American Degree Transfer Program

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What Is This Program About?
• • • Getting familiar with the American tertiary education system. Getting to understand the basic required courses, proficiencies and general education courses for the related degrees. Emphasizing specialized knowledge with broad education principles and employment-related skills.

Lecturer’s Words of Wisdom
• The American education system offers the most cutting-edge and popular programs at the world’s best schools. • It is a great investment for your future when you graduate from an accredited American school and experience the best of the American education system. • The American education system offers students the widest study options in the world!

You’re suitable for the American Degree Transfer Program (ADTP) if you
want to be in America! are outspoken and outgoing. enjoy the freedom of choice. are proactive. want to jump straight into a degree program without having to complete pre-university studies.

Why Study Sunway’s American Degree Transfer Program ?
Of the 1.4 million students pursuing post-secondary education outside their home countries, more than one-third choose to study in the United States. What attracts them to the United States? With more than 4,100 colleges and universities, the United States has one of the finest systems of higher education in the world, with outstanding programs in virtually all fields. Excellent programs exist in traditional disciplines as well as in professional fields. Students often have the opportunity to work directly with some of the finest minds in the world. Not only will students receive a top-notch education in the United States, they will also enhance their future job prospects with their newfound confidence and cross- cultural skills. The experience gained will truly last a lifetime! The Unique Way to an American Education is through the holistic approach. Apart from gaining knowledge through the learning process, students are exposed to a flexible and adaptable credit transfer system, industry and community experiences, interactive and creative learning, academic forums, leadership development, sports and extracurricular activities. With a holistic perspective, students are provided privileges to study and perform in an exclusive environment made to nurture and build intellectual minds. The university campus offers a friendly yet encouraging environment where students are taught and equipped with the necessary skills to prepare them to enter the exciting working world. Students have the chance to accumulate knowledge to be future all-rounded leaders.

Students are given opportunities to benefit from the following:
• • • • • Gain exposure through internship programs with large American corporations while studying in the U.S.A. International networking and exchange of culture, knowledge and experience through engaging in group studies and discussions with course mates from around the world. Friendly environment where lecturers, professors, counselors, student councils, clubs and societies are readily available to provide assistance and support on academic and extra-curricular matters. Choose from a large variety of majors that will lead them closer to their dream careers. Participate in study-abroad programs in search of knowledge and for personal development. These programs allow students to accumulate credit hours that will contribute to the total credit hours needed for graduation.

KPT/JPS (KR 8463/A8463) 10/12, KPT/JPS (KR 9456/A1121) 12/13

The American Experience at Sunway
Choosing Sunway’s American Degree Transfer Program (ADTP) is the first step towards a recognized American degree. Students spend their freshman and sophomore years in Sunway before transferring credits to top-tier universities in the US for their final two years where they will specialize in their chosen field. Students also have the flexibility to opt for transfer options to reputable universities in Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Students are also able to complete selected majors domestically by transferring to Sunway’s home grown programs and also to Monash University, Sunway campus. The ADTP in Sunway prepares students for life in the US. Apart from adapting to the American education system, students in ADTP are also provided with a holistic and well-balanced curriculum. The interactive and hands-on activities within the program allow students to learn beyond their chosen specialization. This environment creates interesting and articulate graduates who are wellrounded critical thinkers. We encourage you to ask questions! Being well-rounded also means participation in healthy extra-curricular pursuits. ADTP students in Sunway not only chase grades, but they also commit themselves to learning and character building outside of classes. ADTP has a very active Student Committee which partakes in community services, social and sporting events, and field trips; like the annual Fourth of July celebration, Orientation Night, Halloween cum prom night and Inter-Program Sports Competition. The ADTP is a close-knit family of dedicated lecturers and students. Lecturers not only know students by name and offer academic guidance, but they also keep close tabs on students’ progress. The teaching staff in Sunway has also developed a user-friendly system on the institution’s intranet which aids in university placement. This makes it convenient for students to decide on their transfer options in the US. ADTP at Sunway is the cost efficient choice in quality American education. By completing part of the degree here, students pay a fraction of the cost of doing it entirely in the US. Our ADTP students have successfully transferred to renowned universities in the US including Cornell University, New York University, University of Michigan – Ann Arbor, Boston University, University of Southern California, Purdue University, Embry Riddle Aeronautical University, Iowa State University, Illinois Institute of Technology, Western Michigan University, and many more. This program is fully accredited by the Ministry of Education (MOE), Malaysia.

Entry Requirements
Academic Requirements
• • Non-Science major: Minimum five (5) credits, including English Language, in SPM/GCE O-Level or equivalent (UEC/High school certificate). Science major: Minimum five (5) credits, including English Language and either Mathematics or any Science subjects, in SPM/GCE O-Level or equivalent (UEC/High school certificate).

Academic Calendar
InTAkES January (Spring), March (new students only), June (Summer) and August (Fall). • • The January and August intakes comprise long study periods, with 14 weeks of classes and 1 week of final examination. The March and June intakes comprise short study periods, with 7 weeks of classes and 1 week of final examination.

English Requirement upon Transfer to U.S.A.
TOEFL IELTS 550 or above (213cbt, 80ibt) or 6.0 – 6.5

Advanced Credits
Advanced credits (up to 8 credit hours per subject) will be awarded for principal passes in STPM or GCE A Level, depending on subjects, grades earned, and the ranking of the university that students want to transfer to. However, these exclude subjects such as General Paper, Home Studies and Religious Studies.

DURATIon Students will spend approximately 12 – 24 months in Sunway University and another 24 – 36 months in the U.S.A., Canada or Australia.

Meet Our Lecturers
EXPERIENCED • DYNAMIC • DEDICATED

Mandy Wong Shiet Ching
Senior Lecturer

Dr. Cheam Toon Chee
Senior Lecturer

Ravichandran Subramaniam

Head - American Degree Transfer Program

“ It is the supreme art of the teacher to awaken joy in creative expression and knowledge.”
Albert Einstein

Malissa Maria Mahmud
Lecturer

Assoc. Prof. Dr. Anindita Dasgupta
Associate Professor

Chong Chin Yoon
Lecturer

A Tradition of Success
We have a proud tradition of being the stepping stone to success. Many of our Sunway ADTP graduates have successfully moved on to further their studies at renowned universities or pursue rewarding careers of their choice.

The wide range of universities recognized by and from Sunway University through ADTP has really benefited me in choosing the institution to transfer to.

Ucchishta Sharmen Sivaguru

I not only studied subjects related to my major but was also exposed to leadership and student committee life. Many university representatives were invited to answer questions on their universities and this was extremely helpful.

The program helped me adapt with the US studying system, and through courses like American Culture, History etc., I got better knowledge of the US environment before going there.

The resources and teaching assistance given provoked me to study and apply knowledge to daily life. The program has been of utmost help in my transition to the USA.

I learnt how to be more confident, how to approach other individuals, how to do things in a group; all of which helped me prepare to face the future.

Fredy Wahab

Adudu Andrew Ikechukwu

Siah Say Yeong

Transferred to Stevens Institute of Technology, majoring in Computer Science

Jhannah De Castro

Transferred to Western Michigan University, majoring in Biomedical Science

Transferred to Western Michigan University, majoring in Mechanical Engineering

Transferred to University of Missouri-Kansas City, majoring in Enterprise Management

Transferred to Illinois Institute of Technology, majoring in Chemical Engineering

ADTP equipped me with skills that could be utilized my entire life. My goal was to become an allrounder and the program was the perfect platform to learn, to grow, and to shine.

Tan Pei Song

Sunway ADTP was an invaluable experience; I was given the chance to learn, to explore, to experiment, to try new things, to think outside-the-box, to defy expectations and to make something more of myself.

My ADTP lecturers enlightened the whole experience. In class, they are your lecturers but outside of the classroom, they are your friends.

My lecturers were always friendly and helpful, and did not restrict themselves to only classroom issues.

Danial Azwan Suhaimee

Esther Lim Wei Yee
Biomedical Engineering at Cornell University, New York

Transferred to University of Missouri-Kansas City, majoring in Business

Vincent Lai Yun Wei

Transferred to University of Oregon, majoring in Business

ADTP expanded my horizons with flexibility to choose from a wide range of subjects between the arts and sciences. In classes, we were groomed to be outspoken and confident in airing our views.

Jillian Yong

Transferred to Boston University, majoring in Communication

Transferred to Drake University, Iowa, majoring in Communications

Majors Available with Sunway ADTP

Business
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Accountancy
Emphasis is on the principles of accounting to analyze financial information and prepare financial reports.

General Business
The study of overall business education is designed to fulfill the necessities for career in public and private sectors.

Administrative Systems
Focus is on the management of records and automation in the office environment.

