prehistory to about 1500 C.E., focusing on religious ideas, patterns of economic and cultural development, and the artistic and literary achievements of these civilizations, as well as their influences on one another.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
HIST 131World History  1500  C.E. to the present3Study the broad issues of world history from 1500 C.E., focusing on the growth and increasing interconnectedness of the modern global community. Topics covered include the history of trade, the process and consequences of colonialism, the history of industrialization, major global conflicts, and the processes of economic and political globalization.

 

 

NormalHIST 130
HUMN 101Introduction to the Humanities3Acquire a broad overview of the humanities: music and theater; the visual arts (architecture, sculpture, painting, photography, and film); literature; and philosophy. Although the primary focus will be on the Western tradition, some works from other world cultures are included.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
HUMN 110Arts and Culture3Learn about culture and its impact on the creation of art – one of the most fundamental of human behaviors. Various forms of art in both western and non-western cultures are studied.

 

 

NormalHUMN 101
HUMN 250Ethics and Society3Study the traditional and contemporary ethical philosophies and analyze how they apply to the chief moral issues of our time. Explore moral virtues such as courage, compassion, and generosity, as well as moral vices including greed, lying, and hypocrisy. Relevant contemporary issues such as abortion, euthanasia, poverty, and our responsibilities toward the environment are also discussed.

 

 

NormalENGL 102
INDE 398Independent Study3Conduct an independent research project and through regular discussion of progress with your faculty-sponsor before work towards the presentation of the final written report.NormalGPA 2.00 or higher

 

 

INTS 400Internship3Gain valuable exposure to the real-life career situations and take the chance to demonstrate you can bring the knowledge and skills you have acquired through your studies to bring positive benefits to the internship provider, workplace colleagues and the business and operations of the provider.

 

 

NormalCompletion of 84 credits
ITEC 101Introduction to Information Technology3Explore Information Technology topics including office productivity applications, basic computer hardware, networking, security, and web page creation and programming through a problem-based approach.  This approach will improve your teamwork, communication, problem-solving, and troubleshooting skills and introduce you to project management.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 201Java Programming I3Start your understanding of  computer programming using Java and programming topics such as displaying data, classes and methods, repetition structures, algorithms, arrays, access control, inheritance, constructors, and polymorphism.NormalCompletion of or enrolment in ENGL 101.
ITM 202Java Programming II3Develop further  your understanding and skills in  computer programming using Java.NormalITM 201
ITM 210Introduction to Software Engineering3This course is an introduction to software engineering with an emphasis on the methods. Gain an understanding of introductory software engineering with an emphasis on the methods, techniques and technology to build and evolve software systems.

 

Develop abilities in managing the software testing processes and in testing computer software and technology to build and evolve software systems. The emphasis is on software engineering principles, and not on programming.

 

Normal 
ITM 220Software Quality Management3This is a course in managing the software testing process and in testing computer software.

 

 

 

Normal 
ITM 310Database Management Systems3This course introduces principles, design, implementation, manipulation, administration and applications of database management systems, with a focus on relational database systems.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 320Computer Networking3This course introduces fundamental concepts and organizations of data communication networks. The course focuses on the underlying concepts of networking, including such topics as network architecture, packet switching and circuit switching, datagram encapsulation, ISO-OSI reference model, TCP/IP protocol suite, network applications and network security.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 330Human Computer Interaction3This course prepares student to translate organizational computer data into actionable information. The course will cover mathematical and statistical tools including linear programming, predictive and forecasting modelling, simulation and data visualization.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 340Mathematics for Computing3Study those areas of mathematics which are most relevant to computing.

 

 

NormalITEC 101
ITM 350Project Management (ITM)3Study the basic processes of project management for IT projects.

 

 

NormalITEC 101
ITM 363Computer Operating Systems

 

 

3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will learn about “Operating system software and design, including device management, resource allocation, task scheduling and control, communications interfaces, user management, security, and current developments in the feels.  Extensive work in command and script languages of job control (e.g., DOS, VSE, VM, Windows).”

