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Chaffey College

1883 - 2011
Providing quality education since 1883.

5885 Haven Avenue, Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91737-3002


909/652-6000 • website: www.chaffey.edu
CONTENTS
Message from the President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Course Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83-154
Core Competencies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Core Values . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Student Support Services
Schools and Services of the College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Athletics. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 155
Economic Development . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 155
General Information Housing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 155
The District . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Publications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 155
The College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Student Activities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -155-156
Student Equity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Student Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156-159
Administration and Governing Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Admissions and Records Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156
Schools and Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Bookstore . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156
Curriculum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-7 Cafeteria . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156
Degrees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Child Development Center. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156
College Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Counseling Department . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 156
Faculty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Cybrary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158
Facilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-8 Disability Programs and Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 157
Foundation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Extended Opportunity Programs and Services . . . . . . . . . . . 157
Alumni Association . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Food Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 157
Global Career Center (GCC) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158
Matriculation Process Learning and Educational Development . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158
Admission to the College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Library . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158
Registration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-10 Student Employment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158
Limitations on Enrollment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11 Student Health Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158-159
Counseling and Matriculation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Student Success Centers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
Fees. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11-12 Transfer Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
Financial Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12-13
High School Dual Enrollment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13-14 Policies and Regulations
Student Classifications and Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14-16 Academic Freedom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160
Academic Integrity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160
Academic Information Behavior Code. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160
Definitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Computer Use. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160
Attendance and Participation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Declaración de Oportunidad Equitativa . . . . . . . . . . . . . 160-161
Distance Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Disciplinary and Grievance Appeal Procedures . . . . . . . . . . . 161
Final Examinations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Open Courses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
Scholastic Achievement. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17-18 Regulations and Student Compliance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
Credit by Examination . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Smoking Policy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
Table of Non-Traditional Credit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Statement of Equal Opportunity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161-162
Credit for Transfer Work . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18-19 Student Privacy Rights and Access to Records . . . . . . . . . . . 162
Auditing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Student Right-to-Know . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
Program Changes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Traffic and Parking Regulations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
Grading. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Use of Campus Facilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 163
Grades and Grade Point Averages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Rental of Campus Facilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 163
Meaning of Grade Symbols. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Policy of Free Speech: Time, Place & Manner. . . . . . . . . . . . 163
Course Repetition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Distribution of Literature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 163
Probation and Dismissal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21-22 Collection and Raising of Funds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 163

Graduation Requirements and Transfer Information Faculty Lecturer of the Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164
Statement of Philosophy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Graduation Requirements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24-25 College Personnel
Advanced Placement (AP) Examinations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Governing Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165
General Education AP Examinations Table . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165
Four-Year Universities and Colleges. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28-29 Management . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165
CSU General Education Certification Course Pattern . . . . . . . . . 30 Faculty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165-169
Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum . . . . . . . 31 Child Development Center. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169
Partial Certification of IGETC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Faculty Emeritus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169-172
University of California (UC) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32-33
Private Colleges and Universities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Phone Directory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 173
2010-2011 Academic Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 174
Programs of Study Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 175-177
Degree and Certificate Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34-35 District Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 178
Programs of Study . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36-82 Rancho Cucamonga Campus Map . . . . . . . . . . inside back cover

CATALOG 2010-2011 2 Chaffey College


FROM THE PRESIDENT
On behalf of the Governing Board and all of the
Chaffey College faculty and staff, we welcome you as
a student to this college, one of the first to be
established in California. Chaffey College was
founded in 1883 as the vision of George and William
Chaffey, who also founded the city of Ontario.

You are taking an important first step on the path to


your future. Whether you are upgrading your work
skills, seeking to transfer to a four-year college or
university, or plan to earn an associate degree or
occupational certificate, you will find caring and
highly qualified faculty and staff to assist you.

Chaffey’s mission is to provide a comprehensive,


student-centered community college education. We
are committed to providing quality educational
THE CHAFFEY COLLEGE MISSION AND COMMITMENT
opportunities to all who can benefit thanks to our
excellent faculty and staff. Utilize your time well and
Chaffey College improves lives within the diverse

we will do our part to make your educational journey


communities it serves through equal access to

a successful one.
quality occupational, transfer, general education,
and foundation programs in a learning-centered
environment where student success is highly
valued, supported, and assessed. Best wishes in your educational endeavors.

Sincerely,

Henry D. Shannon, Ph.D.


Superintendent/President

Chaffey College Senior Management


Earl Davis
Vice President of Business

Sherrie Guerrero
Vice President of Instruction and Student Services

Ciriaco “Cid” Pinedo


Interim Vice President of Administrative Services and External Affairs

CATALOG 2010-2011 3 Chaffey College


CORE COMPETENCIES
CHAFFEY COLLEGE STRIVES TO DEVELOP LIFELONG LEARNERS WHO EXHIBIT THE FOLLOWING:

COMMUNICATION COMMUNITY/GLOBAL AWARENESS AND RESPONSIBILITY


Students will demonstrate effective communication and Students will demonstrate knowledge of significant social,
comprehension skills. Examples will include, but are not cultural, environmental and aesthetic perspectives. Examples
limited to the following: will include, but are not limited to the following:
• Comprehend, analyze, and respond appropriately to oral, • Identify the social and ethical responsibilities of the individual
written and visual information. in society.
• Effectively communicate/express information through • Demonstrate commitment to active citizenship by
speaking, writing, visual and other appropriate modes of recognizing and evaluating important social, ecological,
communication/expression. economical and political issues.
• Demonstrate an understanding and appreciation for
CRITICAL THINKING AND INFORMATION COMPETENCY
individual, social and cultural diversity.
Students will demonstrate critical thinking skills in problem
solving across the disciplines and in daily life. Examples will
PERSONAL, ACADEMIC AND CAREER DEVELOPMENT
include, but are not limited to the following:
Students will assess their own knowledge, skills and abilities;
• Identify vital questions, problems, or issues and evaluate the set personal, educational and career goals; work independently
plausibility of a solution. and in group settings; demonstrate computer literacy and
cultivate self-reliance, financial literacy, and physical, mental
• Analyze, compose and assess the validity of an argument.
and social health. Examples will include by are not limited to
• Compute and analyze multiple representations of quantitative the following:
information, including graphical, formulaic, numerical, verbal
• Demonstrate professional and ethical responsibilities of the
and visual.
individual.
• Compare, contrast and analyze scientific concepts and
• Identify personal, academic, psychological, and social needs,
scientific observation.
determine resources and access appropriate services.
• Select, analyze and evaluate the accuracy, credibility,
• Develop, implement, and evaluate progress towards
relevance and reasonableness of information and its sources.
achieving personal goals, academic goals, career goals and
career resilience.
• Demonstrate the ability to use technology to assess, evaluate,
and present information.

CORE VALUES
STUDENT SUCCESS DYNAMIC STUDENT SERVICES
Chaffey College fosters a climate of inquiry, promotes evidence- Chaffey College integrates comprehensive support services
based decision making, and provides access to essential into a seamless, accessible, and sensitive network.
learning support.
RESPONSIVENESS TO THE COMMUNITY
EDUCATIONAL EXCELLENCE Chaffey College develops community partnerships, unique
Chaffey College supports a spirit of innovation and excellence in learning opportunities, and outreach programs to meet the
teaching and learning as reflected in the core competencies. needs of the community.

CLIMATE OF INCLUSION AND RESPECT ENVIRONMENTAL RESPONSIBILITY


Chaffey College honors representative voices and collaboration Chaffey College commits to the preservation, conservation, and
in a respectful and professional learning environment. responsible use of its resources.

CATALOG 2010-2011 4 Chaffey College


SCHOOLS AND SERVICES OF THE COLLEGE
SCHOOL OF HEALTH SCIENCES SCHOOL OF SOCIAL AND
OFFICE OF INSTRUCTION AND Teresa Hull, Dean BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES
STUDENT SERVICES Acute Care Technician
Dental Assisting
Frank Pinkerton, Dean
Administration of Justice
Sherrie Guerrero, Vice President Gerontology
Anthropology
Health Science
Home Health Aide Child Development and Education
ATHLETICS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION Nursing Assistant Child Development Center
Nursing: Associate Degree Nursing (ADN) Correctional Science
Frank Pinkerton, Dean Nursing: Vocational Nursing (VN) Economics
Nutrition and Food Pharmacy Technician History
Physical Education Activity, Lecture and Team Radiologic Technology Humanities
Philosophy
Student Discipline and Grievance Political Science
COUNSELING AND MATRICULATION Psychology
Social Science
Lori Waite, Dean SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTIONAL SUPPORT Sociology
ADA - Facilities
Admissions and Records Laura Hope, Dean
AMAN/AWOMAN Chaffey College Program at the California Institution for SCHOOL OF VISUAL, PERFORMING,
Articulation/High School Tech Prep Women at Chino
Cashier’s Office College Catalog
AND COMMUNICATION ARTS
Cooperative Education
Counseling
Coordinated Scheduling Michael Dinielli, Dean
Distance Education
Disability Programs and Services Enrollment and Success Management Art
Diversified Industries Honors Program/Phi Theta Kappa (PTK) Broadcasting
Early Alert Library Cinema
EOPS/CARE Professional Development Communication Studies
Financial Aid Schedule of Classes Dance
Global Career Center Student Success Initiative Fashion Design & Merchandising
Guidance Student Learning Outcomes Fine Arts
High School Partnerships Study Abroad Forensics
International Students Success Centers Interior Design
Learning and Educational Development - Faculty Success Center Music
Learning Development Center - Language Success Center Photography
Matriculation (Credit/Non-credit) - Math Success Center Theatre Arts
Opening Doors to Excellence - Multidisciplinary/Reading Success Center Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art
Project Second Chance - Multidisciplinary Success Centers (Chino and Fontana)
Puente Project - Reading/Writing Success Center (Chino)
Smart Start - Writing Success Center
Student Employment Summer School
STUDENT ACTIVITIES
Student Health Services
Transfer Center
Supplemental Instruction Susan Stewart, Director
Veterans Services
SCHOOL OF LANGUAGE ARTS
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND Michael Dinielli, Dean ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES &
APPLIED TECHNOLOGY American Sign Language
Arabic
Sidney Burks, Dean Chinese EXTERNAL RELATIONS
Accounting and Financial Services English
English-as-a-Second Language
Ciriaco “Cid” Pinedo,
Aeronautics (Aviation Maintenance Technology)
Automotive Collision Repair Technology French Interim Vice President
Automotive Technology Journalism/Student Newspaper
Business Administration Reading
Business Marketing Spanish CHINO CAMPUS
Business: Management Terrence Giugni, Dean
Business: Paralegal Studies
Business and Office Technologies SCHOOL OF MATHEMATICS
CISCO
Computer Information Systems AND SCIENCE FONTANA CAMPUS
Computer Science
Merrill Deming, Interim Dean Eric Bishop, Dean
Consumer Studies
Fire Technology Astronomy
Hotel and Food Service Management Biology
Industrial Electrical Technology Chemistry
Real Estate Drafting
Earth Science
Engineering
Geographic Information Systems
Geography
Geology
Mathematics
Physical Science
Physics
Science
Statistics

CATALOG 2010-2011 5 Chaffey College


GENERAL INFORMATION
GENERAL INFORMATION

stone of the college was laid at Fourth Street grating student’s diverse cultures into all phases
THE DISTRICT and Euclid Avenue in Ontario. Due to meager of campus life. We will provide leadership in cre-
financial resources, the college became an ating a climate to ensure that all students, faculty,
The college district serves the population of the extension of the University of Southern Califor- staff, and administrators share in the implemen-
inland empire of western San Bernardino Coun- nia and then closed for a brief period in the early tation of Chaffey College’s equity goals.
ty, where the communities of Chino, Chino Hills, 1900’s. In 1906 the Chaffey endowment was
Fontana, Guasti, Montclair, Mt. Baldy, Ontario, legally separated from the University of South-
Rancho Cucamonga (Alta Loma, Cucamonga, ern California and the reorganized Chaffey
and Etiwanda), and Upland are located. Four Union High School District became the benefi- ADMINISTRATION AND
districts serving high school students are con-
tained within these communities. They are the
ciary of the College Trust.
GOVERNING BOARD
Chaffey Joint Union High School District, the In 1916 the Chaffey Junior College of Agricul- The superintendent/president is the chief
Chino Unified School District, the Fontana Uni- ture was added as a postgraduate department administrative officer and is assisted by vice
fied School District, and the Upland Unified to the high school. A separate junior college dis- presidents, deans, directors, and members of
School District. trict was created in 1922 and in 1957 bonds the faculty in bringing educational excellence to
the community. The Governing Board has five
members elected by district voters and a stu-
dent member elected by the student body.