Human Resource Management
Emphasis is on tested techniques essential for a successful career in human resources and industrial relations. This includes human resource planning, managing a diverse workforce, staffing, compensation, employee relations, and organizational development and change.

Advertising & Promotions
The study of communicating product and services through an integrated marketing communications system and marketing campaign is emphasized.

Business Communication
Emphasis is on effective communications, teamwork and understanding of diverse writing perspectives.

Integrated Supply Matrix Management/Supply-chain Management
Examines the integration of business and technological concepts for a successful career in supply management, as well as preparing for high-tech career in manufacturing, total quality management, purchasing, logistics, and materials management.

Computer Information System (IT)
Design, development, management and use of computer-based information systems in business environment.

Economics
Emphasis is on economic research & analysis, development and application of theories relating to the scarcity of resources and community welfare.

Management/ International Business
Emphasis is on the knowledge and skills required to organize a variety of organizations (local and international) and material resources.

Finance
Analysis and evaluation of financial data are explored to manage business finances effectively and efficiently.

Marketing/International Marketing
Emphasis is on strategic marketing, planning and implementation through effective marketing communications with the understanding of market wants and needs.

Food Marketing
Emphasis is on all aspects of food distribution including marketing and logistics, together with comprehensive business training.

Sales & Business Marketing
Concentrates on business-to-business marketing, preparing students for sales and marketing career.

Statistics
The development and application of methods to collect, analyze and interpret data are studied.

Engineering
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Aeronautical Engineering

131 Credit Hours (approximate) Much of the coursework specializes in the aerospace fields for the planning, designing and testing of aircraft, missiles and space systems. 136 Credit Hours (approximate) Emphasis is on the design of chemical processes and the development of chemical products such as fuel, fertilizer, food, recycled items, purified water or air. This major must be taken with one of the following elective options: inks & imaging, life sciences, pollution prevention or pulp & paper.

Chemical Engineering

129 Credit Hours (approximate) Emphasis is on designing, installing and improving systems or processes that integrate people, materials, equipment and energy. Careers focus on facilities planning and design, plant automation, quality assurance and plant safety.

Industrial and Entrepreneurial Engineering

Mechanical Engineering

Civil Engineering

132 Credit Hours (approximate) Students will be provided knowledge in the areas of structural engineering, construction engineering, geotechnical engineering, transportation engineering and water resources engineering. 130 Credit Hours (approximate) Emphasis is on computer hardware design and quality assurance, while offering secondary emphasis on software issues. (Also refer to Computer Science)

132 Credit Hours (approximate) Emphasis is on the conversion of energy, design of machines, control of processes and the environment. Career opportunities include manufacturing machine tool designs; product development; land, sea, air and space vehicles and systems; energy conversion and distribution; environmental systems; and construction and development.

Mechatronics Engineering

Computer Engineering

Electrical/Electronic Engineering

130 Credit Hours (approximate) Emphasis is on the integrated foundation of electrical studies in the areas of electronics, power systems, digital and communications systems.

130 Credit Hours (approximate) Mechatronics technology combines the study of mechanics, electronics, automation and computers. Students in mechanical engineering follow a program which contains basic groundwork in all aspects of mechanical engineering, but flexibility in the curriculum allows students to pursue programs in fields such as aeronautics, robotics, computers, electronics, automatic controls, and materials. Students in a mechatronics technology degree program will be prepared to work with electromechanical and automated equipment to create industrial and commercial products. Mechatronic Engineers use computer hardware and software for the control of mechanical systems. 132 Credit Hours (approximate) Involves the design of systems and processes in which nuclear physics and radiation plays an important role. Applications of nuclear engineering have now become increasingly important in other disciplinary fields such as health physics, radiation biology, and nuclear medical applications. Careers opportunities are available in nuclear power industry, health and medical physics, plasma physics, plasma processing and in a number of technical areas outside the nuclear engineering field.

nuclear Engineering

127 Credit Hours (approximate) This pathway is related to product and tooling activities of industry including documentation methods, graphic science, computer-aided design, industrial processes and materials. Employment opportunities include taking on leadership roles, such as product designers, documentation and standard supervisors, technical publication specialists or administrators.

Engineering Graphics and Design Technology

Paper Engineering

136 Credit Hours (approximate) Focus is on pulp, paper, environmental and allied fields.

129 Credit Hours (approximate) This curriculum provides academic background in humanities, social sciences, communication, and technical subjects relating to manufacturing systems. (Higher level Engineering courses are not required). Human relations skills used in industry when dealing with people are developed. Employment opportunities may be available in manufacturing and service industries 133 Credit Hours (approximate) This pathway is an application of science and engineering principles to improve the environment (air, water, and/or land resources), to provide healthy water, air, and land for human habitation and for other organisms, and to remediate polluted sites. Environmental engineering involves water and air pollution control, recycling, waste disposal and public health issues as well as knowledge of environmental engineering law. It also includes studies on environmental impact of construction projects.

Engineering Management Technology

Petroleum/Mining/Geological Engineering

136 Credit Hours (approximate) This major is about identifying and extracting underground reservoirs of oil, natural gas, steam and hot water.

Environmental Engineering

125 Credit Hours (approximate) A telecommunications engineer is an electronics engineer who designs specialized computer and electronics equipment to be used in a telecommunications network or infrastructure. Telecommunications engineers deal with systems, satellite, TV radar and navigation. Telecommunications engineering requires a blend of knowledge from the areas of Electrical engineering and Computer Science. The focus of the Telecommunications Engineering degree is to prepare the students for outstanding careers in telecommunications, data communications, network architecture, wireless, and optical networking.

Telecommunications Engineering

Science
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Actuarial Science
This major is about using Mathematical skills to define, analyze and solve business problems involving the cost of possible future events. As such, actuaries use business ideas and mathematics tools to solve problems. The curriculum integrates professional studies in Business and Mathematics.

Geology
Deals with the study of the structure, content and history of the earth’s crust. It includes identifying rocks and minerals, conducting geological surveys, constructing maps, taking measurements and collecting data.

Mathematics
Applied Mathematics provides a broad range of computational and analytical skills, practice in mathematical modeling, and some fundamental knowledge of a scientific discipline. The General Mathematics Option serves as excellent preparation for graduate study in mathematics. Develop a broad background in mathematics, an ability for communicating mathematics and for rigorous logical thinking.

Architecture
This major is about learning how to design buildings and other structures. This is a complex process that involves three different elements. Students in this program will learn to design things that are structurally sound, create things that are visually pleasing and design things that serve the needs of people who use the building or structure.

Biomedical Sciences/Biological Science/Biotechnology
Explores the human, molecular and cellular aspects of life sciences, including biotechnology. Studies focus on cell biology, genetics, microbiology, molecular biology and physiology. A minor in Chemistry (ie.Biochemistry) is also possible.

nursing
Nursing courses teach an individual all about taking care of ailing humans. No medical service is complete without nursing. From the general wards to the operation theater, trained nurses are required everywhere. Nursing comprises several responsibilities, from handling the bedside cases to specialized duties like dealing with psychiatric or pediatric patients. Nursing also involves other duties like maintaining the health records of patients, dispensing medication, setting up the equipment of an operation theater and many other routine jobs.

Chemistry
Covers a broad but thorough grounding in the elements of chemistry, preparing students for a career in laboratory, teaching or graduate work in chemistry, biochemistry, medical or dental related area. The Chemistry curriculum should be fortified by a minor in Physics, Mathematics or Biological Sciences.

Pharmacy
Studying pharmacy courses holds the key to a vast array of career pathways as the pharmaceutical expert. It can lead to a career in the hospital, community pharmacy, and the pharmaceutical industry, to name a few. To obtain a degree in Pharmacy, students may have to complete 5 -6 years of education (including 2 years of pre-pharmaceutical sciences curriculum). Credit transfer options are available to U.S. universities, such as Oregon State University, Purdue University, University of Michigan, and also Canadian universities, such as University of Alberta. Since places are limited, it is rather difficult to get into these top universities. Preference is given to in-state students.

Environmental Science
Students develop an in-depth knowledge of science (biology, chemistry, physics, geosciences, climatology, statistics, and mathematical modeling) and its current and potential environmental applications. Students may specialize in ecology, environmental chemistry, environmental biology, and geology, natural resource use and conservation, climate change, soil and water science, and pollution. Environmental science students find employment in universities, in industrial organizations, or in commercial consultancies dealing with environmental monitoring, impact assessment and environmental management. Environmental scientists work for companies in the science and technology fields, as well as companies in the energy fields (especially the growing companies in the green energy industry).

