Delaware Valley College Course Catalog - Sections5/29/2015 10:17:56 PM
Delaware Valley College Course Catalog - Sections - Sections Administrator View - All Items5/29/2015 10:17:56 PM
Physics I (2014/FL 8/25/14-12/13/14 MP-2119L-122)4/22/2014 7:04:28 AMMathematicsUndergraduateMathematicsMP-2119L-122Physics I2014/FL 8/25/14-12/13/14S. ShkitkoTH 1:40 PM - 4:20 PM8/25/2014 12:00:00 AM - 12/13/2014 12:00:00 AMStandard0
Basic Plant Mgmt (Fall 2015 LAES-2016-201)5/21/2015 8:15:58 PMThe goal of this course is to provide an integrated understanding of both the technical information and its practical application within this industry. This course provides foundation knowledge for the management of plants at various life stages and it is expected that students will assimilate and use all information to develop thoughtful and reasoned solutions to various problems.Land Arch & Env SciUndergraduateLand Arch & Env SciLAES-2016-201Basic Plant MgmtFall 2015H. EyreT TH 8:00 AM - 9:15 AM8/24/2015 12:00:00 AM - 12/15/2015 12:00:00 AMStandard3
Elementary Functions (Summer 2 2015 MP-1203-276)5/27/2015 2:17:33 PMMathematical functions, including logarithms and trigonometry, are treated from both the numerical and functional viewpoints. Emphasis throughout is on practical applications and manipulative skills. This course serves as a precalculus background. Prerequisite: College Algebra or its equivalent, as determined by the department, or satisfactory performance on appropriate diagnostic exams administered to entering students. 3 hours Lecture and Discussion MathematicsUndergraduateMathematicsMP-1203-276Elementary FunctionsSummer 2 2015I. Benjelloun7/6/2015 12:00:00 AM - 8/14/2015 12:00:00 AMOnline3
Intro to Business (Summer 1 2015 BA-1005-276)5/19/2015 7:16:57 PMThis course is designed to give the student a basic overview of the organization and management of the enterprise. The course includes a study of the charac- teristics of economic systems; the nature and functions of management; and the basic organizational functions of finance, marketing, operations, and human resourc- es. 3 hours Lecture and Discussion - 3 creditsBusiness AdministrationUndergraduateBusiness AdministrationBA-1005-276Intro to BusinessSummer 1 2015M. Keunecke5/18/2015 12:00:00 AM - 6/29/2015 12:00:00 AMOnline3
Macroeconomics (Summer 1 2015 BA-2008-276)5/20/2015 3:15:51 PMThis course provides students with a background to understand the nature, forces, behaviors and institu- tions that comprise the U.S. economic system. The student is introduced to economic thinking, concepts, principles, laws and models found in the field of macroeconomics. Students explore macroeconomics through topics and their related issues. Some top- ics studied are: economic systems, market systems, demand and supply, functions of private and pub- lic sectors in the U.S. economy, National Income Accounting, Business Cycle: unemployment, infla- tion, and growth, Employment Theory, Fiscal Policy, money and banking and monetorism. 3 hours Lecture and Discussion - 3 creditsBusiness AdministrationUndergraduateBusiness AdministrationBA-2008-276MacroeconomicsSummer 1 2015R. Pierson5/18/2015 12:00:00 AM - 6/29/2015 12:00:00 AMOnline3
Natural Science I (Summer 1 2015 BY-1115-276)5/26/2015 8:19:28 PMNatural Science I introduces some of the basic physical and chemical principles that affect our world and then concentrates on the biological principles that pertain to living things in general and human beings in particular. The concepts build from the cellular level to the systems level and then to the organism as a whole. Natural Science II is a continuation of Natural Science I and begins with a study of basic ecological concepts. It builds to an examination of the roles humans have played in creating some of the problems we face today as well as the roles we may play to help alleviate them. Topics include population growth, energy sources, and air, water, solid waste, and toxic waste pollution. Natural Science I (or per- mission of the Department Chairperson) is a prereq- uisite for Natural Science II. Not available to biology majors and does not substitute for an introductory biology course. 3 hours Lecture each - 3 credits eachBiologyUndergraduateBiologyBY-1115-276Natural Science ISummer 1 2015A. Davis5/18/2015 12:00:00 AM - 6/29/2015 12:00:00 AMOnline3
Genetics (Summer 1 2015 BY-2003-243)5/26/2015 8:19:32 PMThis course includes a study of Mendelian principles, population genetics, and the modern molecular concepts of the gene and its action. An emphasis is placed upon relating modern developments in this science to basic principles as well as applying those principles in the analysis of genetic data derived from selective breeding experiments, pedigree analyses, population studies, and studies of the molecular system that stores, transmits, and translates inherited information. Prerequisite: Biology I or Biological Science I. 3 hours Lecture - 3 creditsBiologyUndergraduateBiologyBY-2003-243GeneticsSummer 1 2015K. JohnstonM W 6:00 PM - 9:30 PM5/18/2015 12:00:00 AM - 6/29/2015 12:00:00 AMStandard3
Organic Chem I Lab (Summer 1 2015 CH-2120L-161)5/19/2015 3:17:08 PMCommon techniques used for the separation, purifi- cation, and identification of organic compounds are introduced, including chromatographic techniques and infrared spectroscopy. Reactions of functional groups covered in Organic Chemistry I are studied. Prerequisites: General Chemistry II. Lecture and Laboratory. This course should be taken concurrently with Organic Chemistry I lecture. 3 hours Laboratory ChemistryUndergraduateChemistryCH-2120L-161Organic Chem I LabSummer 1 2015R. SinnamonT TH 6:00 PM - 9:30 PM5/18/2015 12:00:00 AM - 6/29/2015 12:00:00 AMStandard1