SCHOOLS AND SERVICES


The college has six schools which provide an
extensive range of the highest quality transfer
and occupational courses: Business and
Applied Technology; Health Sciences, Language
Arts; Mathematics and Science; Social and
Behavioral Sciences; and Visual, Performing,
were approved in support of a complete separa- and Communication Arts. Student Services pro-
THE COLLEGE tion of the high school and college facilities.
Property was acquired in Alta Loma and a long-
vides additional instruction in physical educa-
tion, athletics, cooperative education, disability
ACCREDITATION anticipated new college opened its doors in the programs, and guidance. The college also pro-
Chaffey College is a two-year public community spring of 1960. Passage of Measure L ($230 vides many excellent student support services
college and is accredited by the Accrediting million) in 2002 is enabling the college to con- including student success centers, transfer
Commission for Community and Junior Col- struct and renovate a number of buildings on counseling, career planning assistance, job
leges of the Western Association of Schools the Rancho Cucamonga, Chino, and Fontana placement, financial aid, health care, child care,
and Colleges (10 Commercial Blvd., Suite 204, Campuses. and help in housing and transportation.
Novato, CA 94949, (415) 506-0234), an institu-
tional accrediting body recognized by the Com-
mission on Recognition of Postsecondary
Accreditation and the U.S. Department of Edu- STUDENT EQUITY CURRICULUM
cation. Chaffey is a member of the American
Association of Community Colleges, the Com- The District, and each individual who represents The College offers lower division courses for
munity College League of California, Service the District, commit to actively pursuing equity students who plan to transfer to a four-year col-
Members Opportunity Colleges (SOC), the Con- for Chaffey College students without regard to lege or university, occupational courses for stu-
sortium of Southern California Colleges and national origin, religion, age, sex (gender), race, dents who wish to acquire or improve
Universities, and is approved by the Office of color, medical condition, ancestry, sexual orien- employment skills, and general education
Private Post-Secondary Education for Veterans tation, marital status, physical or mental dis- courses to provide all students with an aware-
Benefits. ability, or because he or she is perceived to have ness of the cultural diversity of our nation and
one of the foregoing characteristics through the the world.
HISTORY implementation of the goals and objectives of
Chaffey College represents the vision of George the Student Equity Plan. Being sensitive to the Transfer programs are designed to meet the
and William Chaffey, who founded the City of personal, professional, and aesthetic needs of lower division requirements of four-year col-
Ontario in the last quarter of the nineteenth cen- its diverse populations and cultures, the college leges and universities and to develop the skills
tury. Recognizing the need for an institution of will incorporate into its educational process the essential to success in upper division courses.
higher learning, the Chaffey brothers donated richness of world cultures, languages, ethnici- General education courses are articulated with
land and established an endowment for a pri- ties, and artistic pluralism that is strongly repre- comparable university courses to assist
vate college known as the Chaffey College of sented within our community. students in meeting transfer requirements.
Agriculture. On March 17, 1883, the corner- We commit to respecting, celebrating, and inte- These courses introduce students to a variety of

CATALOG 2010-2011 6 Chaffey College


academic disciplines and acquaint them with The District offers a strong program of commu-
FACULTY

GENERAL INFORMATION
the assumptions and theoretical bases funda- nity-based education that is delivered primarily
mental to each discipline. through the Chaffey College Campuses in Chino
The faculty is comprised of dynamic and com- and Fontana. Using the Chino and Fontana
Occupational programs are continually updated mitted professionals who have completed the Campuses as a community base, students have
to reflect current industry requirements. Inter- rigorous educational requirements set forth by access to a myriad of classes that are an exten-
action with community leaders, advisory com- the State of California. Each faculty member has sion of the college.
mittees, and with business, industry and public demonstrated subject matter competency, the
service organizations ensures that students are ability to teach that subject matter, and a com- Passage of Measure L ($230 million) in 2002 is
kept apprised of developments in employment mitment to remain current in his/her field. enabling the college to construct and renovate a
trends. number of buildings on the Rancho Cucamon-
Special efforts have been made to recruit a fac- ga, Chino, and Fontana Campuses. Completed
Finally, noncredit courses are provided for stu- ulty that is sensitive to and prepared to work projects on the Rancho Cucamonga Campus
dents wishing to learn English as a Second Lan- with a diverse student population. include the Marie Kane Center for Student Ser-
guage or to improve basic academic skills in vices/Administration, Don Berz Excellence
math, English, and reading. Noncredit instruc- Faculty members come from all over the world. Building, Science Complex, Central Plant,
tion is provided primarily through the seven col- They make numerous contributions to the com- Physical/Life/Health Science renovation, the
lege Success Centers, which also serve as the munities in which they reside and to the teach- new Center for the Arts, new Sports Center, and
college’s primary resource for supplemental ing profession. They are leaders of business, the gym renovation project. The Fontana Cam-
learning and assistance. industry, and the arts; prize-winning scientists pus includes the Fontana Center and the Ralph
and writers, technical experts, scholars, and M. Lewis Center. The District is currently await-
instructors. They have worked in every field ing DSA approval of the plans for a third build-
from accounting to zoology at every level of ing in Fontana, and construction of a new
DEGREES education and share their rich experience with parking lot in Fontana began on May 27, 2009.
their students. The new Chino Campus Main Instructional
Students who successfully complete the Building opened for the Spring 2008 semester,
requirements for graduation are awarded Asso- and the Health Science and Community Center
ciate in Arts and Associate in Science degrees. buildings opened in Spring, 2009. Chino is
Students who complete the requirements of FACILITIES also the home of the Robert Pile Information
selected programs receive Certificates of Technology Center which houses the Computer
Achievement. Chaffey College rests at the base of the San Information Systems and Industrial Electrical
Gabriel Mountains rambling over 200 acres of Technology programs. The Chino Educational
man-made and natural vegetation. It is a college Center currently houses the Workforce Prepara-
that provides excellent post secondary educa- tion program.
COLLEGE YEAR tional opportunities to a service area in excess
of 798,355 residents. There are also a number of landscaping projects
Chaffey College is organized on the semester that have been completed and several currently
system. The academic year includes two 17 1/2- An array of facilities support the academic mis- in progress to beautify all of the campuses. We
week semesters, Fall and Spring, which run sion of the college including science, engineer- are especially pleased with the completion of
from August through May, plus a summer ses- ing, modern language, and reading laboratories the Agricultural Demonstration Garden which
sion. Courses offered in the various terms are that meet the standards of occupational educa- consists of a two acre vineyard and one acre cit-
similar in scope and maintain equivalent stan- tion. The Wignall Museum of Contemporary Art rus grove located at the southeast corner of
dards. The academic calendar for the 2010- and the Chaffey College Theatre offer opportu- Haven and Wilson Avenue. Other projects
2011 college year appears in the back of this nities for both fine and performing arts. The include the expansion and renovation of our
catalog. museum and theatre are unique resources for parking lots.
both the college and the community. The col-
In addition to the regularly scheduled 17 1/2- lege also has facilities for broadcasting, draft-
week classes, intensive short-term classes are ing, photography, and graphic arts as well as a
offered. Some open-entry, open-exit classes gymnasium, swimming pool, fields for compet-
allow for flexible scheduling, as does the grow- itive and recreational sports, a student center
ing number of online sections. and lounge, cafeteria, bookstore, a network of
student success centers, an online assessment
Day and evening classes are available for full- center, and a Child Development Center where
time and part-time students. Daytime classes children of student-parents receive care. The
are scheduled from 6:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. college is also well served by a library/learning
Monday through Friday. Evening classes usual- resources center.
ly begin at 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Some classes may meet on Saturday and/or Other facilities include off-campus centers that
Sunday. Field trips are scheduled outside the support the academic and services functions of
normal class meeting time and may include the college. One such facility is the Learning
weekends. Development Center, which provides vocational
training and support programs and services for
students with physical, developmental, or learn-
ing disabilities.
CATALOG 2010-2011 7 Chaffey College
GENERAL INFORMATION

THE CHAFFEY COLLEGE


CHAFFEY COLLEGE CHINO CAMPUS
College Park
ROBERT PILE
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY CENTER
FOUNDATION
5897 College Park Avenue, Chino 13170 Seventh Street, Chino The Chaffey Foundation, a non-profit [501(c)
(3)] independent corporation, was organized
The Chaffey College Chino Campus includes The Robert Pile Information Technology Center and established in 1987 by friends and alumni
five buildings: three of which are at the College was developed in partnership with the City of to support the activities and programs of the
Park location and two buildings are at the down- Chino Redevelopment Agency and industry College. It has become one of the most suc-
town Chino location. The campus provides a partners Verizon, Enterasys, Cisco, and Gate- cessful community college foundations in
full array of student services including admis- way to provide Southern California the state-of- Southern California. The mission of the Chaffey
sions, cashiering, financial aid, academic coun- the art training and education vital for its College Foundation is that no individual be
seling, and a full service bookstore. Students economic growth. The center is designed to denied an education at Chaffey College due to a
have access to two Student Success Centers – meet the needs of the information technology lack of financial resources. The Foundation
one a discipline specific Reading/Writing Center industry by providing a well-trained and educat- coordinates various fundraising activities and
and the other a multidisciplinary center serving ed workforce. Classes offered include web receives all donations made to the College and
students in a variety of subjects. Students are development, hardware repair, networking, the Foundation. Donations allow the Foundation
offered instruction in a multitude of general Cisco academies (CCNA, CCNP), and industrial to award scholarships and continue to fund
education and occupational courses. Students electrical technology. For additional informa- dreams – one student at a time. Foundation
can complete the following courses uniquely at tion call (909) 652-8000. leaders are also instrumental in forging partner-
the Chino Campus: Vocational Nursing, Indus- ships between the college and the communities
trial Electrical Technology, CISCO, Hotel and it serves. The Foundation has encouraged col-
Food Service Management, and Fashion lege and community participation in a variety of
Design/Fashion Merchandising. For additional intellectual, cultural, recreational, and social
information, call (909) 652-8000. activities. Anyone interested in learning how to
support the Foundation’s mission and Chaffey
College’s students, or any students interested in
scholarship opportunities, please call (909)
652-6545.

CHAFFEY COLLEGE FONTANA CAMPUS THE CHAFFEY COLLEGE


16855 Merrill Avenue, Fontana
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
The Fontana Center opened its doors in Sep-
EDUCATIONAL CENTER tember 1996 to better serve the residents of the Chaffey College alumni and former students
13106 Central Avenue, Chino eastern portion of the district. In Fall 2007, the continue to play a vital role in the campus com-
Ralph M. Lewis Center was added to the munity. The Chaffey College Alumni Association
The Educational Center opened its doors in Fontana Campus. A third building is currently in exists to showcase the successes of alumni and
Spring 2000 to better serve the residents of the the planning stages. The campus provides a full to celebrate Chaffey’s rich history, traditions,
southwestern portion of the district. The Center array of services including admissions and and accomplishments in order to ensure Chaf-
hosts Chaffey College’s Economic and Work- cashiering, financial aid, academic counseling, fey’s reputation continues to grow. The Associa-
force Development Office which offers short- and a full service bookstore. Students have tion promotes the interests and goals of alumni
term, intensive vocational training reflective of access to a multidisciplinary student success and former students and offers opportunities
current business and industry needs. The Eco- center and two up-to-date multipurpose com- for meaningful involvement with the college
nomic and Workforce Development Office also puter labs. Students are offered instruction in a through Association membership, regular com-
provides a myriad of services to local business multitude of general education and occupation- munication, and special events. Alumni and for-
and industry to enhance performance in the al courses. For additional information call (909) mer students are encouraged to get involved
workplace including: needs assessment, per- 652-7400. with the Alumni Association and show their
formance consultation, business solutions, and Panther Pride; please contact the Alumni Office
development of customized training to address at (909) 652-6541 or via email at
identified needs. alumni@chaffey.edu.