 

 

 

NormalSee Fort Hays Catalog
ITM 410Business System Analysis and Design3This course covers issues in the process of designing business information systems. Students will learn knowledge in different process of system development life-cycle, including system analysis and specification, system requirements development, managing and communicating with stakeholders, handling requirement changes, budgeting and resources planning, scheduling and control.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 420Information Assurance and Security3This course introduces the fundamentals of Information assurance and security in electronic business environment. Topics include access control, authentication, cryptography, security policy, user privacy, compliance and risk and vulnerability analysis.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 430Information Systems Incident Response and Contingency Planning3This course focuses on the information systems aspects of risk management and examines detailed aspects of incident response, contingency planning, computer forensic, and recovery planning and business continuity.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 440Business Intelligence and Decision Support Analytic3This course prepares students to translate organizational computer data into actionable information. The course will cover mathematical and statistical tools including linear programming, predictive and forecasting modelling, simulation and data visualization.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 450Data Warehousing and Datamining3This course covers issues of the integration of databases into data warehouse and knowledge discovery in database.  Techniques for revealing hidden patterns and trends from large dataset including pattern recognition, cluster analysis, decision tree, and market basket analysis will be covered.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 460Information Technology for Logistics and Supply Chain Management3This course provides an overview of the role of information technology systems to logistics and supply chain processes: transportation, sourcing, inventory management, supply management, warehouse management, material handling, order processing and customer service. The focus is on the design of information technology to facilitate major elements of supply chain management.Normal 
ITM 461Programming Languages

 

 

3This is a Fort Hays State University course which covers “Principles of programming languages, including compilation and interpretation, syntax specification, and language selection, program development environments.”

 

 

Normal 
ITM 480E-Commerce3This course examines the information technology as the basis for electronic commerce. It covers the theories, concepts and tools used to implement e-commerce. Topics include e-commerce infrastructure, e-commerce models, electronic payment, transformation of tradition firm into digital firm, electronic marketing and public relation, mobile electronic commerce and security and privacy issues in e-commerce.

 

 

Normal 
ITM 463Data Structures and Algorithm Design

 

 

3This is a Fort Hays State University course which provides: “… provides a rigorous introduction to the mathematical techniques for analysis of algorithms and data structures Data structures such as lists, heaps, and graphs are implemented and examined for efficiency.  Basic algorithm design strategies such as greedy, divide-and-conquer, dynamic programming, and backtracking will be introduced and applied to common problems in string, matching, matrix, operations, and graph theory. ”

 

 

NormalSee fort Hayes Catalog
ITM 494Special Topic (ITM)3Study a special topic of academic interest within the field of IT Management.  Led by an expert in the field, get an in-depth understanding of the topic.

 

 

Normal 
LAW 401Procedure3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will study the basics of civil and criminal procedure in the US courts. Topics include the components of due process, adversarial legalism and the roles of attorneys, judges, prosecutors, and professional ethics.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 402AThe American Common Law System I3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will start your study of the United States common law system, primarily covering contract law and tort law.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 402BThe American Common Law System II3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will continue your study of the United States common law system, primarily covering property law.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 404The American Public Law System3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will get an understanding of the United States public law system. Public law is concerned with the organization of government and the relationship between the government and its citizens.

 

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 407Legal Analysis, Writing and Research3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will develop your understanding of legal analysis, writing and research. The course is designed to introduce you to a range of skills used to solve legal problems.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 416Introduction to Business Organizations This is a University of Arizona course.  See UA Catalog.NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 444BInternational Commercial Transactions This is a University of Arizona course.  See UA Catalog.NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 454Environmental Law and Policy This is a University of Arizona course. See UA Catalog.NormalSee UA Catalog
LAW 498LIntroduction to International Trade Law This is a University of Arizona course.  See UA Catalog.NormalSee UA Catalog
LEGL 101Introduction to Law and Legal Systems3Explore the roles and functions of law and legal systems examining: why laws are needed; how laws are created, interpreted and applied; rights and duties of individuals and groups; and the role that law plays in regulating government, business and society.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
LEGL 199English for Legal Purposes Gain a basic understanding of legal concepts, reasoning and terminology in the English language. Develop practical English language skills (listening, reading, speaking, writing) from analysis of court case decisions and other legal texts and acquire practical skills necessary for higher-level law courses.