Physics
Physics is concerned with the fundamental laws of nature and therefore provides the foundation for engineering and most other sciences. An undergraduate degree in physics prepares students for research and teaching, and for graduate work in all science and engineering fields. WMU offers programs in Physics with Electrical Engineering, Physics with Materials Science and Geophysics.

Forensic Science
This major involves the application of a broad spectrum of sciences to answer questions relating to examination and comparison of biological evidence, trace evidence, impression evidence, controlled substances and other evidence in criminal investigations.

Psychology
Emphasis is on the study of the human mind and behavior. This course offers a series of introductory courses in general psychology, child psychology and abnormal psychology, with added major in statistics, methodology, research and theory. It also combines the academic base with practical experience in an approved setting.

Aviation
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Aviation Flight Science
Experience on practical, technical and academic aspects of pilot training. Preparing students for a professional pilot career. This degree provides a total flying experience of approximately 192 hours, at an additional cost of approximately US$40,000 (apart from the usual tuition fee). Upon completion of this degree, Malaysian students are required to take an abridged course in Malaysia (Duration: 12 months. Estimated cost: RM100,000) in order to obtain the appropriate recognition from the Department of Civil Aviation in Malaysia (DCA). Upon completion of the abridged course, the applicant will be awarded the CPL/IR (Frozen ATPL).

Aviation Maintenance Technology
The curriculum provides preparation for a variety of positions in the demanding field of aircraft maintenance. It offers career opportunities in the field of aircraft maintenance, including performance testing, flight test engineering, product technical support and maintenance logistics. Maintenance Technology graduates are well prepared for employment in a wide range of aircraft maintenance, manufacturing, and aviation support careers. Students typically go out and gain employment within airlines, corporate flight operations, manufacturers, government agencies, third party maintenance organizations, and fixed base operators. Air carriers and maintenance organizations routinely recruit these graduates.

Aviation Science & Administration
The curriculum prepares for a variety of positions in operations management or technical support in areas of the aviation industry. It leads to careers in areas such as technical sales or service, production and general aviation management. Science and Administration graduates are marketable in probably the greatest number of areas in aviation. For example they could enter into airline administration, management and marketing, general aviation administration and management, airport management and operations, technical support within the aviation industry and technical sales or service, aviation insurance, aircraft manufacturing companies in sales, marketing and management.

Communication
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Broadcast & Cable Production
Emphasis is on the aspects of production by giving students ample opportunity to do radio or TV performance and production work, recording studios, broadcast and cable television working on movies and television programmes and in corporate audio post-production as audio effects artists. Courses include an overview of the mass communications field, digital camera operation, directing, lighting, editing, audio, TV graphics and field production techniques

organizational Communication
Focus is on effective communication within large organizations, including government and business groups. Students of this major explore how communication affects organizational structure and change through the study of business management, intercultural communication and organizational psychology. Students shall also examine how culture is created, maintained and influenced in any organization and the roles of moral code and ethics in managerial decision- making.

Interpersonal Communication
Emphasis is on one-to-one interaction with clients and customers, which includes semantics, non-verbal communication, inter-cultural communication and ethical communication standards. Graduates will also be equipped with the knowledge and education needed for entrance into a diversified career in social and human services which requires competencies in identifying, analyzing, and meeting the challenges of effective communication among individuals.

Public Relations
Emphasis is on the communication from an organization to citizens and institutions outside the organization. This major requires cognate study in graphic arts, film media and journalism. Students will learn to handle organizational functions, such as media, community, consumer, industry, and governmental relations; political campaigns; interest-group representation; conflict mediation and crisis management; and employee and investor relations.

Journalism
Combines the skill and knowledge of English and Communication to prepare the students for a career in news writing for newspaper and magazines or even visual news media. Graduates of this major develop practical journalistic skills through courses in writing as well as develop their thinking about writing and about the journalistic profession through significant engagement with literature and with ethical, theoretical, and historical concerns that have shaped the profession.

Telecommunications Management
Deals with the unique issues confronting broadcast stations and cable network companies, including sales and licensing, programming, media analysis and telecommunications law as communications get more complex and creates the need for telecommunication experts. Students will learn the complete comprehension of telecommunication technologies, and knowledge of relevant communication studies.

Media Studies & Communication Studies
Provides a broad scope of media information to academic analysis of communications in society and develops an understanding of media theory, media issues and emerging communication technologies as well as broadens the understanding of current and emerging communication technologies. Graduates are also prepared for a rewarding and challenging career within the media industry, combining theory with practice in using the media more effectively

Computer Science
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Computer Science Theory & Analysis
Focus is on the study of digital computers and their uses for effective processing of information, with additional emphasis on physics, science and engineering, as well as a minor in mathematics.

General Computer Science
This major is also designed for students who intend to pursue postgraduate studies in computer science, computer engineering or pursuit of high-level software development computing careers. Emphasis is on the software aspects both in theory and application, rather than hardware aspects, which are the physical construction of the computer.

Arts
(Credit hours required to graduate: Between 120 – 124)

Tourism and Hospitality Management
Some of the exciting courses available to students include Meeting & Convention Planning, Event Management, Hotel Operations, Food & Beverage Management, Destination & Resort Marketing and Destination Geography. It is a focus that is studied by students intending to work in the Hospitality Industry, examples of which are Hotels, Resorts, Casinos, Restaurants, and Events.

Film production
A course in film production aims at developing filmmakers, who can collaborate creatively as they develop a high level of competence in specialist areas like writing, producing, cinematography, directing, production design, editing and sound.

Geography
Emphasis is on the characteristics of places and the accumulated knowledge concerning the inter-relationships of place, people and environment.

Transfer Universities
Partial list of universities that accept credit transfer students from Sunway: *ranked by U.S. News.

BC WA

1

C

UnITED STATES oF AMERICA
1. oregon
• • • • • • Oregon State University (*National University Third Tier) Portland State University (*National University Fourth Tier) University of Oregon (*National University No. 112) California State University- Fresno (*U Masters 54) University of Southern California (*National University No. 27) San Jose State University (*U-Masters No. 34).

12. nebraska
• •

1 OR

Creighton University (*U-Masters No. 1) University of Nebraska – Lincoln (*National University No. 91)

ID
5

13. Minnesota

2. California

• University of Minnesota, Twin Cities (*National University No. 71) • • • • • • Iowa State University (*National University No. 85) Drake University (*U-Masters No. 4) University of Iowa (*National University No. 64) University of Northern Iowa (*U-Masters No 16) University of Missouri – Rolla (*National University No. 118) University of Missouri – Kansas City (*National University Third Tier)

2

NV

U

14.

Iowa

CA

UT
4

3. Hawaii

• University of Hawaii – Manoa (*National University Third Tier) • • University of Arizona (*National University No. 96) Northern Arizona University (*National University Fourth Tier)

AZ

4. Arizona

15. Missouri

3
21. kentucky
• University of Kentucky (*National University No. 122) • University of South Alabama (*U-Masters No. 53) • • • • • Florida Institute of Technology (*National University Third Tier) Embry Riddle Aeronautical University (*U-Masters No. 13) University of Tampa (*U-Masters No. 22) University of South Florida (*National University Third Tier) University of Central Florida (*National University Third Tier)

5. Utah

16. Louisiana

• University of Utah (*National University Third Tier) • Montana State University (*National University Third Tier) • Colorado State University (*National University No. 124) • University of New Mexico (*National University Third Tier) • • • • • • • • University of Texas – Arlington (*National University Fourth Tier) University of North Texas (*National University Fourth Tier) Texas A&M University – College Station (*National University No. 62) Oklahoma State University (*National University No. 109) University of Oklahoma (*National University No. 108) University of Central Oklahoma (*National University Fourth Tier) University of Kansas (*National University No. 85) Wichita State University (*National University Fourth Tier)

• Louisiana State University – Baton Rouge (*National University Third Tier) • • • University of Illinois – Urbana – Champaign (*National University No. 38) Illinois Institute of Technology – Chicago (*National University No. 96) Southern Illinois University – Carbondale (*National University Third Tier)

6. Montana

17. Illinois

22. Alabama

7. Colorado

23. Florida

8. new Mexico

9. Texas

18. Wisconsin

• University of Wisconsin – Madison (*National University No. 38) University of Michigan – Ann Arbor (*National University No. 25) Michigan State University (*National University No. 71) Western Michigan University (*National University Third Tier) Michigan Technological University (*National University No. 124) Purdue University – West Lafayette (*National University No. 64) Indiana University – Bloomington (*National University No. 75)

10. oklahoma

19. Michigan
• • • •

24. Georgia

• Georgia Institute of Technology (*National University No. 35) • Ohio State University – Columbus (*National University No. 57) • • • • Cornell University (*National University No. 12) New York University (*National University No. 24) University at Buffalo – SUNY (*National University No. 118) SUNY – Binghamton (*National University No. 82)