CATALOG 2010-2011 8 Chaffey College


MATRICULATION PROCESS
ASSESSMENT, ORIENTATION, COUNSELING REGISTRATION DATE ASSIGNMENT
ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE All new students are required to participate in Continuing students are assigned a registration
assessment and orientation prior to registering date according to the total number of units
All high school graduates, anyone who has a for classes. These services include reading, completed up to 90 units. This includes units
Certificate of Proficiency or a G.E.D., and anyone writing, and mathematics testing, and a presen- from other academic institutions. The higher
18 years of age or older who can benefit from a tation on college programs and services. Stu- the number of units (up to 90 units), the earlier
course of study are eligible for admission. dents are encouraged to meet with a counselor the assigned registration date. However, after
within their first six months at Chaffey College. the continuing student exceeds 90 units, they
High school students and residents of other With the assistance of a counselor, students drop in priority and are assigned the last day of
states and foreign countries may apply under develop an educational plan that includes registration for the continuing student category.
special regulations. See sections on High required classes to achieve their educational
School Dual Enrollment or International Stu- and career goals. Students may be exempt New, returning and high school students
dents for more information. from portions of these services or may choose receive registration dates after continuing stu-
not to participate. Contact the Counseling dents. Registration dates for students in these

MATRICULATION PROCESS
APPLICATION Department for appointments and details. categories are based on the date the admission
Applications may be submitted online by visit- application was submitted.
ing Chaffey’s website at www.chaffey.edu and PHOTO I.D. CARD
clicking on the Application link. Online applica- Chaffey College Photo ID cards are required for PRIORITY REGISTRATION
tion is not available for International Students. use of labs, library, and other services. Students Students with physical or health disabilities
International students must contact the Interna- are encouraged to secure their Photo ID card who are unable to attend regular registration or
tional Student Office in WH-181 on the Rancho prior to the beginning of the term and must who need to have classes scheduled around
Cucamonga campus or check the program’s show proof of current enrollment to receive a disability related concerns must contact Dis-
website at www.chaffey.edu/interational prior to Photo ID card. ability Programs and Services, (909) 652-6379,
beginning the application process. to receive authorization to register during the
SCHEDULES OF CLASSES priority registration period. Special accommo-
WHO MUST APPLY The schedule of classes is available prior to dations are arranged for assessment, orienta-
Applicants who will attend Chaffey College for each registration period and contains detailed tion, and counseling, as needed.
the first time (new students), or former stu- information concerning enrollment, registra-
dents who have not attended for one or more tion, and related deadlines. All continuing stu- Priority registration is also available for stu-
terms (returning students) must complete an dents are mailed a schedule for use in dents that meet specific requirements and who
application for admission. registering for classes. Prospective students obtain appropriate authorization. Priority regis-
may obtain schedules at most student service tration takes place prior to the start of regular
Official college transcripts from schools pre- areas of the Rancho Cucamonga Campus and at registration.
viously attended must be submitted for: the Chaffey College Chino and Fontana Cam-
puses. Schedules are also provided to high ALTERNATE CHOICE OF CLASSES
1. Students who plan to graduate or complete schools and public libraries within the college It is recommended that students prepare an
a certificate at Chaffey College, and/or trans- district. In addition, schedules are posted on the alternate list of classes to fit their schedule in
fer to a four-year college Chaffey College website at www.chaffey.edu. the event their first choice is not available.
2. Veterans receiving educational benefits Classes are filled on a first-come basis. A list of
3. Students who plan to apply for the radiolog- open classes is available throughout the regis-
ic technology, registered nursing and voca- tration period. The open class list is available on
tional nursing programs REGISTRATION Chaffey’s website at www.chaffey.edu.
4. Students needing to show completion of
course prerequisites First-time Chaffey students will receive a regis- CLOSED CLASSES AND WAIT LISTS
5. Students who have earned an associates tration date by email after submitted tan online If a desired class is closed, the student may reg-
degree or higher for exemption from application via CCCApply. Continuing students ister in an alternate class or request to be placed
assessment, orientation, and counseling will receive information about how to access on the wait list. Wait lists are available the week
their registration date by email and/or by regu- prior to the start of the term and can be
Official high school transcripts must be lar mail. Students may register online on or accessed via My ChaffeyVIEW online system.
submitted for: after their assigned registration date. Students Wait lists are limited to 20 students. A student
1. Students who plan to apply for the radiolog- who do not have access to a personal comuter must attend the first class meeting to be consid-
ic technology, registered nursing, and voca- may use the student computers in the Admis- ered for admission to a closed class.
tional nursing programs (GED or high sions and Records Office at the Rancho Cuca-
school proficiency in lieu of transcript). monga, Chino or Fontana campuses. High UNITS
2. All high school students school students participating in the High School Students may register for a maximum of 18
Partnership Program are required to register in units during fall/spring terms and 7 units during
Release of Transcripts to Other Institutions: person. summer term using online registration; excep-
Chaffey College is not permitted to make copies tions must be approved by a counselor. During
of or release transcripts from high schools or late registration, students can add an unlimited
other colleges. number of units.

CATALOG 2010-2011 9 Chaffey College


LATE REGISTRATION bers of units. Contact the Mathematics, English, Any student planning to clear a math prerequi-
During late registration for the fall/spring terms, English as a Second Language, or Reading site for a math course by using their high school
students may register for any class with the Departments or the Disability Programs and transcript must complete a Prerequi-
instructor’s permission. Instructor’s permission Services Office for more information. site/Corequisite Challenge form. See the sec-
is granted by issuing an Add Code. High school tion on Prerequisite/Corequisite Challenge for
students, students with special petitions, finan- PREREQUISITE/COREQUISITE COURSES AND more information.
cial restrictions, co-requisite waivers and stu- ENFORCEMENT
dents who are auditing must register in person. When a course has a prerequisite, it means that Prerequisite/Corequisite Challenge:
The late registration period for the summer term a student must possess a certain body of Prerequisites for courses will be enforced
is addressed in the schedule of classes. Stu- knowledge to be successful in the course. The according to college policy. Students have the
dents are not permitted to add classes after the preexisting knowledge may be a skill, an ability, right to challenge prerequisites on the following
late registration deadline. Open entry/open exit a placement preparation score, or successful grounds:
and short term classes may be added up to the completion of a course. Completion of a pre- 1. A prerequisite for a course necessary for
14th week of the fall/spring term. requisite course requires a grade of C or better graduation, transfer, or a certificate is not
or a grade of CR (credit) or P (pass). A grade of offered and the unavailability of that prereq-
MULTIPLE ENROLLMENT C- is not acceptable for completion of a prereq- uisite poses a hardship.
Students may not enroll in more than one sec- uisite/corequisite course. 2. The prerequisite has not been validated.
MATRICULATION PROCESS

tion of any course that is not repeatable in the 3. The student has the knowledge or ability to
same term. Students will not be permitted to When a course has a corequisite, it means that a succeed in the course despite not meeting
register for classes that are scheduled to meet student is required to take a course at the same the prerequisite.
at the same time or at overlapping times; how- time as another course. Knowing the inform- 4. The prerequisite is discriminatory or being
ever students may wait list for a class that over- tion presented in the corequisite is considered applied in a discriminatory manner.
laps another. necessary for a student to be successful in the
course. The student must provide appropriate docu-
ATTENDANCE AT THE FIRST CLASS MEETING mentation when filing a challenge. Documenta-
Students who do not attend the first meeting of The college’s registration process allows for tion may include, but is not limited to, high
each class in which they are registered may be prerequisite checking by computer. Students school or college transcripts, additional test
dropped from the class. However, it is each stu- attempting to enroll in the computer-checked results, work experience, or writing sample.
dent’s responsibility to officially drop any class courses will be blocked from registration if they Prior enrollment in the course does not exempt
they do not attend or stop attending. This do not meet the specified prerequisites. Stu- a student from the current prerequisite of that
includes all instructional formats, including dents are responsible for meeting prerequisites course.
online and hybrid classes. as stated in the class schedule and college cata-
log. See a counselor for assistance in determin- Students who wish to challenge a prerequisite
ing eligibility for a specific class. must submit a Prerequisite/Corequisite Chal-
lenge form. The form must be filed in the Coun-
LIMITATIONS ON ENROLLMENT Assessment results from other colleges may seling Department up to one week prior to the
not be used to meet prerequisites, so new stu- beginning of each term.
Chaffey College offers some courses which dents must arrange to take Chaffey's assess-
place limitations on enrollment. These limita- ment testing prior to registration. Students who Prerequisite/Corequisite Challenge Process:
tions may include successful completion of have completed prerequisite courses at another 1. Complete the Prerequisite/Corequisite Chal-
courses, preparation scores for math and Eng- college or in high school must bring a copy of lenge form and attach documentation to
lish, performance criteria or health and safety their transcripts from that institution to the establish your right to challenge this prereq-
conditions. Students who do not meet the con- Counseling Department on the Rancho campus uisite/corequisite request. Examples of doc-
ditions imposed by these limitations may be or have a transcript on file in the Admissions umentation include official or unofficial high
unable to register for or may be dropped from Office, and complete a Prerequisite Validation school and/or college transcripts, interna-
class. Form (available in the Counseling Department tional transcripts, certificates, test scores,
and on the Chaffey College website) prior to etc.
PRECOLLEGIATE BASIC SKILLS LIMITATIONS registration. The validation forms are also a) If you are attempting to use high school
Chaffey College limits the number of units stu- accepted at the Chino and Fontana campuses, coursework to meet a course prerequi-
dents can earn for precollegiate basic skills but are faxed or mailed to the Rancho campus site, attach a copy of your high school
courses to 30 semester units. Precolle- to be processed. Some requests may require transcript to verify the coursework com-
giate/basic skills courses are defined as those up to 7 business days to process but are usual- pleted.
two or more levels below college level English ly processed within 48 hours. Students should b) To challenge a math course, you must
and one or more levels below elementary alge- receive notification of the decision by email or submit a copy of your Chaffey College
bra. English as a Second Language and students mail within a week of processing. If approved, assessment test results, along with high
with disabilities are exempted from this limita- the student will be allowed to register during school or college transcripts attached to
tion. The college may approve a waiver of the their registrtion period. your challenge form.
limitation on foundational course work with 2. Meet with a counselor in the Counseling
respect to any student who shows significant, Students who are enrolled in the prerequisite Department to assess whether you will ben-
measurable progress toward the development course at Chaffey at the time of their registration efit from the challenge process.
of skills appropriate to his or her enrollment in will be permitted to enroll in the subsequent 3. Register on or after your registration date.
college-level courses. Waivers are only given for course. Students who do not pass the prerequi- (Refer to the schedule of classes for the last
specified periods of time and for specified num- site course will be dropped by the Admissions day to add.)
Office prior to the start of classes.
CATALOG 2010-2011 10 Chaffey College
4. The department coordinator will approve or Matriculation services at Chaffey College are ed alternative services according to language or
deny the challenge within three (3) business intended to assist students in establishing disability needs; and filing a complaint of unlaw-
days. appropriate educational goals and to provide ful discrimination if they feel the assessment,
5. For approved challenge decisions, your form support services to help them achieve these orientation, counseling or any other matricula-
will be mailed back to you and you will be goals. Students will be provided an evaluation of tion procedure is being applied in a discrimina-
allowed to remain in the class. foundation skills, orientation, counseling, an tory manner.
6. For denied challenge decisions, you will be educational plan, and follow-up services.
notified by telephone or email and your form Matriculation requirements also include certain
will be returned to you by mail. The Matricu- New students are required to complete assess- student responsibilities. Upon admission to the
lation Specialist will remove the prerequi- ment and orientation before their registration college, students must express a broad educa-
site/corequisite course from your record, date. Students must see a counselor for an tional goal and provide transcripts from previ-
the Admissions Office will drop you from the educational plan within their first six months at ous college work. They are encouraged to
class, and the Cashier’s Office will process Chaffey. High School Dual Enrollment students complete assessment and orientation prior to
your refund. must complete assessment, orientation, and registering for classes and must develop a Stu-
7. If you wish to appeal the denied decision, counseling before they may register for classes. dent Educational Plan (SEP) with a counselor
you may do so by contacting the Dean in the within their first six months at Chaffey College.
school/department for the course you have ASSESSMENT OF FOUNDATION SKILLS Students are responsible for attending class,

