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FDTC - Fall 2020 Transfer Courses

Course Course Description
ACC-101 This course introduces basic accounting procedures for analyzing, recording, and summarizing financial transactions, adjusting and closing the financial records at the end of the accounting cycle, and preparing financial statements
ART-101 This is an introductory course to the history and appreciation of art, including the elements and principles of the visual arts. 
BIO-101 This course is a study of the scientific method, basic biochemistry, cell structure and function, cell physiology, cell reproduction and development, Mendelian genetics, population genetics, natural selection, evolution, and ecology.
BIO-210 This is the first in a sequence of courses, including an intensive coverage of the body as an integrated whole. All body systems are studied.
BIO-211 This is a continuation of a sequence of courses, including intensive coverage of the body as an integrated whole. All body systems are studied.                                                                                                                                                                                                  
BIO-225 This is a detailed study of microbiology as it relates to infection and the disease processes of the body. Topics include immunity, epidemiology, medically important microorganisms, and diagnostic procedures for identification.
CHM 110 This is the first course in a sequence which includes the following topics: atomic and molecular structure, nomenclature and equations, properties, reactions and states of matter, stoichiometry, gas laws, solutions, and equilibrium.
ECO-210 This course includes the study of fundamental principles and policies of a modern economy to include markets and prices, national income accounting, cycles, employment theory and fiscal policy, banking and monetary controls, and the government’s role in economic decisions and growth.
ECO-211 This course includes the study of the behavior of households and firms, including supply and demand, elasticity, price/input in different market structures, pricing of resources, regulations, and comparative advantage and trade.
ENG-101 This is a (College Transfer) course in which the following topics are presented: A study of composition in conjunction with appropriate literary selections, with frequent theme assignments to reinforce effective writing. A review of standard usage and the basic techniques of research are also presented.
ENG-102 This is a (College Transfer) course in which the following topics are presented: Development of writing skills through logical organization, effective style, literary analysis and research. An introduction to literary genre is also included.
ENG-201 This course is a study of American Literature from the Colonial Period to the Civil War.
ENG-230 This course is a critical study of women’s writings examined from historical, social, and psychological points of view.
ENG-236 This course is a critical study of African American literature examined from historical, social, and psychological perspectives.
ENG-260 This course develops skills in research techniques and increases proficiency in technical communications.
GEO-102 This course includes a geographic analysis of the regions of the world, i.e., North and South America, Europe, Australia, Asia, and Africa. Diversity of each region is emphasized by examining its physical environment, natural resources, social, cultural, economic and political systems.
HIS-101 This course is a survey of western civilization from ancient times to 1689, including the major political, social, economic, and intellectual factors shaping western cultural tradition.
HIS-102 This course is a survey of western civilization from 1689 to the present, including major political, social, economic, and intellectual factors which shape the modern western world.
HIS-201 This course is a survey of U.S. history from discovery to 1877. This course includes political, social, economic, and intellectual developments during this period.
HIS-202 This course is a survey of U.S. history from 1877 to the present. This course includes political, social, economic, and intellectual developments during this period.
MAT-110 This course includes the following topics: polynomial, rational, logarithmic, and exponential functions; inequalities; systems of equations and inequalities; matrices; determinants; and solutions of higher degree polynomials.
MAT-111 This course includes the following topics: trigonometric functions; trigonometric identities; solution of right and oblique triangles; solution of trigonometric equations; polar coordinates; complex numbers, including DeMoivre’s Theorem; vectors; conic sections; and parametric equations.
MAT-120 This course includes the following topics: introductory probability and statistics, including organization of data, sample space concepts, random variables, counting problems, binomial and normal distributions, central limit theorem, confidence intervals, and test hypothesis for large and small samples; types I and II errors; linear regression; and correlation.
MAT-130 This course includes the following topics: differentiation and integration of polynomials, rational, logarithmic, and exponential functions; and interpretation and application of these processes.
MUS-105 This course is an introduction to the study of music with focus on the elements of music and their relationships, the musical characteristics of representative works and composers, common musical forms and genres of various western and non-western historical style periods, and appropriate listening experiences.
PHI-101 This course includes a topical survey of the three main branches of philosophy - epistemology, metaphysics, and ethics - and the contemporary questions related to these fields.
PHI-110 This course is a study of the moral principles of conduct emphasizing ethical problems and modes of ethical reasoning.
PHY-201 This is the first in a sequence of physics courses. Topics include mechanics, wave motion, sound, heat, electromagnetism, optics, and modern physics.
PSC-201 This course is a study of national governmental institutions with emphasis on the Constitution, the functions of executive, legislative and judicial branches, civil liberties and the role of the electorate.
PSY-201 This course includes the following topics and concepts in the science of behavior: scientific method, biological bases for behavior, perception, motivation, learning memory, development, personality, abnormal behavior, therapeutic techniques, and social psychology.
PSY-203 This course is a study of the physical, cognitive, and social factors affecting human growth, development, and potential.
PSY-208 This course is a study of biological, psychological, and sociological perspectives of human sexuality. Historical, cross-cultural, and ethical issues are considered in the course.
PSY-212 This course is a study of the nature and development of behavioral disorders, including the investigation of contemporary treatment procedures.
SOC-101 This course emphasizes the fundamental concepts and principles of sociology, including culture, socialization, interaction, social groups and stratification, effects of population growth, and technology in society and social institutions.
SOC-205 This course is a survey of current social problems in America, stressing the importance of social change and conflicts as they influence perceptions, definitions, etiology, and possible solutions.
SPA-101 This course is a study of the four basic language skills: listening, speaking, reading, and writing, including an introduction to the Hispanic cultures.
SPA-102 This course continues development of the basic language skills and the study of the Hispanic cultures.
SPC-205 This course is an introduction to principles of public speaking with application of speaking skills. 
THE-101 This course includes the appreciation and analysis of theatrical literature, history, and production

 

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