25. ohio

20. Indiana
• •

26. new York

11. kansas

Credit Tansfer Options
Credit transfer to universities in United State of America and Canada. : According to majors

United States of America
(In no particular order)

Actuarial Science

Cornell University University of Michigan- Ann Arbor Pennsylvania State University Purdue University University of Iowa Drake University University of Nebraska – Lincoln University of Central Oklahoma Ohio State University University of Wisconsin, Madison University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign Georgia Institute of Technology University of Texas, Austin University of Central Oklahoma

Western Michigan University University of Baltimore University of Minnesota, Twin Cities University at Buffalo – SUNY Southern Illinois University – Carbondale Louisiana State University

Mechatronics Engineering

Computer Science

California State University-Chico Purdue University Calumet University of North Carolina – Asheville University of Denver Indiana University Purdue University – Fort Wayne Colorado State University - Pueblo

Business

Cornell University Illinois Institute of Technology Florida Institute of Technology University of Central Oklahoma University of Missouri- Kansas City Wichita State University Stevens Institute of Technology (NJ) Western Michigan University Colorado State University Iowa State University University of Illinois- Urbana-Champaign

Aerospace & Aeronautical Engineering

University of Virginia, Charlottesville University of Michigan – Ann Arbor New York University SUNY – Binghamton Indiana University- Bloomington Cornell University University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill Boston College Lehigh University Ohio State University- Columbus University of Illinois- Urbana-Champaign University of Wisconsin- Madison Pennsylvania State University University of Minnesota- Twin Cities Purdue University – West Lafayette University of Arizona Michigan State University Georgia Institute of Technology University of Iowa Illinois Institute of Technology Florida Institute of Technology Stevens Institute of Technology (NJ) University of Missouri- Kansas City Oregon State University University of Tampa Western Michigan University Wichita State University University of Oregon University at Buffalo – SUNY University of Southern California Southern Illinois University – Carbondale

Biochemistry / Biomedical

Cornell University Georgia Institute of Technology University of Michigan- Ann Arbor Illinois Institute of Technology University of Minnesota- Twin Cities University of Wisconsin- Madison Pennsylvania State University Ohio State University- Columbus Iowa State University Western Michigan University University of Northern Iowa

University of Michigan - Ann Arbor Purdue University University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign Cornell University Texas A&M University Embry- Riddle Aeronautical University Western Michigan University Georgia Institute of Technology Florida Institute of Technology Iowa State University Wichita State University Louisiana State University

Geological / Mining / Petroleum Engineering

Engineering

Communications

University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill University of Michigan-Ann Arbor Lehigh University New York University Drake University SUNY – Binghamton University of Wisconsin- Madison University of Missouri- Kansas City University of Tampa (Florida) Iowa State University

Georgia Institute of Technology University of Illinois- Urbana-Champaign Cornell University University of Michigan- Ann Arbor Purdue University - West Lafayette University of Wisconsin- Madison University of Texas, Austin Lehigh University, Pennsylvania University of Minnesota- Twin Cities Ohio State University University of Southern California Iowa State University Michigan State University University of Arizona University of Missouri- Rolla Illinois Institute of Technology University of Iowa Michigan Technological University Stevens Institute of Technology (NJ) University of Utah Oregon State University Western Michigan University University of Texas at Arlington University of Kentucky University at Buffalo – SUNY

Texas A&M University University of Kansas University of Kentucky Colorado School of Mines University of Tulsa University of Missouri- Rolla University of Utah Michigan State University DeVry University Pennsylvania State University University of Southern California University of Iowa University of Illinois- Urbana-Champaign Louisiana State University

Geology

Oregon State University Louisiana State University Western Michigan University

Chemical Engineering

University of Minnesota – Twin Cities Illinois Institute of Technology Purdue University Iowa State University Western Michigan University Louisiana State University

nuclear Engineering

North Carolina State University Ohio State University Oregon State University Pennsylvania State University Purdue University Texas A&M University University of Illinois – Urbana-Champaign University of Michigan – Ann Arbor University of Wisconsin – Madison

Scholarships
We have much emphasis on education and offer a number of scholarships as below for deserving students:
The Entrance Scholarship is offered to all new Malaysian students in recognition of their excellent academic achievements prior to admission into a new programme in Sunway University College. Students can receive up to 30 Credit Hours Tuition Fee Waiver based on their SPM/OLevel equivalent results.

Tan Sri Dato’ Seri Dr. Jeffrey Cheah Entrance Scholarship

Sunway University College Music/Sports Scholarship

Awarded to students with outstanding achievements.

Financial Aid
Students can also seek other financial aid from PTPTN or EPF as below.
Malaysian students can withdraw funds from their EPF Account to help finance a degree education of their choice. Malaysian students can apply for PTPTN loan in Year 2 only for MQA accreditated programmes

Employees Provident Fund (EPF)

PTPTN

Kindly refer to our Scholarship Brochure for more details or seek further information from our Admission and Counselling Unit located on the Ground Floor of Sunway University College.

Scholarship options in the USA (Partial list)
University Western Michigan University Illinois Institute of Technology University of Missouri, Kansas City (UMKC) Stevens Institute of Technology, New Jersey Drake University, Iowa Iowa State University Florida Institute of Technology Oklahoma State University St. Cloud State University, Minnesota University of Central Oklahoma Wichita State University, Kansas Type of scholarship and the amount awarded per annum Presidential Scholarship: US$4,000 – US$14,000 Scholarship (academic/leadership/sports): US$3,000- US$12,000 Community College Leadership Award: US$10,000 Global scholarship: US$8,000 Presidential Transfer Award: US$2,000 – US$8,000 Ambassadors Scholarship: US$7,000 Academic Scholarship : USD$8,000 Need based Grant: USD $5,000, Transfer scholarship: USD$ 5,000 Tuition fee waver : 50% Global scholarship: US$3,000 Academic Scholarship: US$2000

Updated information can be obtained from the ADTP Program Office.

Study Guide
Studies to be completed at Sunway include the core courses for the related degrees, the proficiencies and the general education courses. This is the key feature of the U.S. undergraduate program which is designed to stimulate selfreliant learning, critical thinking and adaptability to change. General education and proficiency courses total a minimum of 30 - 37 hours.

Teaching and Assessment
ADTP places great emphasis on specialized knowledge with broad education principles. It also stresses employment-related skills. Higher education in the United States encompasses proficiencies such as English, Mathematics and Computer Science. It also requires students to take a range of General Education subjects covering the liberal arts and humanities, on top of their major courses. The main purpose is to ensure that students develop a well-rounded education. General Education subjects are normally taken during the first two years of studies, together with proficiencies and some core subjects in their respective degrees. The remaining of their major core and elective subjects will be taught in the U.S. Student performance is continuously assessed through class participation, field trips, quizzes, tests, assignments, projects, presentations and final written examinations. The weightage given to continuous assessment is 60 percent, while the final examination component accounts for 40 percent. The performance indicator is expressed as the Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA), which signifies the average grade of courses attempted and academic standing. One credit hour in the U.S. education system is equal to one clock hour of class per week for a duration of 14 weeks.

Academic Faculty and Research
About 30 percent of the ADTP faculty members are doctoral degree holders (PhD obtained from American, British and Malaysian universities, respectively) and another 30 percent are currently in the process of completing their doctoral degrees. Most faculty members are engaged in research in their respective fields of mathematics/ statistics, economics, engineering, history, physics, chemistry, computer science, finance, management, psychology, and communication. With their research and teaching experiences, they are able to enhance the teaching and learning process within the ADTP.

General Education and Proficiency Courses

Complete the following General Education courses with a minimum “C” grade. Pick one course from each category. Area I : Area II : Area III : Area IV : Area V : Area VI : Area VII : Area VIII : Fine Arts (THEA 1000 Introduction to Theater) Humanities (HIST 1010 Modern Western World) The United States: Cultures and Issues (HIST 2120 American Culture) Other Cultures and Civilizations (SOC 3340 Pacific-Rim Asian Societies) Social and Behavioral Sciences (COM 2000 Introduction to Communication Theory, PSCI 2500 International Relations, PSY 1000 Psychology, SOC 2000 Sociology, or ECON 2010 Principles of Microeconomics) Natural Science with Laboratory (CHEM 1900/1910 Chemistry and Society, BIOS 1100/1120 Principles of Biology, or PHYS 1130/1140 General Physics 1) Natural Science and Technology: Applications and Implications (GEOG 1000 World Ecological Problem and Man or COM 2400 Introduction to Media and Telecommunications) Health and Well-Being (HOL 1000 Health and Wellbeing)

Complete selected Proficiencies with at least a “C” grade. ENGL 1000 ENGL 1050 COM 1040 COM 1700 MATH 1160 MATH 1180 CIS 1020 Basic Writing Skills Thought and Writing Public Speaking Interpersonal Communication Finite Mathematics and Applications Pre-calculus Introduction to End User Computing

Note: English courses are optional. As per Malaysian Qualifications Agency (MQA) requirements, all Malaysian students must pass a module each in Malaysian Studies, Moral Studies (non-Muslims) / Islamic Studies (Muslims) and Bahasa Kebangsaan (exempted if a credit in BM has been obtained at SPM level).