MATRICULATION PROCESS
challenged. Assessment testing is required for placement completing their assignments and coursework,
into English, ESL, mathematics, and reading and maintaining progress toward their educa-
More information is available through the Coun- courses. Placement levels are based on a com- tional goal.
seling Department and the Chaffey College web- bination of test scores and other educational
site. Questions regarding the challenge process background information. Accommodations are EXEMPTIONS AND REFUSAL
should be directed to the Counseling Depart- available for individuals with disabilities. Chaf- Students may be exempt from matriculation
ment at (909) 652-6200. fey uses multiple measures to place students services if they:
into English, ESL, mathematics, and reading • Have earned an associate degree or higher
LIMITATION ON ENROLLMENT courses. (diploma or transcripts required), or
A limitation on enrollment, such as a TB test, • Have completed certain coursework at
CPR certification and others, etc., is a non- Testing facilities are available at all Chaffey cam- another college (transcripts required), or
course requirement for entry into a course or puses; specific dates and times can be obtained • Will enroll in one course only, with no inten-
educational program, without which a student from the schedule of classes or by calling the tion of earning a degree at Chaffey, or
will not be permitted to remain in the selected Counseling Department at (909) 652-6200 or by • Will enroll in performance/activity courses
course or program. These requirements are visiting our website at www.chaffey.edu/ only.
frequently (but not always) driven by health and counseling/assessment.
safety regulations and/or mandates by outside Students have the right to refuse matriculation
accrediting/licensing agencies. RE-TESTING PROCEDURES services and choose not to participate in
Students may take the assessment test no more assessment, orientation, and/or counseling. A
ADVISORY than twice during their enrollment at Chaffey student wishing to be exempt from these ser-
An advisory is defined in Title 5, section 55200 College. Students must wait three months after vices based on one of the above criteria or wish-
as: “A condition of enrollment that a student is their initial assessment before re-testing. ing to decline participation must contact the
advised, but not required, to meet before or in Counseling Department to complete the neces-
conjunction with enrollment in a course or edu- ORIENTATION sary documentation. Students concurrently
cational program.” Since an advisory is not Orientation is available online and may be com- enrolled in high school and participating in the
required, students will not be blocked from pleted in the testing center at the conclusion of High School Dual Enrollment are not eligible for
enrolling in a class if they do not meet the con- the assessment test. Orientation introduces exemptions and cannot refuse matriculation
ditions of the advisory. students to college services and educational services. Students who have previously chosen
programs and provides information on college to refuse matriculation services may reconsider
policies, enrollment procedures, and important and participate at any time.
COUNSELING AND deadlines. Group sessions are arranged for

MATRICULATION specific groups such as international students


and ESL students. Contact the Counseling
Students are encouraged to meet with a coun- Department at (909) 652-6200 for more infor- FEES
selor within their first six months at Chaffey Col- mation or check the college website at
lege to develop a Student Educational Plan www.chaffey.edu/counseling. Students inter- As a publicly supported community college,
(SEP). Counselors will recommend appropriate ested in a more detailed orientation and/or Chaffey provides low-cost education; students
coursework based on assessment results, instruction in college success skills may enroll pay nominal fees at registration. In order for
review of previous college work and other infor- in a Guidance course. students not to be denied access to a college
mation provided by the student. Appointments education, the college offers financial aid to
for an individual meeting with a counselor can STUDENT RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES assist with financial obligations.
be made by calling the Counseling Department Students are entitled to certain rights under
at (909) 652-6200 or by visiting our website at matriculation procedures. These rights include: Fees are assessed each term. Fees can be paid
www.chaffey.edu/counseling. For information retaking the assessment test; being informed of via My ChaffeyVIEW online system, by elec-
on additional services provided by the Counsel- any District investigations of complaints chal- tronic check, in person, or by mail. Fees may
ing Department, please refer to the Student Sup- lenging matriculation regulations; being provid- also be paid via the FACTS Deferred Payment
port Services section.
CATALOG 2010-2011 11 Chaffey College
Plan. For more information on the FACTS plan, • Lectures, special cultural events, and a vari- once their BOGW waiver is processed, however,
please visit the website at ety of service projects for students and the the BOGW waiver must be processed and
www.chaffey.edu/cashier/facts.shtml. All fees community. approved by the end of that term. There is no
are due at the time of registration. These include • Discount tickets to major attractions processing fee deduction on any refunds (Cali-
enrollment fees, health fees, College Services • Opportunity drawings and giveaways fornia Code of Regulations, Title 5, Section
fee (optional), materials fees, and if applicable, • $75,000 emergency book grants 58508). Refund deadlines are printed on the
non-resident fees. Fees may be paid via cash, • Campus improvements student’s registration statement.
check, electronic check (e-check), money order, • $40,000 in department grants
VISA, Mastercard, or Discover. Stopping pay- Refunds will be received by the end of the 10th
ment on a check, account entry error or insuffi- PARKING (required on the Rancho week of instruction for students who drop
cient funds does not constitute a withdrawal Cucamonga, Chino, and Fontana Campuses) classes prior to the refund deadline. If payment
from classes and will result in a $25.00 charge. • Auto Parking: was made with cash or check, a check will be
$40.00 Fall and Spring; mailed to the student’s address on record. If
Fees are subject to change. Consult the Schedule $20.00 Summer; payment was made with a credit card, a credit
of Classes for the most current information. $20.00 Fee Waiver Students will be issued on the credit card. Students must
• Motorcycle Parking: $15.00 have a current address on file in the Admissions
ENROLLMENT FEE (Tuition) • Daily Permits: $2.00 and Records Office to avoid delays in receiving
MATRICULATION PROCESS

$26.00 per unit for California residents. refunds. Address updates can be made using
SUPPLEMENTAL My ChaffeyVIEW.
NON-RESIDENT ENROLLMENT FEE (this is not a complete list of fees; complete list
Non-resident tuition will be charged to students is available from the Budgeting Services Office) FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY
who have not established residency in the State • Catalog: $3.00 purchased in Bookstore; Student grades, transcripts, enrollment and
of California for a period of one year prior to the $5.00 mailed; Send request to Cata- degree verifications, diplomas, and registration
day before classes begin. log/Schedule Coordinator privileges will be withheld pending settlement
• Library materials replacement: $25.00; of any outstanding obligation to the college.
Non-Resident Enrollment Fee (U.S. Citizen and library materials rebinding: $15.00 Past due fees must be paid by cash, money
Non-U.S. Citizen) $239 per unit ($183 per unit, • Replacement of diploma or certificate: order, cashier’s check, Visa, or Mastercard.
plus $30 capital outlay charge, plus $26.00 per $10.00 Failure to pay any outstanding balances will
unit enrollment fee) • Returned check fee and/or stop payment result in the student’s name being submitted to
fee: $25.00 the Franchise Tax Board for collection.
HEALTH SERVICES FEE • Schedule of Classes: Free at the Rancho
$17.00 Fall and Spring; $14.00 Summer. This Cucamonga, Chino, and Fontana Campus,
fee funds the Student Health Services Program. and at in-district public libraries; $2.00
Certain laboratory tests and medications may mailed; Send request to Catalog/Schedule FINANCIAL AID
require an additional fee. Coordinator.
The Financial Aid Office administers various
Usual clinic hours are 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., MATERIALS FEES federal and state financial aid programs in order
Monday through Friday. Evening appointments Most courses require a material/instructional to ensure that Chaffey College is accessible,
may be available. Services of physicians, nurse usage fee. Charges vary and are subject to regardless of a student’s ability to pay for col-
practitioners, and counselors are available by change. Students should consult the current lege. Financial aid services are available at our
appointment by calling (909) 652-6331. Schedule of Classes for fee amounts, which are three campus locations in Rancho Cucamonga,
noted under the appropriate class description. Chino and Fontana. Hours of service may be
Pursuant to section 76355 of the Education Material fees are due at the time of registration found on the Financial Aid Office website at
Code, students who can provide and are not subject to waiver. www.chaffey.edu/finaid and in the schedule of
documentation of active membership in a classes.
religious organization that relies exclusively REFUND POLICY
on prayer for healing may request to have the Refunds are issued automatically for classes FINANCIAL AID PROGRAMS
Health Fee waived. Applications for waiver dropped by the refund deadline date, cancelled The financial aid programs that Chaffey College
are available in the Student Health Services classes, and BOGW (fee waiver) reimburse- participates in include:
office. Students may have their health fee ments. A student must officially drop or with- • Board of Governor’s Enrollment Fee Waiver
waived if they are approved for a Board of draw from a class before ten percent (10%) of (BOGW)
Governors Fee Waiver. the class length has passed to be eligible for a • Federal Pell Grant
refund of the applicable enrollment, health, • Federal Supplemental Educational
COLLEGE SERVICES FEE (Optional) materials, college service, and non-resident Opportunity Grant (SEOG)
$8.00 Fall and Spring; $5.00 Summer. This fee tuition fees paid. Parking permits must be • Federal Workstudy
funds Associated Students of Chaffey College returned to the Cashier’s Office on or before the • Academic Competitiveness Grant
(ASCC) programs and activities throughout the appropriate refund deadline to receive a refund. • Cal Grant
academic term, including (but not limited to): No refunds are issued for an enrollment change • Chafee Grant for Foster Youth
made after ten percent (10%) of the class length • Americorps
• $125,000 in annual scholarships (applica- has passed. If the college cancels a class, stu-
tions are available in the Office of Student dents will receive a refund for the cancelled
Activities at the beginning of Spring class. Students who paid for classes prior to
semester) receiving a BOGW waiver will receive a refund

CATALOG 2010-2011 12 Chaffey College


FINANCIAL AID APPLICATION PROCESS AND account or do not provide this information in a Students who fail to attend classes are not eligi-
DEADLINES timely manner will be issued a free ATM account ble for federal financial aid and must repay all
Students may apply for financial aid annually by through the Chaffey Federal Credit Union for the financial aid funds received for the term in
completing the Free Application for Federal Stu- purpose of disbursing financial aid funds. which they failed to attend.
dent Aid (FAFSA) online at www.fafsa.ed.gov. Funds may be transferred out of the Chaffey
Chaffey College’s School Code is 001163. The Federal Credit Union to a preferred account by POST WITHDRAWAL DISBURSEMENTS
Chaffey College priority filing deadline is March contacting Chaffey Federal Credit Union. In some cases, when a Return to Title IV calcu-
2nd of each year. *Students who apply for lation is performed, the Financial Aid Office may
financial aid by the March 2nd priority filing SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS determine that a student earned more financial
deadline are given priority consideration for Students who receive financial aid at Chaffey aid than was disbursed prior to the student’s
financial aid programs that have limited alloca- College must maintain the Standards for Satis- last day of attendance. In this case, a student
tions and therefore, are provided the best factory Academic Progress. The Chaffey Col- may qualify for a “Post Withdrawal Disburse-
opportunity to receive the most financial aid. lege Standards for Satisfactory Academic ment”. The Financial Aid Office will disburse
Progress measure a student’s qualitative and funds within 45 days of the determination that
In addition to the Free Application for Federal quantitative progress toward the certificate or the student is eligible to receive a Post With-
Student Aid, students may complete a Grade degree program for which they are receiving drawal Disbursement. This process is in com-
Point Average Verification Form in order to be financial aid. Students may lose eligibility for pliance with regulatory requirements that

MATRICULATION PROCESS
considered for the Cal Grant program. The some aid programs for failure to satisfy the govern the federal financial aid programs.
deadline for the FAFSA Application and GPA minimum qualitative and quantitative require-
Verification Form is March 2nd. Please refer to ments as outlined in the Standards for Satisfac-
the Grade Point Average Verification Form for tory Academic Progress.
instructions for completing this form. HIGH SCHOOL DUAL
VERIFICATION
It is imperative that students understand their
responsibility to maintain the Standards for Sat- ENROLLMENT
Some students who apply for financial aid are isfactory Academic Progress. Students are High school students may enroll at Chaffey Col-
randomly selected by the Department of Educa- encouraged to meet with an academic coun- lege through dual enrollment to pursue
tion for a process called “Verification”. Stu- selor to develop a Student Educational Plan and advanced scholastic or vocational education
dents who are selected for verification are adhere to the plan in order to ensure compli- (Education Code 48800(a)). Eligible students
notified of any additional documents required in ance with this requirement. must have completed the 10th grade and have a
order to complete the verification process. minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5. High school
Documents required for verification may RETURN TO TITLE IV students attending Chaffey for the first time
include a Verification Worksheet and a Federal In the event that a financial aid applicant at must complete an online application, and sub-
Tax Return or statement of benefits, etc. Stu- Chaffey College enrolls in coursework and then mit official transcripts, the High School Certifi-
dents selected for verification must submit all completely withdraws from all coursework, fed- cation Form, the Parental Advisory Form, and
requested documents in order for financial aid eral regulations require the Financial Aid Office the Emergency Contact/Internet Usage and
eligibility to be determined. Students who fail to to perform a calculation to determine how much Waiver of Liability Forms. Continuing high
comply with requests for additional documenta- financial aid a student has earned. This calcula- school students do not need to reapply online
tion required for verification will not be awarded tion is called a “Return to Title IV” calculation. each semester, but must Submit the required
financial aid as this is a federal requirement. (Title IV refers to Federal Financial Aid Pro- documentation from the high school registra-
grams.) The Financial Aid Office uses a federal tion packet. The earlier the student submits the
ELIGIBILITY CRITERIA formula to determine how much aid a student required forms, the earlier registration date he
In order to qualify for most financial aid pro- earned based on his/her last day of attendance. will be assigned.
grams, students must: The Financial Aid Office performs this calcula-
tion within 45 days of the date that it became Home schooled students must have a signature
• Be enrolled in an eligible academic program aware of a student’s withdrawn status. of a school affiliate on their High School Certifi-
such as a Certificate, Associates degree pro- cation Form. Home schooled students who are
gram, or Transfer program. In the event that a student has not earned all of not able to obtain a school affiliate signature
• Have a high school diploma or equivalent, or the aid that was disbursed, he or she may be must achieve the following scores in each area
pass an Ability to Benefit test required to return some of the financial aid of the Chaffey College assessment test: Reading
• Maintain the Standards for Satisfactory Aca- received. Students will be notified in writing of 55, English 60, Arithmetic 34. If the preceding
demic Progress the requirement to return financial aid funds. scores are not achieved, the student may not
• Be a United States Citizen or Eligible Non- Students who fail to repay aid as required within retake the test until the following semester.
Citizen the established timeframe will be reported to
• Not be in default on a federal student loan or the Department of Education and will be ineligi- The student’s registration date student ID num-
owe a financial aid overpayment ble for financial aid at any institution until the ber, and a link to the High School Registration
amount owed is paid in full. Packet will be included in their registration letter
FINANCIAL AID DISBURSEMENTS which is sent by e-mail. Students may not regis-
All financial aid disbursements are made via EXIT COUNSELING FOR WITHDRAWN ter until they have completed all the steps in the
electronic fund transfer (EFT). Students must STUDENTS registration packet including returning all
provide bank account information in order for Financial aid recipients who may need to with- required documents and completing assess-
funds to be transferred into their personal bank draw from classes are encouraged to discuss ment, orientation, and counseling.
account. Students who do not have a bank the consequences of their withdrawal with a
financial aid advisor.