 

 

Normal 
LEGL 201Legal Research and Writing3Acquire the crucial legal skills of how to research the law, reading and analyzing legal authority, analyzing legal documents, legal citation, and how to write persuasive legal briefs and memos.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 230Environmental Law3An introduction to principles of environmental law from both an international and Cambodian perspective. The course covers levels of protection and different types of protection, the importance of environmental impact statements and laws regulating activities of businesses and other organizations which have an impact on the environment. (Elective)

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 261Cambodian Civil Code I3Start your study of Cambodian law by building a thorough understanding of the basics elements of the Cambodian Civil Code.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 310Legal Ethics3Develop your understanding of the importance of professional ethics in the practice of law. You will learn to recognize and resolve ethical dilemmas and how to avoid unethical conduct.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 332Cambodian Criminal Law and Procedure3Examine issues in substantive criminal law including the purposes of punishment and limits on the use of criminal sanctions. The course focuses predominantly on how criminal statutes are organized around objective offence elements and mental states. The course also covers procedures involving arrest, detention, prosecution, trial, and appeal. The role of the attorney at the appeal stages of criminal proceedings is also examined as well as what constitutes relevant and admissible evidence.

 

.

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 333Moot Court3Develop oral and written legal advocacy skills through in-class activities and possibly including participation in a moot court competition (e.g., Philip C. Jessup International Law Moot Court Competition, etc.). Students will research legal issues, write an appellate brief, and engage in oral advocacy. (Elective)

 

 

Normal
LEGL 340Labor Law3Covers the roles, rights and obligations of employers and employees. Employment contract formation, required elements of employment contracts, different types of employment contracts, laws on workplace safety, and dispute resolution are also examined. Cambodian labor law and general provisions of labor law in other countries are covered.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 360Southeast Asian Law and Legal Systems3Study the fundamental features of the legal systems of ASEAN member nations, compare aspects of these legal systems with those of Western nations, and examine how historical, cultural and political factors influence how legal systems develop.  How different legal systems affect government decision making and international business transactions is also explored. Counts as SGPP for dual degree.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 361Cambodian Civil Code II3Following on from Cambodian Civil Code 1, deepen your knowledge of the law through acquiring an understanding of the remaining elements of the Cambodian Civil Code.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199, LEGL 261
LEGL 380Genocide3Explore the causes of genocide and the legal means of preventing and punishing it. You will examine case studies of genocides perpetrated in various areas of the world including Cambodia, and gain an understanding of the major events that saw over sixty million people killed within twentieth century genocides which targeted specific ethnic, religious, racial or class-related groups. (Elective)

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 385Gender and the Law3Examine the relationship between gender inequality and the legal system exploring such issues as abortion, marriage, divorce, custody, equal pay, and sexual harassment, and learn about the legal efforts to remedy. (Elective)

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 390Negotiation and Dispute Settlement3Examine approaches to negotiation used in government, business, and international relations while exploring cross-cultural communication styles, national expectations, and obstacles to international relationships. The course also includes an overview of conflict resolution methods involving negotiation such as mediation and arbitration. The course focuses on using negotiation skills to build constructive relationships and resolve conflict.

 

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 415Commercial Enterprise3Learn about the different legal entities used to do business – the different types of commercial enterprises and corporations — and how they are created. Examine the roles and responsibilities of shareholders, directors and officers of a company, and understand the requirements for business formation. This course compares Cambodian law to that of other countries.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 435International Law Learn the origins and application of legal principles concerning the structure and conduct of states in the international system debating issues of interpretation of laws, their application and enforcement, and their relationship to power in the system. You will focus on selected specialized areas, including: human rights, the environment, trade and conflict.Normal 
LEGL 440Human Rights Law3Examine the law of human rights as set out in the Cambodian Constitution, laws, prakhas, sub-decrees and treaties.  You will analyze categories of rights from civil and political rights, to social, economic and cultural human rights, and to group and collective rights to international criminal justice.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 450Intellectual Property3Explore the main categories of intellectual property law (patents, copyrights, trademarks, and trade secrets), focusing on fundamental principles and policies behind these laws and the interrelationships between them.  You will examine and compare provisions of Cambodian and international intellectual property law.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
LEGL 460Entertainment Law

 

 

3Gain an understanding of the business of entertainment (e.g., music, film, television) and how various areas of law (e.g., contract law, intellectual property, right of publicity, etc.) affect the entertainment industries. Students will apply information covered in class to controversial legal issues (including the impact of new technologies) through case studies, negotiations exercises, and review of entertainment contracts. (Elective)NormalLEGL 450
      
LEGL 470Chinese Law and Legal Culture3Obtain an overview of the Chinese legal system and how it has developed from ancient to modern times. Develop an understanding of China’s modern legal reform including topics such as the legal profession, government’s role in law making, the court system, constitutional law, criminal law, commercial law, etc. (Elective)

 

 

Normal
      
LEGL 495Special Topic (Law)3Study a special topic of academic interest within the Law.  Led by an expert in the field, get an in-depth understanding of the topic.