Core Courses According To Majors
Business
Complete up to 60 credit hours of Core courses, Proficiencies, and General Education courses with a minimum grade of “C” and a minimum CGPA of 2.5. Code Subjects Hrs Code Subjects Hrs

ECON 2010 Principles of Microeconomics 3 BUS 1750 Business Enterprise 3 ECON 2020 Principles of Macroeconomics 3 MKTG 2500 Principles of Marketing 3 ACTY 2100 Principles of Accounting I 3 MGMT 2500 Organizational Behavior 3 ACTY 2110 Principles of Accounting II 3 STAT 2160 Business Statistics 3 SOC 2000 Principles of Sociology 3 FIN 3200 Business Finance 3 PSY 1000 General Psychology 3 General Education & Proficiency courses 28 Note: Business students will have to take MATH 1160. However, students majoring in Computer Information Systems and also Integrated Supply Matrix Management will take MATH 1180 and MATH 1220 respectively, instead of MATH 1160.

Actuarial Science
Complete approximately 54 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CS ACTY ACTY FIN ECON ECON STAT 1110 2110 2100 3200 2010 2020 2034 Subjects Computer Science I Principles of Accounting II Principles of Accounting I Business Finance Principles of Microeconomics Principles of Macroeconomics Probability and Statistics Hrs 4 3 3 3 3 3 4 Code MATH MATH MATH MATH 1220 1230 2720 3024 Subjects Calculus I Calculus II Multivariate Calculus and Matrix Algebra Linear Algebra General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 4 4 4 4 15

Communication
Complete approximately 46 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code COM COM COM 1040 1700 2010 Subjects Public Speaking Interpersonal Communication Communication Inquiry Hrs 3 3 3 Code COM COM JRN 2000 2400 1000 Subjects Intro.to Communication Theories Intro.to Telecommunications & Media Foundations of Journalism General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 3 3 3 28

Note: Students are required to select a minor comprising a different specialization. Students are required to select a minor from another department. The following options are available: Minor in Management: BUS 1750, MGMT 2500 Minor in Marketing/Advertising& Promotion: MKTG 2500, STAT 2160 Minor in Political Science: PSCI 2500 Minor in Psychology: PSY 1000, PSY 1600, PSY 2500 Minor in Sociology: SOC 2000

Forensic Science, Pharmacy, Biomedical Science & Nursing
Complete approximately 45 - 50 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CHEM 1100/10 CHEM 1120/30 BIOS 1500 BIOS 1510 MATH 1220 Subjects General Chemistry I (with Lab) General Chemistry II (with Lab) Molecular and Cellular Biology Organismal Biology Calculus I Hrs 4 4 4 4 4 Code PHYS 1130/40 PHYS 1150/60 STAT 2160 Subjects General Physics I (with Lab) General Physics II (with lab) Business Statistics General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 5 5 3 19

Psychology
Complete approximately 40 – 50 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code Subjects Hrs 3 3 3 Code STAT 2013 Subjects Introduction to Statistics General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 3 28

PSY 1000 General Psychology PSY 1600 Child Psychology PSY 2500 Abnormal Psychology

Students are required to select a minor from another department. The following options are available: Minor in Management: BUS 1750, MGMT 2500 Minor in Marketing/Advertising& Promotion: MKTG 2500, STAT 2160 Minor in Political Science: PSCI 2500 Minor in Communication: COM 1040, COM 1700, COM 2000, COM 2400 Minor in Sociology: SOC 2000

Engineering
Complete 50–60 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses:
Code MATH 1220 MATH 1230 MATH 2720 MATH 3014 MATH 1450 CS 1110 CS 1120 CS 1022 Subjects Calculus I Calculus II Multivariate & Vector Calculus Differential Equation Discrete Mathematics (CompE) Computer Science I (CompE, EE, Civil, Aero, Bio, NucE, TelE) Computer Science II (CompE, TelE) Introduction to Engineering Computing: Mathematical Software (ChemE, PaperE, Ind, Aero, ME, PetE) Engineering Statistics (ChemE, PaperE, Civil, Ind, Manu, Cons, Env, NucE PetE,TelE) Hrs 4 4 4 4 3 4 ME 2560 4 1 ME 2580 ECE 2100 3 BIOS 1500 BIOS 1510 Code PHYS 2050/60 PHYS 2070/80 CHEM 1100/10 CHEM 1120/30 ME 2320 Subjects Mechanics & Heat (with Lab) Electricity & Light (with Lab) General Chemistry I (with Lab) General Chemistry II (with Lab) (EE, Aero, ChemE, ME, Env, PetE, TelE) Thermodynamics (Aero,EE*,Ind,ME, Geo, Mat. Sc, NucE, PetE) Statics (Aero,Civil,EE, ME, CompE*,Manu,Cons, Geo, Mat.Sc, NucE, PetE, Env) Dynamics (Aero,Civil,EE, Ind,Cons,Manu,ME,Geo, NucE, Env, PetE,) Circuit Analysis (Aero,CompE,EE,Ind,ME, PaperE, Env**, PetE, ) Molecular and Cellular Biology (Bio, Env, ME*) Organismal Biology (Env) General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 5 5 4 4 3 3 3 4 4 4 15

IME 2610

Note: *Elective CompE ChemE Ind NucE Env

- Computer Engineering - Chemical Engineering - Industrial/ Entrepreneurial Engineering - Nuclear Engineering - Environmental Engineering

Aero ME Mfg PetE TelE

- Aeronautical Engineering - Mechanical Engineering - Manufacturing Engineering - Petroleum/Mining Engineering - Telecommunications Engineering

EE - Electrical/Electronic Engineering Civil - Civil Engineering, Geo - Geological Engineering Bio - Biomedical Engineering

Aviation
Complete approximately 40 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code COM PSY MATH STAT 1700 1000 1220 2160 Subjects Interpersonal Communication Psychology Calculus I Business Statistics Hrs 3 3 4 3 Code GEOG 1000 ECON 2010 PHYS 1130/40 Subjects World Ecological Problems & Man Microeconomics General Physics I (with Lab) General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 4 3 5 16

Aviation Maintenance Technology (MTCJ)
Code COM PSY MATH STAT 1700 1000 1220 2160 Subjects Interpersonal Communication Psychology Calculus I Business Statistics Hrs 3 3 4 3 Code CHEM 1100/10 GEOG 1000 PHYS 1130/40 Subjects General Chemistry I (with Lab) World Ecological Problems & Man General Physics I (with Lab) General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 4 4 5 12

Aviation Science and Administration (AVAJ)
Code PSY MATH MGMT MKTG 1000 1220 2500 2500 Subjects Psychology Calculus I Organizational Behavior Marketing Principles Hrs 3 4 3 3 Code COM ACTY ACTY BUS 1700 2100 2110 1750 Subjects Interpersonal Communication Principles of Accounting I Principles of Accounting II Business Enterprise General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 3 3 3 3 16

Computer Science
Complete approximately 45 - 66 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CS 1110 CS 1120 CHEM 100/10 1 MATH 1220 MATH 1230 MATH 1450 MATH 3024 Subjects Computer Science I Computer Science II General Chemistry I (with Lab) Calculus I Calculus II Discrete Mathematics Linear Algebra Hrs 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 Code CHEM 1120/30 COM 1040 PHYS 2050/60 PHYS 2070/80 BIOS 1120/30 Subjects General Chemistry II (T&A Only) Public Speaking (T&A Only) Mechanics & Heat (T&A Only) Electricity & Light (T&A Only) Principles of Biology (T&A Only) General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 4 3 5 5 4 18

Note: T&A – Computer Science Theory and Analysis major.