CATALOG 2010-2011 13 Chaffey College


The High School Certification Form must be tion on the appeals process, visit our Web site designed to assist African-American students,
completed by the high school principal or at www.chaffey.edu and select the High School all students are welcome to join. For more
designee. Only this person may complete the Partnership link. information, contact Donna Colondres at (909)
area of the form listing the recommended 652-6226.
courses, which cannot be remedial in nature HIGH SCHOOL TECH PREP PROGRAM
(courses numbered 500-599). In addition, high High school students participating in Tech Prep CALIFORNIA INSTITUTION FOR WOMEN (CIW)
schools students are limited to a single section courses may be eligible to receive Chaffey Col- The college has partnered with the California
of the cardio-fitness course PEACT-26 (1.0unit) lege placement or credit. For additional infor- Institution for Women in Chino (a state correc-
per term. All PETEAM courses are restricted to mation, contact the high school counselor or tional facilty) to provide education to a select
adult students who are no longer in high school. the Chaffey College Articulation/Tech Prep cohort. The students follow an educational plan
High school students may enroll in a PELEC Office at (909) 652-6510. which leads to an Associate of Arts degree in
courses, such as PELEC-15 Diet and Fitness Communication Studies and prepares them for
only with the permission of the high school transfer to four-year institutions. All courses
principal or designee.. Both the principal or are taught through distance education by Chaf-
designee and the student must sign the Certifi- STUDENT CLASSIFICATIONS fey faculty (e.g., taped lectures on campus and

AND PROGRAMS
cation Form. written correspondence) because of state
restrictions on face-to-face instruction in a facil-
MATRICULATION PROCESS

The Parental Advisory Form must be completed AIR FORCE RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS ity closed to the public. By working through the
and signed by the parent or legal guardian. The Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps Extended Opportunities for Students (EOPS)
Emergency Contact/Internet Usage and Waiver (AFROTC) is offered through an agreement with program, the college ensures that the CIW stu-
of Liability Forms must be completed and the University of Southern California (USC). dents receive the same servies traditional stu-
signed by the parent or legal guardian and the The program is open to most students pursuing dents enjoy. The prison has a Success Center,
student. All of the above required documents an undergraduate or graduate degree with at tutors and a small computer lab available to
must be returned to the Admissions Office, least 2.5 years of school remaining. Competi- increase academic success.
along with official high school transcripts. Stu- tive one- to four-year scholarships valued at up
dents should fulfill all the High School Partner- to 100% of tuition and fees are available to qual- COOPERATIVE EDUCATION
ship requirements at least two weeks prior to ified applicants. Additionally, students may be (WORK EXPERIENCE)
the student’s assigned registration date to eligible to receive money to cover the cost of Cooperative Education/Work Experience pro-
avaoid registration delays. books as well as a monthly tax-free stipend of vides students with the opportunity to use their
up to $500 per month. Classes are offered on part-time, full-time, or internship position to
High school students must register in person in the USC and Harvey Mudd College campuses earn elective credit. On-campus work-study
the Admissions and Records Office at any Chaf- and include one hour of academics for fresh- positions also qualify. Students obtain practical
fey College campus on or after their assigned man and sophomores and three hours of acade- on-the-job experience and knowledge related to
registration date. Up to eight units may be taken mics for juniors and seniors. All students will their career or educational goals. Students gain
per term, selected from the recommended also participate in two hours of leadership labo- an understanding of the relationship between
courses on the High School Certification Form. ratory and undergo practical leadership training classroom theory and the world of work and
Enrollment, health, and college service fees are and development as Air Force officer candi- improve their career development skills and
waived for high school students who reside in dates. Students who successfully complete the their employment opportunities while enrolled
and/or attend a high school within the Chaffey program will commission as an officer into the in Cooperative Education. Under the
College District. Other costs (e.g. materials fees, United States Air Force upon graduation. Stu- supervision of college faculty and the job super-
books, parking) must be paid by the student. dents who qualify for and are selected to enter visor, students prepare a job-related learning
High school students who reside in California competitive programs including Air Force pilot, agreement which serves as a guide to their
but outside of the Chaffey College District must navigator, air battle manager, medical, and Cooperative Education experience.
pay all fees including resident enrollment, nursing career fields will be given specialized
health, and college service fees. High school training following entry into the Air Force. For Chaffey College offers two types of Cooperative
students classified as non-residents of Califor- more information contact the USC Department Education programs: Career Field Studies requires
nia (for tuition purposes) and/or the United of Aerospace Studies at (213) 740-2670 or visit the student’s job be related to their declared major
States must also pay out-of-state tuition fees. www.usc.edu/afrotc. and General Work Experience is for students
All high school students participating in dual whose job is not related to their major. The Coop-
enrollment must attend the first day of class. AMAN/AWOMAN erative Education staff offers an entire list of career
For more information on high school dual “Connect to Succeed” is the philosophy of the exploration seminars each semester.
enrollment, visit our Web site at AMAN/AWOMAN Project. This project is a cul- The Cooperative Education Office is located in
www.chaffey.edu and select the High School turally responsive approach to reaching stu- Campus Center East (CCE) on the Rancho Cuca-
Partnership link. For information on assess- dents and providing an environment to survive monga Campus, co-located with the Student
ment, orientation and counseling, contact the and thrive. Participants receive a variety of Employment Office within the Global Career
Counseling Department at (909) 652-6200. tools and resources that will assist them in nav- Center. Students may contact the Cooperative
igating the Chaffey College campus and com- Education Office at (909) 652-6190 to schedule
HIGH SCHOOL APPEALS PROCESS pleting their goals. Through mentoring and an appointment or to obtain office hours.
The appeals process is for high school students counseling, students from a wide variety of
(9-12 grade) who do not meet the admissions backgrounds are connected to strategies and
criteria but have strong potential for academic activities that promote achievement and self-
success in a college setting. For more informa- esteem. Although the program is specifically

CATALOG 2010-2011 14 Chaffey College


EARLY ALERT • Completion of Associate Degree, or fulfill- For appointments and information regarding
In order to assist students when they need sup- ment of admissions requirements to a 4- the program, students may call the Internation-
port, Chaffey College uses an Early Alert System year institution. al Student Office at (909) 652-6195 or (909)
that allows an instructor to notify students if • Submission of “Intent to Complete Honors 652-6197, or e-mail the office at intlstu-
their success in a course appears to be in jeop- Transfer Program” form. dents@chaffey.edu.
ardy. This system is designed to provide stu- • Community service and enrichment activities.
dents with individualized attention while there is Transcript Evaluation for Foreign Students:
still time to successfully complete their course. Student Honor Society Chaffey College accepts the following Transcript
The Early Alert Office may send a letter or email, Phi Theta Kappa is the national student honor Evaluation Services for foreign students:
followed up with a telephone call, to discuss society. Honor students with a 3.50 cumulative • Academic and Professional International
classroom performance and on-campus GPA may become members of Phi Theta Kappa Evaluations, Inc.
resources. and may graduate with honors. • Academic Credentials Evaluation Institute
• American Education Research Corporation
HONORS PROGRAM INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS (AERC)
The Honors Program offers enriching experi- Chaffey College welcomes students from all • Educational Credential Evaluators, Inc.
ences to improve the quality of education, pro- over the world. Approximately 200 students • Educational Records Evaluation Service
vide challenges, and motivate academically from 57 countries are enrolled at Chaffey Col- • Institute for International Credentials Evalu-

MATRICULATION PROCESS
talented students who strive for advanced acade- lege and provide cultural enrichment to the col- ation at CSU Fresno
mic achievement toward established long-range lege community. An international student is • International Education Research Founda-
educational goals. Students are offered courses defined as a student who has entered the United tion, Inc. (IERF)
with particular rigor and subject enrichment, States temporarily and solely for the purpose of • World Education Services, Inc. (WES)
along with opportunities for involvement in ser- study, and has a permanent residence in anoth- Note: Credits from an evaluation service are
vice activities. Additionally, these students may er country that he/she has no intention of aban- counted as earned credits only. Grade point
be given guaranteed transfer priority to those doning. These individuals must contact the averages from foreign institutions are not
colleges with articulated agreements with Chaf- International Student Office in Wargin Hall 181 included on the Chaffey academic transcript.
fey. Transcripts of graduating honors students on the Rancho Cucamonga Campus or check For specific information, contact the Admis-
document that students have earned honors the program’s website at sions and Records Office.
credits — records are highly regarded by any www.chaffey.edu/international before starting
accredited college or university. Chaffey College the registration process. Individuals on a B1/B2 ONLINE TO COLLEGE
has articulated Honors Program agreements Visitor’s Visa may not enroll in classes at Chaf- Chaffey College’s Online to College program is a
with certain UCs, CSUs and private colleges and fey College, however, prospective students collaboration among the Montclair Community
universities. A complete list is available in the holding any type of Visa may obtain information Collaborative, City of Montclair, Ontario-Mont-
Honors Office in SSA-145. from the International Student Office. clair School District, Chaffey College Founda-
tion, Montclair businesses, and participating
Affiliation A variety of services are provided to internation- schools.
Chaffey is a member of the National Collegiate al students, including guidance and assistance
Honors Council, the Western Regional Honors to maintain F-1 (student visa) status, informa- The program is designed to prepare and edu-
Council, and the Honors Transfer Council. tion and assistance regarding change of status cate the community that attending college is a
Criteria for Enrollment processes, academic guidance, career develop- viable option for their youth. Beginning in 5th
• High school GPA of 3.2 or college GPA of 3.2 ment, housing/homestay referrals, social and grade, students from Lehigh, Kingsley, and
after the minimum of 12 units of transfer- cultural activities and many other services Monte Vista elementary schools are introduced
able courses. geared to meet the specific needs of interna- to college through classroom presentations and
tional students attending Chaffey College. Chaffey College campus tours. As students
Plus one of the following: enter Vernon or Serrano Middle schools, age-
• Two letters of reference from high school or A mandatory medical insurance program appropriate curriculum is introduced to stu-
college faculty members which address a requires all international students purchase a dents and their parents to enhance their
student’s academic abilities and motivation. medical plan. Medical insurance is included as a knowledge about college. When students enter
• Combined SAT score of 1000 or above, or mandatory fee, requiring payment prior to reg- Montclair High School, the Chaffey College
ACT score of 26. istering for classes. Failure to obtain insurance Online to College team is ready to assist them
• Successful completion of two Chaffey hon- will result in delays or holds for registration and with the transition into college through work-
ors courses with grades of A or B, or com- the release of official records. shops, assessment testing, educational plan-
pletion of three advanced placement classes The International Student Office is located in ning, after-school college courses and weekend
in high school. Wargin Hall Room 181 on the Rancho Cuca- programs. Since the introduction of the pro-
• Evidence of special competence or creativity. monga Campus. Applications and information gram, and having the first cohort graduate from
• Nomination by a Chaffey faculty member. regarding admissions and services are available high school in 2005-2006, the college-going
at the office and on Chaffey’s website: rate for Montclair students has increased 24%.
Criteria for Fulfillment of Honors Program www.chaffey.edu/international. Over 3,100 students participate annually in the
• GPA of 3.2 in transferable courses. Online to College program. For more informa-
• GPA of 3.2 in honors courses. Usual Office Hours Are: tion about the program, please call (909) 652-
• Completion of 18 semester units in Chaffey Monday - Friday 6113.
Honors Program (up to 6 units may be 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
accepted from another institution).