 

 

NormalLEGL 101, LEGL 199
MATH 101College Algebra3Acquire the basic algebra knowledge that you will need for further statistics and maths courses you will follow during your academic career.

 

 

Normal 
MATH 102Math Fundamentals3Covers basic math such as proportion, form, and trigonometry.

 

 

  
MATH 122ACalculus I with Engineering Applications3Introduction to calculus with an emphasis on understanding and problem solving. Concepts are presented graphically and numerically as well as algebraically. Elementary functions, their properties and uses in modelling; the key concepts of derivative and definite integral; techniques of differentiation, using the derivative to understand the behavior of functions; applications to optimization problems in physics, biology and economics. A graphing calculator is required for this course. We recommend the TI-83 or TI-84 models. Calculators that perform symbolic manipulations, such as the TI-89, NSpire CAS, or HP50g, cannot be used. Except as per University policy on repeating a course, credit will not be given for this course if the student has credit in a higher level math course. Such students may be dropped from the course. Examinations are proctored.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MATH 122BCalculus I with Engineering Applications3Introduction to calculus with an emphasis on understanding and problem solving. Concepts are presented graphically and numerically as well as algebraically. Elementary functions, their properties and uses in modeling; the key concepts of derivative and definite integral; techniques of differentiation, using the derivative to understand the behavior of functions; applications to optimization problems in physics, biology and economics. A graphing calculator is required for this course. We recommend the TI-83 or TI-84 models. Calculators that perform symbolic manipulations, such as the TI-89, NSpire CAS, or HP50g, cannot be used. Except as per University policy on repeating a course, credit will not be given for this course if the student has credit in a higher level math course. Such students may be dropped from the course. Examinations are proctored.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MATH 129Calculus II5Continuation of MATH 125. Techniques of symbolic and numerical integration, applications of the definite integral to geometry, physics, economics, and probability; differential equations from a numerical, graphical, and algebraic point of view; modeling using differential equations, approximations by Taylor series. A graphing calculator is required for this course.  We recommend the TI-83 or TI-84 models. Calculators that perform symbolic manipulations, such as the TI-89, NSpire CAS, or HP50g, cannot be used. Examinations are proctored.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MATH 177Elementary Statistics3Acquire a basic understanding of general statistics including measures of central correlation, measures of variation, binomial distributions, normal distributions, correlation and regression probability and sampling distributions, Central Limit\Theorem, confidence intervals, estimates of population parameters and hypotheses testing.

 

 

Normal
MATH 200Business Calculus3Learn the basics of calculus and explore their uses in business, economics and other social sciences.  Topics include functions and their graphs, derivatives, velocity and acceleration, minimization and maximization, the indefinite integral, and an introduction to differential equations.

 

 

NormalMATH 177
MATH 223Vector Calculus4Vectors, differential and integral calculus of several variables. Examinations are proctored.NormalSee UA Catalog
MATH 234Analytic Geometry and Calculus I3Analytic geometry; functions; limits and continuity; differentiation and integration of algebraic,

 

exponential, logarithmic and trigonometric functions; application of the derivative and integral.

NormalSee FH Catalog
MATH 254Intro to Ordinary Differential Equations3Solution methods for ordinary differential equations, qualitative techniques; includes matrix methods approach to systems of linear equations and series solutions.  Examinations are proctored.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MGMT 301Principles of Management3Overview of the concepts, ideas, and practices found in and important to business organizations.  Topics covered include organization goals and strategies, organizational structure and design, leadership, change management, motivation techniques, human resources, group dynamics, and conflict management.

 

 

NormalECON 200
MGMT 310AOrganization Behavior and Management3This is a University of Arizona course in which you will learn about human behavior within organizations, its causes and its consequences for the individual, team, and organizational outcomes.  Throughout this course, you will work within a group to complete 6 deliverables: SMART Goal, Project Plan, SWOT Analysis, Progress Report, Major Deliverable Paper, and After Action Review.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MGMT 320Operations Management3Get an ability to understand the broad concepts, tools, and techniques used by managers in making decisions relating to the planning, executing, and control or production and operating functions within an organization, and supply chain management.