Architecture
Complete approximately 31 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code Subjects Hrs 4 4 4 Code Subjects Hrs

MATH 1220 Calculus I MATH 1230 Calculus II CHEM 1100/10 General Chemistry I (with Lab)

PHYS 1130/40 General Physics I (with Lab) 4 General Education & 15 Proficiency courses

Mathematics
Complete approximately 56 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CHEM 100/10 1 CS 1110 MATH 1220 MATH 1230 MATH 2720 MATH 1450 Subjects General Chemistry I (with Lab) Computer Science I Calculus I Calculus II Vector & Multivari Calculus Discrete Mathematics Hrs Code Subjects Hrs 4 4 5 5 15

4 MATH 3014 Differential Equation 4 MATH 3024 Linear Algebra 4 PHYS 2050/60 Mechanics & Heat (with Lab) 4 PHYS 2070/80 Electricity & Light (with Lab) 4 General Education & 3 Proficiency courses

Physics
Complete approximately 49 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CHEM 100/10 1 CHEM 120/30 1 MATH 1220 Subjects General Chemistry I (with Lab) General Chemistry II (with Lab) Calculus I Hrs 4 4 4 Code Subjects Hrs 4 4 5 5 19

MATH 1230 Calculus II MATH 2720 Vector & Multivari Calculus PHYS 2050/60 Mechanics & Heat (with Lab) PHYS 2070/80 Electricity & Light (with Lab) General Education & Proficiency courses

Geology
Complete approximately 40 – 45 credit hours with a minimum grade of “C” in all courses: Code CHEM 1100/10 CHEM 1120/30 MATH 1220 Subjects General Chemistry I (with Lab) General Chemistry II (with Lab) Calculus I Hrs 4 4 4 Code PHYS 1130/40 BIOS 1100/20 Subjects General Physics I Principles of Biology (with Lab) General Education & Proficiency courses Hrs 5 4 19

Note: Geology students should select minors in Mathematics, Computer Science, Physics, Chemistry or Biology.

Description of Subjects (Courses)
Courses offered in this Program are identical to those described in the Western Michigan University. Syllabi and examinations are moderated to Western Michigan University standards by Western Michigan University lecturers. Students should consult the Head of Program or Coordinator for availability of specific subjects during the respective semesters.

ACTY 2100 PRInCIPLES oF ACCoUnTInG I This course introduces basic business concepts and the use of accounting information in business to plan for, record, and evaluate the performance of operating activities. The course integrates the use of accounting information for both financial (external) reporting and managerial (internal) decision-making purposes. (3 credit hours) ACTY 2110 PRInCIPLES oF ACCoUnTInG II This course examines the use of accounting information in planning and decision-making in business organizations. It includes the use of accounting information in planning for long-term financing and investing activities within an organization. The course also covers how a company’s profitability from various activities, its cash flows, and its overall financial status are evaluated. Prerequisite: ACTY 2100. (3 credit hours) BIoS 1100 BIoLoGY LABoRAToRY This course provides hands-on experiences in environmental and general biology. Experiments will involve the use of scientific methodology and instrumentation to collect, analyze, interpret data, and draw conclusions about life processes, basic biological principles, as well as the interaction of people and their environment. Corequisite or prerequisite: BIOS 1120 (1 credit hour)

BIoS 1120 PRInCIPLES oF BIoLoGY This is a course designed to provide foundation concepts in cell biology, human anatomy and physiology, botany, human genetics, microbiology and ecology. It is presented for students who do not have strong biology and chemistry backgrounds. (3 credit hours) BIoS 1500 MoLECULAR AnD CELLULAR BIoLoGY The course covers basic concepts of molecular and cellular biology and physiology. (4 credit hours) BIoS 1510 oRGAnISMAL BIoLoGY This course covers basic concepts of evolution, ecology, and animal behavior. Prerequisite: BIOS 1500. (4 credit hours) BUS 1750 BUSInESS EnTERPRISE This course introduces students to the development and value of business institutions in society. Students will examine the dynamics of business decision-making and demonstrate the ability to identify, define, and interpret essential business concepts. The relationships among business activities will be studied to determine their interactions with the economic, political, legal, global and social environments. (3 credit hours)

CHEM 1900 CHEMISTRY In SoCIETY This course provides an overview of fundamental chemical principles so that the impact of chemistry on topics of importance to society may be discussed. These topics may include such areas as chemistry of the environment (air and water), radioactivity, energy sources, pharmaceuticals, household products, plastics, and food chemistry. Credit does not apply for a Chemistry major. Prerequisite: MATH 1100. Corequisite: CHEM 1910 (unless successfully completed in a prior semester). To count for general education credit, both CHEM 1900 and CHEM 1910 must be passed. (3 credit hours) CHEM 1910 CHEMISTRY In SoCIETY LABoRAToRY This is the laboratory portion of CHEM 1900 which must be taken concurrently with or after passing CHEM 1900. Prerequisite: MATH 1100. Corequisite: CHEM 1900. (1 credit hour) CIS 1020 InTRoDUCTIon To EnD-USER CoMPUTInG Course focuses on the basic end-user computing skills needed by individuals to increase their productivity in the business workplace. This course develops students’ skills through the use of software such as databases and spreadsheets, as well as presentation, communication, and information retrieval applications, and mainframe. (3 credit hours) CoM 1040 PUBLIC SPEAkInG Study of the application of principles of communication underlying effective oral presentations, with attention to speaking in business, professional and public settings. Includes practice in preparing, presenting, and evaluating speeches and other forms of oral presentations. (3 credit hours) CoM 1700 InTERPERSonAL CoMMUnICATIon An introductory course in communication theory and practice, in which students utilize their powers of speech to increase their effectiveness in interpersonal relationships through understanding of self and others. (3 credit hours) CoM 2000 InTRoDUCTIon To CoMMUnICATIon THEoRY A study of communication models and theories which are common to the fields of interpersonal, group, organizational, public and mass communication. (3 credit hours) CoM 2010 CoMMUnICATIon InQUIRY This course introduces students to the humanistic and social science traditions of inquiry into human communication. Prerequisite: COM 2000. (3 credit hours)

CHEM 1100 GEnERAL CHEMISTRY I The theory and fundamental principles of chemistry are emphasized in this foundation course which serves primarily those who intend to enroll for two or more additional courses in chemistry. Corequisite: Students should concurrently enroll in CHEM 1110. (To count for general education credit, both CHEM 1100 and 1110 must be passed.) (3 credit hours) CHEM 1110 GEnERAL CHEMISTRY LABoRAToRY I The companion laboratory course to CHEM 1100. This course is also intended for students who completed a general chemistry course without laboratory at another institution. Corequisite: CHEM 1100 (unless successfully completed in a prior term) or applicable transfer credit. (To count for general education credit, both CHEM 1100 and 1110 must be passed.) (1 credit hour) CHEM 1120 GEnERAL CHEMISTRY II The properties of a number of the more representative elements and the compounds which they form are studied. Chemical relationships in the periodic table, electrochemistry, and the equilibrium principle are also treated. Prerequisites: CHEM 1100 and CHEM 1110. (3 credit hours) CHEM 1130 GEnERAL CHEMISTRY LABoRAToRY II The companion laboratory course to CHEM 1120. Corequisite: CHEM 1120 (unless successfully completed in a prior term). (1 credit hour)

CoM 2400 InTRoDUCTIon To MEDIA AnD TELECoMMUnICATIonS This course surveys the history and development of broadcasting, cable, and telephone communications. Also explored are current relationships, including management, operations and programming, as well as telecommunication regulation. (3 credit hours) CS 1022 InTRoDUCTIon To EnGInEERInG CoMPUTInG 1: MATHEMATICAL SoFTWARE An introduction to computing for engineering software. Basic concepts and structures of mathematical software are presented. Examples come from diverse disciplines of science. Students learn how mathematical software are different from and similar to computer programming. Practical experience with mathematical software is gained through laboratory hours incorporated into this course. Prerequisite: MATH 1180. (1 credit hour) CS 1110 CoMPUTER SCIEnCE I A first course in the science of programming digital computers. Analysis of problems and development of correct procedures for their solution will be emphasized along with the expression of algorithmic solutions to problems in a structured high level computer language. Applications will solve both numerical and non-numerical problems for the computer. With laboratory. Corequisite: MATH 1180. (4 credit hours) CS 1120 CoMPUTER SCIEnCE II This course is a continuation of Computer Science I with more emphasis on top-down, modular, structured design and techniques involved in the production of large computer programs. Advanced language features such as recursion, sets, pointers, records/structures will be discussed. Data structures and their various implementations are introduced. Design and analysis of various searching and sorting techniques will be presented. Elementary file processing using sequential and random access input and output will be demonstrated. A team project will be assigned. With laboratory. Prerequisite: CS 1110; Corequisite: MATH 1220. (4 credit hours) ECE 2100 CIRCUIT AnALYSIS Analysis of linear electric circuits using methods based on Kirchhoff’s laws and network theorems. RL, RC, and RLC transients. Sinusoidal steady-state analysis. With laboratory. Prerequisites: PHYS 2070 or taken concurrently, and MATH 1230. (4 credit hours)