CATALOG 2010-2011 15 Chaffey College


OPENING DOORS TO EXCELLENCE FALL AND SPRING STATUS • Program Changes
Chaffey College offers a comprehensive pro- 12 units or more Full-time Student Veterans and eligible dependents are con-
gram to assist students experiencing academic 9-11 units 3/4 time Student sidered the same as all other students in
difficulty. Opening Doors assists students on 6-8 units 1/2 time Student regard to attendance and academic require-
second level probation. Smart Start assists stu- Less than 6 units Less than half time ments by Chaffey College.
dents whose assessment results indicate that
they could benefit from additional assistance in SUMMER: see Veteran’s officer in Admissions • Military Credit
transitioning to the college experience. Project and Records for unit requirements. A veteran may request credit for military sci-
Second Chance provides support for individuals ence and tactics. If this is approved, the stu-
who did not graduate from high school and want All veterans and eligible dependents who wish dent may be granted 2 semester units of
to continue their education at Chaffey College. to receive VA educational benefits while attend- elective credit towards graduation for every
ing Chaffey College are required to meet with a 180 days of active service (including basic
These programs offer specialized counseling, counselor for a Veteran's Program Check. Offi- training), to a maximum of 8 semester units
orientation and information sessions, guidance cial transcripts of all previous college work (E.C. 78230). Military credit does not
courses and directed learning activities at the must be evaulated prior to this meeting. exclude the student from meeting physical
Success Centers to help students overcome the education requirements at Chaffey College.
challenges of attaining good standing with the Veteran students may request priority registra- A copy of the DD214 or other official docu-
MATRICULATION PROCESS

college. For more information, contact the tion; however, students wishing to collect bene- ments must be submitted to the Admissions
Opening Doors to Excellence program at (909) fits must first meet with the Veteran Certifying and Records Office to verify length of ser-
652-6201. Office in Admissions and Records to begin the vice and honorable discharge.
process. Students not wishing to collect bene-
PUENTE PROJECT fits may request priority. For additional details, Elective credit toward graduation from Chaffey
An outgrowth of the Puente Project founded in please go to www.chaffey.edu and click on Vet- College for service schools completed while
1981 at Chabot College in Hayward, the Puente eran Services. serving in the Armed Forces, Armed Forces
Project is designed to provide individual assis- Reserve, or National Guard may also be
tance to students interested in transferring to If the grade point average of a student who is requested. A separate request for evaluation
four-year colleges and universities. Puente stu- receiving VA educational benefits is below the must be submitted for each school completed
dents are provided with intensive English graduation requirement of 2.0, the student will and exact information must be provided to
instruction, focused personal counseling, intro- not be certified for VA educational benefits until complete a proper evaluation and verify com-
ductory tours of UC and Cal State campuses, his or her academic status is restored to good pletion of service school training. A maximum
and helpful personal mentoring. Every element standing. Students with GPA’s less than 2.0 may of 15 semester units for basic training plus ser-
is an essential part of the Puente experience. be certified for one semester under probation- vice schools completed may be granted to a vet-
ary status. The student may be certified for up eran toward graduation from Chaffey College.
Prospective students must be eligible for Eng- to two terms on probation, provided the student
lish 450 at the time of application, and must has shown marked improvement upon comple-
write an essay describing their academic and tion of the probationary term as defined in the
career goals, and how participation in Puente Conditions for Improvement. If after the second
would assist in their success. Applications and probationary term the student’s cumulative
essays are evaluated by the Puente Program grade point average does not meet the gradua-
faculty, who select 30 students each year for tion requirement of 2.0, the student will not be
participation in the program. certified until the Conditions of Re-entry for
Students Receiving VA Educational Benefits
More information and application forms are have been met.
available in the Counseling Department at the
Rancho Cucamonga Campus. Puente Project
contacts are Professor Monica Molina at (909) Conditions for Improvement: If the student’s
652-6208. Students may also visit probationary term grade point average is 2.0 or
www.chaffey.edu/puente and apply online. above, the student may be certified for an addi-
tional probationary term, even if the cumulative
VETERANS grade point average does not yet meet the grad-
Veterans and dependants eligible for chapter uation requirement of 2.0.
benefits should apply for those benefits in the
Admissions and Records Office. Conditions of Re-entry for Students Receiving
VA Educational Benefits: The student will be
The Veterans Administration (VA) specifies a granted re-entry for the purposes of VA educa-
minimum load for educational benefits (these tional benefits after the student has restored his
apply to full term classes only; see Veterans or her grade point average to the graduation
Certifying Official for information regarding requirement of 2.0.
short-term classes):

CATALOG 2010-2011 16 Chaffey College


ACADEMIC INFORMATION
expected that students will adhere to the stan-
DEFINITIONS dards set forth. FINAL EXAMINATIONS
CATALOG RIGHTS/MATRICULATION FIRST CLASS MEETING Final examination hours and dates are pub-
Requirements shown in this catalog apply to Students are required to attend the first meeting lished in the Schedule of Classes. Final exami-
any student entering (matriculating) Chaffey of each class in which they are registered or nations for short-term classes are given during
College during the Fall 2010, Spring 2011, or they may be dropped from the class. Students the last class meeting or during finals week as
Summer 2011 terms. Catalog rights apply only taking online classes are required to log in on published in the schedule of classes.
to the courses comprising the General Educa- their required day and time to satisfy the first The established final examination schedule can-
tion requirements. Other requirements such as class meeting requirement. not be changed without approval from the Vice
minimum grade point average for admission to President of Instruction.
a program, course prerequisites and corequi- NOTE: Please remember, it is a student’s
sites, textbooks, course content, software, etc., responsibility to drop or withdraw from classes Students may petition to take a final examina-
may change over time at the discretion of the in which they are registered but cannot attend. tion at a non-scheduled time due to exceptional
college. circumstances. Petition forms are available in
ABSENCE FROM CLASS each school office, and must include the
UNIT OF CREDIT The student is responsible for completion of the instructor’s approval and signature.
The California State Education Code defines a required assignments. Should a student find it
college unit of credit as approximately one hour necessary to be absent from class, he or she
of class plus two hours of study per week, or should make arrangements with the instructor
three hours of laboratory per week, carried before the absence to complete all assignments SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT
through the term. for the class missed. It is an instructor’s option
to provide makeup quizzes, examinations, lec- RECOGNITION
HOURS AND UNITS OF CREDIT tures, or lab work missed due to absence. Scholastic achievement, leadership, and com-
munity service are recognized by Chaffey Col-
Unit of Hours lege through a variety of honors and awards.
Class Credit per Term The majority of these are sponsored by college
Lecture 1 16-18 DISTANCE EDUCATION and campus organizations; however, a number
Laboratory 1 48-54 are made possible by community organizations.
(including open-entry) Chaffey College has an extensive course listing
Independent Study 1 16-18 in several different distance education modali- HONOR LISTS

ACADEMIC INFORMATION
Studio 1 32-36 ties and offers several certificates that can be Two scholastic honor lists are prepared each fall
Work Experience 1 60(unpaid) obtained via distance education. Distance edu- and spring semester.
75(paid) cation courses are taught by distinguished
Chaffey faculty and fulfill general education, Exemplary Achievement List:
UNIT LOAD elective and/or major requirements. They are Students who complete a standard semes-
The number of units a student enrolls in each academically equivalent to on-campus courses, ter with a 4.00 GPA in 12 or more degree
semester. An average of 15 units each semester with some classes transferable to four-year applicable units.
is necessary for a student to progress at a rate institutions. Chaffey offers two basic types of
which may lead to graduation in four semesters distance education classes: online and hybrids. Dean’s Honor List:
(two years). In online classes, students attend classes via Students who complete a standard semes-
the Internet. While these classes have due ter with a 3.50 GPA in 12 or more degree
To be considered a full-time student, a student dates and times for assignments, students can applicable units.
must carry a minimum of 12 units per semester. attend class anytime or anywhere a computer
with Internet capabilities is accessible. Hybrid Students in each category receive a Certificate
courses are a combination of face-to-face and of Merit for their achievement from the Office of
online instruction Students meet on campus on Student Activities.
ATTENDANCE AND the designated days and times, as well as

PARTICIPATION receive instruction online. HONORS AT GRADUATION


Students with a cumulative 3.50 GPA or above
GENERAL For more information about Distance Education in degree applicable units will graduate with
Ideally, students are expected to attend every and to determine if you, as a student, are ready honors. GPA for Honors at Graduation (listed in
meeting of every class for which they are for Distance Education class contact the Chaf- commencement ceremony booklet) is comput-
enrolled. fey College Distance Education office at (909) ed after the Fall semester grades are recorded
652-6975; via e-mail at OnlineEd@chaffey.edu; on the transcript.
Instructors may develop specific policies and or visit the Chaffey College website at
procedures related to attendance and participa- www.chaffey.edu/onlineed.
tion for their individual classes. These policies
and procedures are distributed to students, in
writing, at the beginning of the term, and it is

CATALOG 2010-2011 17 Chaffey College


VALEDICTORIAN FOR SPRING
COMMENCEMENT CEREMONIES TABLE OF NONTRADITIONAL CREDIT
To be eligible for selection as valedictorian for
Spring commencement ceremonies, students CREDIT PERCENTILE MAXIMUM
must have earned a cumulative 4.00 GPA in SOURCES OF ACCEPTED SCALED SCORE, CREDIT
degree applicable units and have completed a NONTRADITIONAL CREDIT YES NO OR MINIMUM ACCEPTED
minimum of 12 degree applicable units at Chaf- College Entrance Examination Board (CEEB) X 3,4,5 NO MAXIMUM
fey College each consecutive term, except the Advanced Placement (AP) Examinations*
first term in college may be fewer than 12 units. Military-sponsored programs:
a. USAFI college-level courses (DANTES) X BY PETITION NO MAXIMUM
b. Community College of the Air Force X GRADED COURSES NO MAXIMUM
Credit recommendations of the ACE Guide to

CREDIT BY EXAMINATION Evaluation of Educational Experience in the


Armed Services:
a. Military Service X BY PETITION 8 UNITS
PRIOR EXPERIENCE b. Approved Academic Service Schools X BY PETITION 7 UNITS
Registered students who have substantial prior College-level Examination Program (CLEP)* LIMITED NO MAXIMUM
experience in the content of college-level cours- International Colleges and Universities DETERMINED BY
es and who can present evidence may petition [Evaluation by approved agency required] X EVALUATION NO MAXIMUM
to receive credit for courses listed in the college Colleges or Universities without Regional X
Accreditation
catalog which are approved for Credit by Exam-
Religious coursework/sectarian X
ination. There are four options:
*See counselor for specific subject examination credit
1. College Entrance Examination Board
(CEEB)
Chaffey College recognizes the Advanced
Placement Program of the College Entrance
Examination Board. Students who have
tion policy and procedure. Such credit
will be granted only to a student who is
CREDIT FOR TRANSFER WORK
completed the course work and testing in registered in the Chaffey Community GRANTING OF CREDIT
high school may be eligible for credit by College District; who has earned at least Credit for college-level courses completed at
examination. 12 units* of credit from Chaffey College; other accredited education institutions will be
who is in good standing (cumulative evaluated for content quality upon receipt of an
2. College Level Examination Program GPA 2.0); who has met all course pre- official transcript and completion of a Request
(CLEP) requisites; who has not previously for Unit Evaluation form in the Admissions and
Chaffey College recognizes the College Level received a grade for the course; who is Records Office. Full unit credit normally will be
ACADEMIC INFORMATION

Examination Board Test in General Examina- not currently enrolled in the course; and granted. Further information regarding the fol-
tions (except for English Composition) and only for a course listed in the college cat- lowing may be obtained from the Admissions
most Subject Examinations. Students who alog that specifies it may be challenged and Records Office:
wish to receive credit by examination for through the credit by examination policy. 1. Any University of California
successful completion of one or more CLEP 2. Any California State University
examinations must forward official test b) Units earned through credit by examina- 3. Other California community colleges
results to the Chaffey College Admissions tion shall not be counted toward the 12- 4. United States Armed Forces Institute
and Records Office. See a counselor for unit residency requirement for (USAFI)
verification of CLEP credit. graduation. 5. University of California Extension
6. Out-of-state colleges and universities
3. Chaffey College Testing c) There is a $25 fee for credit by examina- 7. Nursing schools
Any course listed in the course description tion testing. 8. Foreign colleges and universities
section of the Chaffey College catalog bear- 9. Correspondence courses
ing the designation [Cx] after the course title * The credit by examination [Cx] twelve 10. Military experience
may be challenged for credit by examination unit course credit requirement is waived 11. Private colleges
with the consent of the instructor in the for high school students enrolled in
appropriate administrative unit and after articulated tech prep courses. OFFICIAL EVALUATION OF CREDIT
admissions eligibility criteria are met. A COMPLETED AT OTHER SCHOOLS
department (discipline area) may establish a d) Applications for credit by examination Students who have completed course work at
limit on the number of courses that may be are available in the Admissions Office at other institutions and wish to obtain a degree or
challenged for credit by examination. Con- any of our three campus locations. certificate from Chaffey College or transfer to a
tact the subject area Dean’s office for more CSU or UC, may request an official evaluation
information. Credit by examination is sub- It is the policy of Chaffey College that only unit through the Counseling Department. The offi-
ject to the following regulations: credit is granted upon successful completion of cial evaluation will be completed once all official
any of the four options offered above. A grade of transcripts are received. Note: Chaffey College
a) The Chaffey Community College District P will be issued, which is equivalent to a C or will only accept units from colleges/universities
will grant credit to any student who sat- better grade. No letter grade is assigned; no from Regional Institutional Accrediting Organi-
isfactorily passes an examination in grade points are assigned; thus, it is not com- zations. For specific information, please con-
accordance with the credit by examina- puted in the grade point average. tact the Admissions and Records Office.