 

 

NormalMATH 177
MGMT 402Integrating Business Fundamentals with Ethics and Law in Management3This is a University of Arizona course which will be “An interdisciplinary analysis of how fundamentals of economics, finance, accounting, marketing, management and information technology each raise ethical and legal considerations in the business environment.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MGMT 450Leadership3Characteristics of successful and unsuccessful leaders, the development of leadership

 

qualities; leadership skills needed to succeed in today’s business worlds, and, alternative

leadership styles in different cultures and settings.

Normal 
MGMT 460Strategic Management3Take the opportunity to learn how the functional areas of business, including Accounting, Economics, Finance, Management, and Marketing, are integrated through concepts drawn from statistics, IT, operations management, ethical behavior and social responsibility.  You will use a case-study to analyze business situations in multi-national settings.

 

 

Normal 
MGMT 650Business Policy3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will engage in an in depth study of Business Policy making.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
MIS 304Using and Managing Information Systems3This is a University of Arizona course in which students “…will learn ways that organizations improve their business practices through the use of computer technology. Course emphasizes systems technologies, enterprise integration, business applications, and critical analysis of organizational change through information systems.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MIS 478Project Management3This is a University of Arizona course:  “Project Management is the application of knowledge, analytical skills, scheduling software tools and techniques related to various project activities in order to meet project requirements. This course specifically addresses the nine project management “knowledge areas”, the five project management “process groups” and the 4-way constraints of project management (i.e., scope, time, cost, quality). Graduate-level requirements include an additional term paper or team-based PM Project with a real organization.”

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
MKTG 301Principles of Marketing3Learn how managers use tools and processes for making marketing decisions, including consumer behavior, pricing, product development and strategy, promotion, physical distribution, marketing research and marketing planning with emphasis on marketing mix decisions and communications.

 

 

Normal 
MKTG 376Marketing Analytics3This is a University of Arizona course covering “Quantitative and analytical skills related to marketing; includes use of statistical packages and analysis with common marketing and financial metrics.”NormalSee UA Catalog
NUTR 250Nutrition and Disease3Learn about human nutrition as it relates to chronic disease, and methods of detection and treatment.  Specific topics you will cover include the role of nutrition in:  heart disease, diabetes, cancer, obesity, alcoholism, vitamin deficiency, and eating disorders.

 

 

NormalENVS 131
PHYS 101Conceptual Physics I3A non-calculus based physics course that emphasizes physical concepts and uses demonstrations.

 

 

  
PHYS 102Conceptual Physics II3Continuation of Physics I

 

 

  
PHYS 141Introductory Mechanics3Study this first course in Newtonian mechanics which introduces you to the statics and dynamics of point particles, rigid bodies, and fluids. Topics include vector algebra, projectile and circular motion, Newton’s Laws, conservation of energy, collisions and conservation of momentum, rotational dynamics and conservation of angular momentum, statics, harmonic oscillators and pendulums, gravitation and Kepler’s Laws, fluid statics and dynamics.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
PHYS 241Introductory Electricity and Magnetism4Study this first course in electromagnetic fields and their applications. You will learn about Coulomb’s and Gauss’ Law, electric fields and potentials, electrical and magnetic properties of matter, Ampere’s and Faraday’s laws, elementary DC and AC circuits, Maxwell’s equations.

 

 

NormalSee UA Catalog
POLS 110Introduction to Political Science3Examine the origins of power and politics and their role in society. Though a discussion of their historical and social contexts, learn how to compare and contrast contemporary political ideologies, political institutions, participation and the impact of constitutional choices on societies and their politics.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
PSCI 220Exploring the Universe3Gain introductory knowledge about the universe, from planet Earth throughout our solar system. The course explores planets in the solar system, stars, galaxies, and the evolution of the universe. Some specific topics to be covered include the big bang theory, white dwarfs, black holes, and space exploration.

 

 

NormalENVS 131
PSYC 101Introduction to Psychology3Get an overview of psychological perspectives on human behavior. Topics covered include physiology of the brain, study of mental processes that create consciousness, behavior, language, perceptions, emotions, and intelligence.