ECon 2010 PRInCIPLES oF MICRoEConoMICS An introduction to microeconomics, the study of the price system and resource allocation, problems of monopoly, and the role of government in regulating and supplementing the price system. For students who plan to take both ECON 2010 and ECON 2020, it is preferable to take ECON 2010 before taking ECON 2020. (3 credit hours) ECon 2020 PRInCIPLES oF MACRoEConoMICS An introduction to macroeconomics, the study of total output and employment, inflation, economic growth, and introduction to international trade and development. For students who plan to take both ECON 2010 and ECON 2020, it is preferable to take ECON 2010 before taking ECON 2020. (3 credit hours) EnGL 1000 BASIC WRITInG SkILLS A writing course designed to help students develop basic writing skills. Emphasis is on English usage, sentence structure, and paragraph development. This course is graded on a Credit/No credit basis. (4 credit hours) EnGL 1050 THoUGHT AnD WRITInG A writing course in which the students will work closely with the instructor to develop their sense of language as a means of shaping and ordering their experience and ideas, and to develop imagination, thought, organization, and clarity in their written work. Does not count as credit towards English major or minor. Fulfills the University Intellectual Skills college level writing requirement. Prerequisite: ENGL 1000. (4 credit hours)

FIn 3200 BUSInESS FInAnCE Presents a basis for understanding the financial management function of the business enterprise. Considers financial principles and techniques essential for planning and controlling profitability and liquidity of assets, planning capital structure and cost of capital, and utilizing financial instruments and institutions for capital raising. Prerequisites: ACTY 2100; STAT 2160 or 3660 or equivalent. (3 credit hours) GEoG 1000 WoRLD ECoLoGICAL PRoBLEMS AnD MAn (Science credit) Geographers have long been concerned with studying the interactions between human beings and the environment. The major focus of these investigations today concerns the misuse of the environment which has led to the present day environmental crisis. The introductory course combines scientific and nontechnical appraisals of processes and problems dealing with the question of environmental quality. Therefore, humanity will be studied in the physical as well as the social setting. Though major issues may vary for developing and developed nations, topics concerning population pressure, pollution, and urbanization will be among those examined. (4 credit hours) HIST 1010 MoDERn WESTERn WoRLD Survey of major developments in Western civilization from the Renaissance to the present. (3 credit hours) HIST 2120 AMERICAn CULTURE This course is an introduction to the identification, interpretation, and historical context of American culture. Since the content and practice of American culture is broad in scope, it is studied by a wide-range of disciplines— history, anthropology, folklore, literary studies, geography, art history, sociology—and this course will certainly reflect the integration of these areas. Over the past fifty years, these disciplines combined their efforts to form the field of American Studies, and the themes of this course have been defined by this academic tradition. The thematic focus of this course is how the American experience has fostered distinct values, expressions and ways of living. Using these themes, students will have a basis to begin identifying and interpreting the patterns of culture that have characterized American history. American culture is shaped by the past and finds constant expression in the present. This historical examination of American culture shows the circumstances under which it was shaped and transformed, and the compelling process in which it responds to contemporary life. (3 credit hours)

HoL 1000 HEALTH AnD WELLBEInG The course will focus on the relationship between individual choices, social responsibilities and optimal human functioning. Students will be educated in current theories and techniques of values clarification, motivation, and behavior change. Health and social issues relevant to young adults and throughout the life cycle will be examined. This course is designed for undergraduate students in all majors and is especially valuable for students interested in health and human services professions. (3 credit hours) IME 2610 EnGInEERInG STATISTICS Introduction to statistical methodology emphasizing applications in engineering. Topics include descriptive and inferential statistics, regression, analysis of variance, and design of experiments. Prerequisites: MATH 1220 or 1700. (3 credit hours) JRn1000 FoUnDATIonS oF JoURnALISM An examination of the role of journalism in American society and an introduction to writing for newspapers. This course includes discussion of news values, objectivity, journalism history, libel, ethics, current events and the impact of the mass media on individuals, groups and institutions. Students will learn news story content and structure and Associated Press Style. There is a strong emphasis on news writing assignments in the course. (3 credit hours) MATH 1160 FInITE MATHEMATICS WITH APPLICATIonS This course is designed to give the student a background in the elements of finite mathematics. Included will be a discussion of: sets, relations and functions; systems of linear equations and inequalities; vectors and matrices; concepts of probability; random variables and distribution functions; applications of linear algebra and probability. (3 credit hours) MATH 1180 PRECALCULUS MATHEMATICS This course is designed to provide the student with basic algebraic and trigonometric concepts necessary for calculus. Topics include: real numbers, inequalities, coordinate systems, functions, polynomials, solutions of polynomial equations, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometry and trigonometric functions. (4 credit hours) MATH 1220 CALCULUS I The first of a 2-semester sequence in differential and integral calculus. Functions, limits, continuity, techniques and applications of differentiation, integration, trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential functions. Prerequisite: MATH 1180 or at least 3 1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics including trigonometry. (4 credit hours)

MATH 1230 CALCULUS II A continuation of Calculus I. Techniques and applications of integration, trigonometric functions, sequences and series, indeterminate forms, improper integrals, applications to elementary differential equations. Prerequisite: MATH 1220. (4 credit hours) MATH 2720 MULTIVARIATE CALCULUS AnD MATRIX ALGEBRA Vectors and geometry in two and three dimensions, matrix algebra, determinants, vector differentiation, functions of several variables, partial differentiation, linear transformations, multiple integration, and change of variables. The computer algebra system Maple software will be used to explore some of these topics. Prerequisite: MATH 1230. (4 credit hours) MATH 3014 DIFFEREnTIAL EQUATIonS This course offers an in-depth coverage of differential equations. It covers various types of first order ordinary differential equations, linear differential equations of higher order, power series methods, laplace transform methods, linear systems of differential equations, numerical methods and fourier series methods. (4 credit hours) MATH 3024 LInEAR ALGEBRA This is an introduction course to systems of linear equations, matrices, vector spaces, linear independence, spanning sets, bases, rank, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, orthogonality, linear transformations, and Gram-Schmidt processs. It includes applications, as well as proving theories. (4 credit hours)

ME 2320 THERMoDYnAMICS Fundamental laws of classic thermodynamics including ideal and non-ideal processes. Applications are studied in relationship to the traditional thermodynamic cycles and to alternate energy systems such as solar and wind energy. Prerequisites: MATH 1230, PHYS 2050, PHYS 2060. (3 credit hours) ME 2560 STATICS Forces and moments acting upon structural bodies under static loads. Concepts of vectors, free-body diagrams, shear and moment diagrams, centroids, moments of inertia and friction. Prerequisites: MATH 1230. (3 credit hours) ME 2580 DYnAMICS Kinematics and kinetics of particles, rigid bodies in translation, rotation, and plane motion. Includes impulse momentum and work-energy methods. Introduction to vibrations. Prerequisites: ME 2560 or 2530, PHYS 2050, PHYS 2060. (3 credit hours) MGMT 2500 oRGAnIZATIonAL BEHAVIoR This course provides an examination of individual, interpersonal, group and organizational processes faced by employees. Current theory, research and practice regarding variables that influence human behavior are discussed. Emphasis is placed on learning relevant to goal setting, managing change, team processes, reward structures, human productivity and career management in organizational settings. Prerequisite: BUS 1750 (3 credit hours)

MkTG 2500 MARkETInG PRInCIPLES Introduction to the role of marketing in the U.S. and global economy. Emphasis on how organizations create consumer value through marketing strategy planning. Topics covered include buyer behavior, market segmentation, product planning, service quality, promotion, pricing, and managing channel relationships. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. (3 credit hours) PHYS 1130 GEnERAL PHYSICS I A general college physics course in the principles and practical application of mechanics, sound, and heat. Recommended for students in curricula other than science and students desiring a non-calculus course in physics. (4 credit hours) PHYS 1140 GEnERAL PHYSICS I LABoRAToRY This is a laboratory course which includes exercises related to topics covered in PHYS 1130. Normally this course is taken concurrently with PHYS 1130. (1 credit hour) PHYS 2050 MECHAnICS AnD HEAT This first course in a sequence of three in calculus-based Physics deals with mechanics and heat. PHYS 2050 is intended for physics majors, engineering students, and future physics teachers and is recommended for majors in other sciences. Corequisite: MATH 1230. Prerequisite: MATH 1220. (4 credit hours)