CATALOG 2010-2011 18 Chaffey College


STUDENTS SHOULD NOT RELY ON INSTRUC- PASS/NO PASS GRADING
AUDITING TORS TO DROP OR WITHDRAW THEM. Failure Courses offered on a Pass/No Pass only basis
to officially drop or withdraw by the drop dead- and courses where Pass/No Pass grading is an
Pursuant to Education Code 76370, it is the pol- line may result in the assignment of an F (Fail- option are clearly identified in the college catalog
icy of the district to provide students who are ing) or FW (Unofficial Withdrawal) grade. Drops and schedule of classes. In courses with a letter
otherwise qualified to enroll in credit courses an or withdrawals cannot be processed by mail. grade or Pass/No Pass option, it is the student’s
opportunity to audit specific credit courses. An responsibility to request the Pass/No Pass
auditing fee of $15.00 per unit is charged. option through an application process. Students
Auditing may be requested after the late appli- who elect this option must pick up the appropri-
cation period is over. Not all classes are GRADING ate application forms from the Admission and
auditable and there are specific requirements Records Office. A student may reverse his/her
that must be met in order to audit a course. FINAL GRADES enrollment from Pass/No Pass status to receive
Additional information is available from the Grades given for any course are determined by an evaluative grade provided the reversal is com-
Admissions and Records Office. the instructor, and in the absence of mistake, pleted prior to the deadline to add classes for the
fraud, bad faith, error, or incompetency, are section number in question. Note: short term
final. The student has two years, via a petition classes add deadlines vary; see the schedule of
process or by dealing directly with the instruc- classes for deadline information. Students may
PROGRAM CHANGES tor, following the semester in which the grade enroll in a maximum of eight optional Pass/No
was recorded to request a change of grade. Pass units per semester; however, courses
ADDS After the two-year limit, the grade is no longer offered only on a Pass/No Pass basis are exempt
During late registration for the fall/spring terms, subject to change. from the eight unit maximum. A maximum of 16
students may register for any class with the If a grade has been incorrectly entered on a stu- units of credit for optional Pass/No Pass courses
instructor’s permission. Instructor’s permission is dent’s permanent record during computer ser- may apply toward graduation requirements; this
granted by issuing an Add Code. High school stu- vices procedures, the error will be corrected. does not apply to courses offered only on a
dents, students with special petitions, financial Pass/No Pass basis.
restrictions, co-requisite waivers and students Withdrew/Unofficially/Withdrew Passing (W/U/
who are auditing must register in person. The late WP) grades were authorized by the catalog IMPORTANT NOTICE TO TRANSFER STU-
registration period for the summer term is from the 1939-40 school year through the DENTS: Transfer institutions may consider No
addressed in the schedule of classes. Students 1969-70 school year. These grades will be Pass grades to be equivalent to “F” grades.
are not permitted to add classes after the late reg- changed to W (Withdrew) on the student’s per- Additionally, they may not accept course work
istration deadline. Open entry/open exit and short manent record prior to the release of the tran- for which a Pass grade has been issued. Stu-
term classes may be added up to the 14th week of script. No grade point average computation dents planning to transfer to a four-year institu-
the fall/spring term. penalty is associated with the W grade. tion should review the Pass/No Pass
acceptance policy of the transfer institution
DROPS OR WITHDRAWAL before applying for the Pass/No Pass option.

ACADEMIC INFORMATION
Drops or withdrawals must be done online via
My ChaffeyVIEW. A student may drop or with-
draw, or be dropped by an instructor, only GRADES AND GRADE POINT AVERAGES
before 75% completion of a class. Students The cumulative grade point average (GPA) is computed by dividing the total number of units a
may not drop or be dropped by an instructor student has attempted into the total number of grade points the student has earned:
after 75% completion of a class, and the
instructor must issue a grade beyond this point. Total grade points earned
= Grade Point Average (GPA)
A student who drops a class or is dropped by an Total units attempted
instructor on or prior to 30% of the course or
the fourth week (whichever is less), will receive Attempted Completed Grade Multiply Grade Points
no entry on the student’s permanent record for
that class. However, the student is still respon- 5 Units 5 Units A+/A (4 points) 5x4= 20.0
sible for payment of fees. A- (3.7 points) 5 x 3.7 = 18.5
4 Units 4 Units B+ (3.3 points) 4 x 3.3 = 13.2
A student who drops a class or is dropped by an B (3 points) 4x3= 12.0
instructor after 30% of the course, and on or B- (2.7 points) 4 x 2.7 = 10.8
before 75% of the course, will receive a W grade 3 Units 3 Units C+ (2.3 points) 3 x 2.3 = 6.9
for that class. C (2 points) 3x2= 6.0
2 Units 2 Units D+ (1.3 points) 2 x 1.3 = 2.6
Students may be dropped for lack of attendance D (1 point) 2x1= 2.0
or for “good cause” as defined in the Education D- (.7 points) 2 x .7= 1.4
Code, Article 3, Section 76033. 1 Unit 1 Unit F (0 points) 0x0= 0.0

Example: 40 grade points earned


= 2.66 GPA
15 units attempted

Grades earned in non-degree credit courses (numbered 500-599) are not included in the students’ degree applicable grade point average.

CATALOG 2010-2011 19 Chaffey College


MEANING OF GRADE SYMBOLS
Grades are based upon the quality of a student’s work in credit classes within the framework
of the college’s philosophy, academic standards, and state regulations.

Grades, grade points awarded, and symbols used by Chaffey College are as follows:

Grade
Grade Points Definition
A+, A 4.00 Excellent
A- 3.70 Excellent
B+ 3.30 Good
B 3.00 Good
B- 2.70 Good
C+ 2.30 Satisfactory
C 2.00 Satisfactory
D+ 1.30 Less than satisfactory
D 1.00 Less than satisfactory
D- 0.70 Less than satisfactory
F 0 Failing
FW 0 Student has both ceased participating in the course some time after the last day to officially
withdraw from the course without having achieved a final passing grade, and the student has not
received district authorization to withdraw from the course under extenuating circumstances.
CR N/A Credit. At least satisfactory. CR grades are not used in calculating GPA.
(Only assigned for courses with CR/NC designation and credit by exam.)
*P N/A Passing; At least satisfactory. P grades are not used in calculating GPA.
(Only assigned for course with P/NP designation and credit by exam)
NC N/A No credit. Student did not fulfill academic requirements of course. NC grades are not used in
ACADEMIC INFORMATION

calculating GPA. (Only assigned for courses with CR/NC designation.)


*NP N/A No Pass; Less than satisfactory or failing. (Only assigned for course with P/NP designation)
W N/A Withdrawal. Assigned for students who officially withdraw from a class after 30% and before 75%
of the course has elapsed. “W” grades are not used in calculating GPA, but are used as factors in
probation and dismissal procedures.
I N/A Incomplete academic work due to unforeseeable emergency and justifiable reason at the end of
the term. Students do not re-enroll in the class but make arrangements with the instructor to
complete coursework and receive a final grade. Coursework must be completed within one year or
the I grade will default to an alternate grade indicated by the instructor (usually substandard). I
grades are not used in calculating GPA or units attempted.
IP N/A In progress. Grade awaits completion of course work which extends beyond the end of the term.
Students must re-enroll in the class the following semester. The IP may be assigned only one time
for each class. Coursework must be completed the following semester or the IP grade will default
to an alternate grade indicated by the instructor (usually substandard). IP grades are not use in
calculating GPA.
RD N/A Report delayed. Grade can only be assigned by the registrar when there is a delay in reporting a
student’s grade. It is a temporary symbol, replaced by a permanent symbol as soon as possible
and therefore is not used in calculating GPA.
MW N/A Military withdrawal. Students who receive military orders compelling withdrawal from classes
may be permitted to withdraw at any time during a term with no adverse impact on academic
records or enrollment status. Upon verification of such orders, the MW symbol shall be assigned,
and upon request, enrollment fees will be refunded.
*Chaffey College began using the P/NP (Pass/No Pass) grading symbol in Fall 2008.

CATALOG 2010-2011 20 Chaffey College


1. Repeatable courses are identified in the used in calculations of units earned and grade
COURSE REPETITION description for each course so designated. point averages.
Courses may be repeated only for the number of
COURSE REPETITION IN A NON-REPEATABLE times specified. In addition, certain activity VETERANS
COURSE courses have collective limitations on the num- The college’s course repetition policy may be
1. Students who received a satisfactory grade ber of repeats based on the entire group/cluster different from that of the Veterans Administra-
(“A”, “B”, “C”, “CR”, or “P”) may not normally of courses (for example, when an activity sub- tion. Students receiving Veterans’ educational
repeat the course. Exceptions exist for recency, ject has both beginning and advanced course benefits should check with the Veterans Certify-
extraordinary circumstances, and legally-man- levels.) ing Official in the Admissions and Records
dated training requirements as a condition of Office before repeating any course.
continued paid or volunteer employment (see 2. All attempts at a repeatable course count in
exceptions below for details). Such exceptions the limitation on repeats, including any that
require a petition, available from the Admis- result in an unsatisfactory grade (“D”, “F”,
sions and Records Office. “FW”, “NC”, and “NP”) or a withdrawal annota- PROBATION AND DISMISSAL
tion (“W”) on the student’s permanent record.
2. Students who have received an incomplete ACADEMIC PROBATION
grade (“I”) may not repeat the course. Required 3. When an repeatable course is taken and a A student who has attempted at least 12 semes-
coursework must be completed within one year, substandard grade (“D”, “F”, “FW”, NC”, and ter units as shown by the official academic
or the “I” grade will default to an alternate grade “NP”) earned, a student may elect to have the record shall be placed on academic probation if
indicated by the instructor (usually substan- satisfactory grade earned in the first subse- the student has earned a cumulative grade point
dard). quent repeat of the course used to alleviate the average below 2.00 in all units.
substandard grade. Forms for this election are
3. Students who have received an In-Progress available in the Admissions and Records Office. PROGRESS PROBATION
grade (“IP”) must repeat the course by enrolling A student who has enrolled in a total of at least
in it in the next subsequent term (excluding EFFECT OF COURSE REPETITION FOR SUB- 12 semester units as shown by the official acad-
summer). Coursework must be completed in STANDARD GRADE ON PERMANENT RECORD emic record shall be placed on progress proba-
that semester or the “IP” grade will default to an To ensure a true and complete academic histo- tion when the percentage of W, I, NC, and/or NP
alternate grade indicated by the instructor (usu- ry, the course identification, title, units attempt- grades reaches or exceeds fifty percent (50%)
ally substandard). “IP” grades are most com- ed and earned, and substandard grade(s) are of all units in which the student has enrolled.
monly issued for open-entry/open-exit courses, not removed but are flagged with an “R” coding
courses which are skills based and where a stu- on the student’s permanent record. The “R” Students placed on either academic or progress
dent making satisfactory progress has not yet coded grade and grade points are then disre- probation may be subject to a block from regis-
mastered the required skills to complete the garded in the computation of the student’s tration.
course requirements, or team-sports that have grade point average.