 

 

NormalENGL 101
SEAS 495Special Topic in Southeast Asia3Study a special topic of academic interest within Southeast Asian Studies.  Led by an expert in the field, get an in-depth understanding of the topic.

 

 

Normal 
SMNR 101First Year Experience1Learn about the university and its resources, and the skills, attitude, and motivation needed to succeed in college. Activities will focus on strategies and personal development. Course graded Pass/Fail.

 

 

Pass/Fail 
SMNR 101EEngineering Seminar1Learn about the university and its resources, and the skills, attitude, and motivation needed to succeed in college. Activities will focus on strategies and personal development. Course graded Pass/Fail.Pass/Fail 
SMNR 104Leadership seminar with Ohio University1Study a business or social enterprise operation and experience in teamwork, the identification of issues and the best ways to present your ideas relating to those issues.

 

 

Normal 
SOCI 101Introduction to Sociology3Get an introductory understanding of how society affects human behavior.  You will explore major concepts such as race, culture wealth, poverty, social class, education, the family, and social change.NormalENGL 101
THM 150Travelling the World3Most university graduates in the 21st century will travel for pleasure (fun) and business (profit) their entire lives. Thus, international tourism will play an integral role in their personal and professional lives. This course is designed to encourage students to develop a personal philosophy for experiencing travel to other countries and other cultures in a meaningful and responsible manner. Its goal is to prepare them to receive the most benefits from their travels and to leave the most positive impacts on the people and places they visit. An assigned textbook, articles, and audio-visual presentations from numerous sources will examine relevant topics in Cambodia and around the world. Students will also read and report on a travel narrative of their choice, as approved by the professor.Normal 
THM 350Cultural Heritage and Tourism3This course examines the principles, characteristics, and typology of cultural heritage tourism and its role in the attractions sector.  Topics include conservation and preservation, interpretation and presentation, themes and settings, motivations and demand of cultural heritage tourists, tangible and intangible resources, authenticity and sense of place, legal and financial issues, planning and marketing, and the importance of UNESCO World Heritage Sites.  Examples and case studies will be explored in Cambodia and around the world.Normal 
THM 620Principles & Practices of Tourism & Hospitality Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course:  “Study of the evolution of the hospitality industry and how it is currently stratified.  Organizational systems and career opportunities in tourism and hospitality management will be examined.  Hospitality service management is viewed from both a consumer and business perspective.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 621Tourism and Hospitality Marketing3This is a Fort Hays State University course: “This course will introduce basic concepts and skills in tourism marketing and will address differences between tourism and other industries.  Students will learn how marketing managers can position their products or destinations to capture customers.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 622Service and Operations Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course: “This course will explore the integration among operations, strategy, marketing, technology, and organizational issues in a service business.  Theory, methods and techniques of service operations management will be examined.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 623Meetings, Conventions & Events Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course: “This course examines the industry of special events and the role of the meeting and event professional plays in it.  We will explore this very detail-oriented field as it deals with vendors, contracts, fundraising, budgeting and ethics and social responsibility.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 624Hotel & Resort Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course: “Introduction of hotel and resort management practices.  The course will examine the topics of employee selection, room sales forecasting, labor production, employee staffing, employee scheduling and departmental budgeting.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 625International Hospitality: Problems and Planning3This is a Fort Hays State University course: “This course explores global tourism regions and destinations. Tourist destinations and the unique problems facing tourism development in first and third world contexts throughout the world will be examined.  This includes a discussion of tourism policy issues, examinations of the role of the tourist, the tourism manager and the host community.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 626Food & Beverage Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will get an understanding of the Food and Beverage Management in Tourism industry.NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 628Health and Wellness Tourism3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will get an understanding of Health and Wellness in Tourism.NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 629Tourism and Hospitality Industry Internship3This is a Fort Hays State University course:  “This is a capstone course that provides a platform for students to gain the knowledge and skills necessary for entry level management positions n the hospitality industry while working in a ”real life” setting.  Students are expected to apply the knowledge and skills acquired from their various classes in an appropriate hospitality establishment approved by the instructor.”

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 630Spa Facility & Destination Management3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will get an understanding of Spa Facility and Destination management.

 

 

NormalSee FH Catalog
THM 632Sustainable Tourism & Events3This is a Fort Hays State University course in which you will get an understanding of Sustainable Tourism and Events.NormalSee FH Catalog