PHYS 2060 MECHAnICS AnD HEAT LABoRAToRY This is a laboratory course which includes exercises related to topics covered in PHYS 2050. Corequisite: PHYS 2050. (1 credit hour) PHYS 2070 ELECTRICITY AnD LIGHT This course follows PHYS 2050 and consists of studies in electricity, magnetism, and light. Prerequisites: PHYS 2050, MATH 1230 and MATH 2720 (2720 may be taken concurrently). (4 credit hours) PHYS 2080 ELECTRICITY AnD LIGHT LABoRAToRY This is a laboratory course which includes exercises related to topics covered in PHYS 2070. Corequisite: PHYS 2070. (1 credit hour) PSCI 2500 InTERnATIonAL RELATIonS A study of the nature of the international community and the forces which produce cooperation and conflict. Particular attention is given to analyzing power in terms of its acquisition and uses. (4 credit hours) PSY 1000 GEnERAL PSYCHoLoGY An eclectic approach to a social and behavioral survey of major topics in psychology, including learning, motivation, intelligence, personality, mental illness, and social relations. Approved for General Education. (3 credit hours)

PSY 1600 CHILD PSYCHoLoGY An introduction to behavior principles in the analysis of complex behavior with an emphasis upon early childhood learning and the techniques for enhancing children’s development. Topics include mental retardation, behavioral problems in childhood, emotional development and language learning. Prerequisite: PSY 1000. (3 credit hours) PSY 2500 ABnoRMAL PSYCHoLoGY An introduction to the description, classification and interpretation of human behavior labeled by society as “abnormal” with an emphasis on the social variables and environmental conditions related to the acquisition and persistence of such behavior. Prerequisite: PSY 1000. (3 credit hours) SoC 2000 PRInCIPLES oF SoCIoLoGY An introduction to, and survey of, the discipline of Sociology and its major fields of study. A scientific study and analysis of human behavior and interaction, our social nature, and the social world (groups, cultures, religions, institutions, communities, and societies) in which we live. Selected concepts, theories and research findings pertaining to social life at the national and international levels are presented and explored. (3 credit hours) SoC 3340 PACIFIC RIM–ASIAn SoCIETIES A sociological analysis of Pacific Rim-Asian societies (such as China, Japan, Taiwan, South Korea, and Singapore) in various stages of industrialization and modernization, with consideration of their influence on American society. (3 credit hours) STAT 2160 BUSInESS STATISTICS An applications-oriented study of statistical concepts and techniques. The course focuses on the student as a user of statistics who needs a minimal understanding of mathematical theory and formula derivation. Major topics of study are statistical description, central tendency, dispersion, distributional shapes, sampling, confidence intervals, probability, comparison tests, association tests, regression and time series. The objectives of the course are to develop the skill to apply these concepts in conjunction with computer usage and make appropriate decisions regarding actual business problems. Prerequisite: MATH 1160 and CIS 1020. (3 credit hours)

STAT 2013 InTRoDUCTIon To STATISTICS This course covers the concepts and techniques concerning exploratory data analysis, descriptive measures, elementary probability, probability distributions, sampling, estimation and hypothesis testing, regression and correlation. Prerequisite: A suitable Math course (3 credit hours) STAT 2024 PRoBABILITY AnD STATISTICS This course introduces students to probability theory with emphasis on probabilistic foundations required to understand probability models and statistical methods. Topics covered will include the probability axioms, combinatorial principles, discrete and continuous random variables, probability distributions, mathematical expectation, probability distribution and transformations of random variables. This course prepares students for advanced Statistics courses intended for Actuarial science major. Prerequisite: MATH 1220 (Calculus 1) (4 credit hours) THEA 1000 InTRoDUCTIon To THEATER Considers theater as a part of the individual’s cultural heritage and liberal arts background. Students attend theater performances and have opportunities to participate in University Theater. (Lab fee required for play attendance.) (3 credit hours)

Out of the Box
If you thought our ADTP students are complete squares, think again! Sunway’s ADTP nurtures students through traditional means complemented with learning outside the classrooms. Participation in student activities, field trips and educational workshops, moulds them into effective leaders and communicators.

Frequent get-togethers for ADTP students and lecturers to chill out and strengthen ties.

Certificate presentation at poolside party.

Hands-on learning experience at the Physics Lab class

orientation: The warmest welcome into the Sunway ADTP family.

Field trip: An introduction to journalism with visit to Al-Jazeera.

Field trip: Learning about communication and media at 8TV & Media Prima Radio.

The world is your classroom - field trips that educate and excite.

outdoor activities that build team spirit.

SkyTrex adventure with Mr. Chong and Ms. Mandy.

Speak Up! ADTP Public Speaking sessions at the Foyer to improve oratory skills and build self-confidence.

Campus Facilities

For your studying pleasure, the Main Campus building is fitted with 24hour wireless internet (Wi-Fi) access, so you can study anywhere from the foyer to the Roof Top Garden. This is complemented by top-notch learning facilities like air-conditioned classrooms and lecture halls, modern science laboratories and the expansive Tun Hussein Onn Library. Student life on campus is simply convenient with amenities that meet all your needs: a bookshop, computer labs to print, scan or photocopy assignments, a cafeteria, recreational and sports facilities, and a Student Centre - a cosy place with a sick bay, counselling services and more. A campus bus service of several different routes within the Klang Valley is also available.

Life on Campus
Whether you are from Batu Pahat or Burkina Faso, we welcome you to our studentfriendly campus where hunger is a foreign concept, and comfortable on-campus living and a safe environment are top priorities.

Food For Thought
Eating outlets and places to chill out are aplenty on and around campus. The spacious cafeteria is a great on-campus place to hang out which includes a canteen and more than 10 different stalls that serve full meals or snacks at reasonable prices. Beyond the campus compound, students are spoilt for choice by the many restaurants and an immensely popular food centre, all offering an endless variety of delicious food with something for everyone at a student-friendly budget.

on-Campus Accommodation
On-campus living makes it easy to get up and about to and from classes every day. It is a home away from home where students get to meet new friends, learn new cultures and experience living independently. Everything is within walking distance from our campus - hospital, shopping mall, theme park, restaurants and banks. Choose between the communal living of the Sun-U Apartment or the condominium lifestyle of Sun-U Residence. A caring hostel master is on hand to oversee the welfare of every occupant.

Safety & Security
Here, the committed security team is made up of Auxiliary Police and trained professionals who work around the clock to ensure that every day is a safe and secure one. Whenever a student feels under the weather, they can make their way to the sick bay. Endearingly known as Nightingale Bay, it is situated near the cafeteria where a matronly Registered Nurse is on duty and well-equipped to handle minor ailments.

OUR PROGRAMMES
PRE-UNIVERSITY STUDIES • Australian Matriculation • Cambridge GCE A Level • Canadian International Matriculation Programme • Monash University Foundation Year • Sunway Foundation in Arts DIPLOMA & DEGREE PROGRAMMES • Diploma in Business Administration • Diploma in Information Technology • Diploma in Graphic & Multimedia Design • Diploma in Interior Design • Diploma in Fine Art • Diploma in Nursing • Diploma in Hotel Management • Diploma in Tourism Management • Diploma in Events Management • Diploma in Performing Arts • BSc (Hons) Accounting & Finance • BSc (Hons) Business Management • BSc (Hons) Business Studies • BSc (Hons) Information Systems • BSc (Hons) Information Technology • BSc (Hons) International Hospitality Management • BSc (Hons) Psychology AMERICAN DEGREE TRANSFER PROGRAM (ARTS) AMERICAN DEGREE TRANSFER PROGRAM (SCIENCE/ENGINEERING) (Majors in Business, Actuarial Science, Communication, Forensic Science, Biomedical Science, Psychology, Engineering, Aviation, Computer Science, Architecture) BACHELOR OF BUSINESS (TWINNING PROGRAMMES / 3+0) (Victoria University, Melbourne, Australia) • Accounting, Banking & Finance, Financial Risk Management, International Trade and Marketing POSTGRADUATE PROGRAMMES • Masters in Management • Masters in Money, Banking & Finance • MSc in Computer Science (by research) MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (MBA) Victoria University, Melbourne, Australia PROFESSIONAL ACCOUNTING PROGRAMMES • Certified Accounting Technician (CAT) • Association of Chartered Certified Accountants (ACCA) • Certificate in Finance, Accounting & Business (CFAB) • The Institute of Chartered Accountants in England & Wales (ICAEW) ENGLISH LANGUAGE PROGRAMMES • Intensive English Programme (IEP) • International English Language Testing Systems (IELTS) • Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL)

SUNWAY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE (kPT/JPT/DFT/US/B15)
Governed and owned by Jeffrey Cheah Foundation (800946-T) operating Company: Sunway Education Group Sdn Bhd (145440-k) no. 5, Jalan Universiti, Bandar Sunway, 46150 Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia. +6 (03) 7491 8622 +6 (03) 5635 8630 info@sunway.edu.my

All information is correct at the time of printing (oct 2010)

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