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Biology G — General Botany Prerequisites: Biology G This course is designed to satisfy the major requirements for an Associate or Baccalaureate degree in the Biological Sciences.
Biology G complements Biology G and G as the third of three in a sequence of survey courses. Biology G and Mathematics G or G or G or G or G, or Mathematics Placement Assessment A survey of extant living organisms including physiological and anatomical adaptations of organisms in response to their environment.
Each kingdom is examined, with an emphasis on evolution and ecology of organisms found in kingdoms Plantae and Animalia. Included in this survey is an introduction to scientific methodology including student-centered experimental design, execution, and subsequent analysis of data.
Biology G or Biology G This course covers the classification of medications and basic principles of pharmacology from legislation and pharmacokinetics through receptor theory, pharmacodynamics and pharmacotherapeutics. Medications will be grouped by body systems and treatment options will be related to the pathophysiological state of the patient.
Drug groups are discussed rather than individual medications, with emphasis on autonomic, central nervous system, and cardiovascular agents.
Drugs affecting all body systems will be discussed. Instructor Permission This is a course in which students will help peers in lab sections of Biology classes. After successfully completing a lab course, students will assist lab instructors by monitoring lab safety, clarifying lab skills and techniques, and explaining experiments that are presented.
This course is recommended for students interested in teaching science. Biology G, or G, or G, or G and English G or Placement Test, and Mathematics G or Mathematics Placement Assessment Major concepts of general microbiology are discussed, including 1 procaryotic and eucaryotic cell types, 2 structural organization of cells, 3 cellular metabolism, regulation of metabolism, and genetics, 4 host-parasite relationships, 5 microorganisms in human health and disease, 6 immunology and serology, 7 recombinant DNA technology, 8 growth of microbial cells, 9 controlling growth by chemical and physical means.
Bacteria, fungi, algae, protozoa, and viruses are studied. Biology G This discussion course affords students enrolled in BIOL G, Human Anatomy, the opportunity to develop background information, problem solving, extend discussion and exchange ideas concerning human structure.
Discussion focuses on anatomical components and other key topics covered in BIOL G as well as background information not generally covered in lecture. Designed to help students succeed in their study of human anatomy. Designed for paramedical biology majors nursing, x-ray technicians, physicians assistant, chiropractic, dental hygiene, pharmacy and physical education majors.
Will not satisfy transfer requirements for biological science majors.
Maximum credit of two courses for Biology G, G and G Biology G The elements of human structure and function are described and related. Designed for non- science majors including some para- medical majors and is recommended to meet the general education breadth requirement. Emphasis will be on integration of body systems and the inter-relationships for maintaining body homeostasis.
Designed for paramedical biology majors nursing, x-ray technicians, dental hygiene, physical therapy, etc. Will not satisfy transfer requirements for biology majors. This course specifically focuses on the nature, generation, and testing of biological data.
Business Administration The Business Department offers classes in other disciplines. Demonstrates how certain influences impact the primary areas of business and affect the ability of a business to achieve its organizational goals. Such influences include organizational structure and design, leadership, human resource management, organized labor practices, marketing, organizational communication, technology, entrepreneurship, legal affairs, accounting, financial practices, and stocks and securities markets.
BUSINESS G — 3 Units Course Outline opens new window Legal Environment of Business This course provides an introduction to the principles of law and federal and state judicial systems that influence and reflect the ethical, social, and political environments in which business operates.
Areas of constitutional law, administrative law, agency law, employment law, antitrust law, environmental law, and international law will be explored. Additional topics include contracts, torts, crimes, forms of business organization, ethics, product liability, government regulations, and securities regulation.
Maximum credit of one course for Business G and Business G Topics include sources of law and ethics, contracts, torts, agency, criminal law, business organizations, judicial and administrative processes, courts and their jurisdiction, warranties, product liability, and employment.
The course includes the budgeting process, using consumer loans and credit, savings on taxes, decisions on transportation and home buying, insurance planning, investments, financial planning, career planning, retirement and estate transfer decisions.
Completion of English G is strongly recommended. This course provides a basic understanding of business communication and develops confidence and skill in writing effective business letters, memos, electronic communications, and informal reports.
Emphasis will be placed on solving simple-to-complex business problems through critical thinking, research, analysis, and evaluation.Fundamentals of Communication Chapter 1-Introduction to Human Communication Interpersonal Public Mass Computer Mediated.
Interactive Communication Model. Fundamentals of Communication Chapter Topic Selection and Audience Analysis Choosing a Topic. Click on a course to see details about the course on top and compare it to others.
This Course List is meant to provide students with general information regarding available online courses. BibMe Free Bibliography & Citation Maker - MLA, APA, Chicago, Harvard. IPT Introduction Interpersonal Relations and Mood Attachment theory: proposed by J.
Bowlby, suggests that humans have an innate tendency to seek attachments, that these attachments contribute to the survival of the species, and to individual satisfaction.
Quiz & Worksheet - Applying Schutz's Theory in Business Quiz; Print Schutz's Interpersonal Needs Theory & Business Communication Worksheet The Fundamental Interpersonal Relations.
Check what you know about William Schutz's theory of interpersonal needs in relation to business communication with this quiz and worksheet combo.