ACADEMIC INFORMATION
seasons that overlap semesters. REMOVAL FROM PROBATION
EXCEPTIONS TO REPETITION RESTRICTIONS: A student on academic probation for a grade
4. Students who have received an unsatisfacto- Recency: A student may petition to repeat a point deficiency shall be removed from proba-
ry grade (“D”, “F”, “FW”, “NC”, or “NP”) or have course that is not designated as repeatable and tion when the student’s accumulated grade
withdrawn from the course (“W”) may repeat in which he or she has received a satisfactory point average is 2.00 or higher.
the course once. If unsuccessful in the second grade (“A”, “B”, “C”, “CR”, or “P”) when that
attempt, the student must file a petition to be student’s level of competency in the course A student on progress probation because of an
considered for a third or subsequent attempt at material has diminished over a period of time. excess of units for which W, I, NC, and/or NP
the course. Petitions are obtained from the The most recent grade is considered an unoffi- grades are recorded will be removed from pro-
Admissions and Records Office. The academic cial repeat, therefore, units and grade points bation when the percentage of units in this cate-
dean over the subject area being petitioned earned in the latest repetition of the course will gory drops below 50%.
evaluates and approves/disapproves each peti- not be used in calculations of units earned or
tion on a case-by-case basis. grade point average. APPEAL
A student who wishes to appeal probationary
5. Students who have withdrawn for verified Extraordinary circumstance: A student may status may do so through the Coordinator of the
military service (“MW”) may repeat course(s) repeat a course in which the previous grade is, Opening Doors to Excellence program at (909)
from which they have withdrawn. The “MW” at least in part, the result of extenuating circum- 652-6201.
grade does not affect GPA, nor does it count stances (verified cases of accidents, illness, or
toward the permitted number of repetitions. other circumstances beyond the control of the Students placed on academic or progress pro-
student). bation will be notified by mail.
COURSE REPETITION IN A REPEATABLE COURSE
Repeatable courses are those in which course Training Requirement: A student may repeat a ACADEMIC DISMISSAL
content differs each time offered, the course is course in which he or she earned a satisfactory A student who is on academic probation shall
an activity or performance where the student grade when such repetition is necessary for the be subject to academic dismissal if the student
gains skills or enhanced proficiencies by super- student to meet a legally mandated training earns a cumulative grade point average of less
vised repetition, or where active participatory requirement as a condition of continued paid or than 2.00 in all units attempted in each of three
experience in individual study or group assign- volunteer employment. Each repeat under this consecutive semesters, excluding summer
ments is the basic means by which course designation is considered an official repeat; session.
learning objectives are obtained. therefore, units and grade points earned will be

CATALOG 2010-2011 21 Chaffey College


A student who has been placed on progress • Dismissed students will be notified by mail C. Evidence of academic ability since the
probation shall be subject to probation dis- and are encouraged to confer with a semester (or quarter) in question shall
missal upon receipt of recorded grades of W, I, counselor. include one of the following:
NC, or NP in 50% or more of all enrolled units • Students will be dismissed according to the 1. 16 semester units with a minimum of 3.0
during three consecutive semesters, excluding following stipulations: GPA.
summer session. A. Students whose Fall grades subject 2. 20 semester units with a minimum of 2.5
them to academic dismissal will be noti- GPA.
Note to Veterans: fied in the Spring semester and will be 3. 24 semester units with a minimum of 2.0
Rules regarding academic probation and dis- dismissed for the Fall semester, and GPA.
missal apply to VA students. B. Students whose Spring semester grades D. Work taken during the disregarded semes-
subject them to academic dismissal will ter(s), even if satisfactory, will not be
REINSTATEMENT be notified during the Summer and will applied toward unit requirements. However,
A student who has been dismissed may apply be dismissed for the Spring semester. subject credit will be allowed for any course
for readmission after one semester following satisfactorily completed.
the date of dismissal. A student may appeal a In computing the grade point average, classes E. A student must include all work, including
dismissal or apply for readmission by filing a taken on a credit/no credit or pass/no pass academic renewal term(s), in the computa-
Petition for Readmission. The petition, along basis will be disregarded, since they do not tion of cumulative grade point average
with instructions on how to complete the count as units attempted or toward grade points toward honors at graduation.
process, are mailed to students upon notifica- earned. Grades of W, MW, I, IP, and RD are dis- F. The permanent academic record shall be
tion of their dismissed standing. Petititons are regarded for the same reason. annotated in such a manner that all work
also available at the Opening Doors to Excel- remains legible, ensuring the true and com-
lence program office in the Counseling Depart- REGULATIONS FOR DISMISSED STUDENTS plete academic history.
ment on the Rancho Cucamonga Campus. A student applying for admission to Chaffey G. A student may petition only once to elimi-
College who is under academic dismissal from nate grade point calculations and credits
A student readmitted after academic dismissal another community college, college, or univer- from portions of previous college work.
will remain on academic probation until the stu- sity is subject to the same reinstatement poli-
dent’s grade point average reaches 2.00, or the cies and procedures as a student who is under Students should be aware that other colleges
percentage of units for which grades of W, I, or academic dismissal from Chaffey College. If it is and universities may have different policies
NC, or NP drops below 50%. determined that the student is subject to dis- concerning academic renewal and may not
missal under Chaffey College standards, the honor this policy.
SPECIAL PROBATION student will not be eligible for admission for a
A student readmitted on Special Probation after period of one semester.
academic dismissal will remain on academic
probation until the student’s grade point aver- ACADEMIC RENEWAL WITHOUT COURSE
ACADEMIC INFORMATION

age reaches 2.00 or the percentage of units for REPETITION


which grades of W, I, NC or NP drops below The purpose of Academic Renewal (Sections
50%. The readmitted student on Special Proba- 55764 and 55765 of the California Administra-
tion will complete a Readmission Contract for tive Code) is to disregard students’ previously
dismissed students. The contract requires that recorded substandard academic performance,
the student on Special Probation list courses to when such work does not reflect current
be completed in the subsequent term and demonstrated ability. As a consequence, Acade-
agrees to pass all courses with grades of C or mic Renewal allows students the benefits of
better and not withdraw with a grade of W. Stu- their current level of ability and performance
dents on a special probation contract are sub- and does not permanently penalize them for
ject to dismissal for one or more semesters if poor performance in the past.
the provisions of their contract are not satisfied.
The Academic Renewal procedure is intended
Dismissed students in violation of their special to facilitate the completion of requirements nec-
probation contract are subject to administrative essary for an academic degree or certificate at
withdraw of subsequent terms of enrollment Chaffey College.
upon verification of grades earned for the con-
tracted term. Approval of the request for Academic Renewal
is subject to the following conditions:
MISCELLANEOUS A. Academic Renewal would be applicable for
For the purpose of this section on academic dis- work completed at any institution up to a
missal, semesters are considered consecutive maximum of two semesters (or three quar-
on the basis of student enrollment. ters) and a summer session, which need not
• Dismissal is defined as the denial of the be consecutive.
opportunity to attend college to a student. B. A time period of at least two years must have
• Dismissal is for one semester, unless the elapsed since the end of the term of sub-
student is allowed to re-enter under Special standard work to be disregarded.
Probation.

CATALOG 2010-2011 22 Chaffey College


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND
TRANSFER INFORMATION
▪ develop an awareness of the role of arts in contemporary
PHILOSOPHY AND CRITERIA FOR ASSOCIATE society;

DEGREE AND GENERAL EDUCATION ▪ develop a sensitivity to diversity and a respect for differences
among individuals;
▪ gain perspective of various view points relative to historical
The philosophy and criteria for the Associate Degree and general developments;
education should address the considerations contained in Title 5, ▪ develop ethical and moral frameworks to interpret
Section 55061 and Accreditation Standard II.A.3. These include, but are contemporary society;
not limited to: ▪ develop self-understanding.

䡲 The programs of the District are consistent with the institutional 䡲 The philosophy and criteria regarding general education references
mission, purposes, demographics and economics of its community. the policy of the Board of Governors that general education should
lead to better self-understanding, including:
䡲 The philosophy and criteria regarding the Associate Degree
references the policy of the Board of Governors that the Associate ▪ introducing students to the variety of means through which
Degree symbolizes a successful student’s journey through patterns people comprehend the modern world;
of learning experiences designed to develop certain competences ▪ introducing the content and methodology of the major areas of
and insights, including: knowledge and provides an opportunity for students to develop
intellectual skills, information technology facility, affective and
▪ integrate critical thinking skills with effective written and oral creative capabilities, social attitudes, and an appreciation for
exposition and argument; cultural diversity.
▪ employ practical applications for problem solving using
mathematical principles; — The Chaffey College Faculty Senate
▪ investigate various modes of scientific research and
methodology;

GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

CATALOG 2010-2011 23 Chaffey College


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS
The minimum requirements for graduation with the degree of Associate in Arts or Associate in Science are specified by the Board of Governors of the Cal-
ifornia Community Colleges and the Chaffey College Governing Board. The Associate Degree will be granted upon completion of 60 semester units of
work and the fulfillment of the specific requirements listed below.

“All degree requirements including General Education must be completed with an overall grade point average of 2.0 (C) or better. In addition, all courses
that count toward the Associate Degree major or area of emphasis must be satisfactorily completed with grades of A, B, C, or P.” (Title 5, 55063)

UNIT AND SUBJECT REQUIREMENTS FOR THE French 1, 2, 3, 4


History 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 12
ASSOCIATE DEGREE Humanities 5, 6, 20
Philosophy 70, 72, 77, 78, 80, 81, 82
I. GENERAL EDUCATION (minimum 18 units from the following:) Spanish 1, 1A, 1B, 1SS, 2, 2A, 2B, 2SS, 3, 4, 7, 8, 13, 14, 16
Students who are qualified to be certified for the CSU General Education
pattern of classes or the IGETC pattern of classes also fulfill the Associ- D. SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES (minimum 4 units)
ate Degree General Education for Chaffey College. At least two courses required, one from each of the following categories

A. LANGUAGE AND RATIONALITY (minimum of 2 courses) D1 AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS (one course)


Consumer Studies 11
ENGLISH COMPOSITION Economics 1, 2, 4
English 1A Geography 10
History 12, 16, 17, 18, 25, 50, 51, 70, 71
COMMUNICATION AND ANALYTICAL THINKING Political Science 1, 2, 3, 7, 10, 11, 21, 25, 32
(one course)
D2. BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES (one course)
Communication Studies 2, 4, 6, 8, 72
Computer Information Systems 1 Anthropology 2, 3
Computer Science 1 Child Development and Education 2, 4
English 1B Communication Studies 12, 74, 76, 78
Mathematics 4, 25, 31, 60, 61, 65A, 65B, 75, 81, 85, 425, 430 Correctional Science 8
Philosophy 75, 76 Geography 1, 3, 11
Social Science 10 Gerontology 11, 18, 23
Statistics 10 History 4
Political Science 4
Psychology 1, 21, 25, 41, 65
B. NATURAL SCIENCES (one laboratory science course)
Social Science 24, 25, 26
Anthropology 1 & 1L Sociology 10, 15, 18
Astronomy 35, 36
Biology 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 20, 22, 23 & 23L, 50, 424 & 424L
II. MAJOR REQUIREMENTS (minimum 18 units)
Chemistry 7, 9, 10, 21 & 21L1 & 21L2
Earth Science 1 & 1L, 5 & 5L • Complete an associate degree program as described under “Pro-
Geography 4 & 5
Geology 1, 2
grams of Study” area in the Chaffey College catalog, pages 34-82.
Physical Science 10
Physics 5 & 6, 20A, 30A, 44, 45 III. MULTICULTURAL/GENDER STUDIES (minimum 3 units)
May also meet other Associate Degree course requirements
C. HUMANITIES (minimum 4 units) American Sign Language 18
At least two courses required, one from each of the following categories Anthropology 3
Art 1, 6, 7, 9, 11
C1 ARTS (one course) Biology 11, 12
Business 61
Art 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 62A, 63, 64, 82
Child Development and Education 6
Broadcasting 3
Communication Studies 74, 76
Cinema 25, 26
Correctional Science 8, 409
Communication Studies 14
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

English 70A, 70B, 74, 76, 77, 79


Dance 1
Fashion Design 421
Fashion Design 20, 45, 421
Geography 1, 10, 11
Fine Arts 50
Gerontology 18, 22, 404
Interior Design 11,12,13
Health Science 404
Music 1, 2A, 2B, 3A, 4, 12, 21, 22, 26, 32, 33, 60, 62A, 62B, 67, 68
History 4, 7, 9, 10, 16, 25, 50, 51, 70, 71
Photography 1, 7, 9, 10, 13
Humanities 20
Theatre Arts 1, 4, 5, 10, 12, 64
Interior Design 13
Music 26, 67
C2 HUMANITIES (one course) Nutrition and Food 25
American Sign Language 1, 2, 3, 4, 18 Philosophy 80, 81, 82
Arabic 1, 2, 3 Political Science 21, 25
Biology 16 Social Science 24, 25
Chinese 1, 2 Sociology 10, 14, 15, 18
Economics 8 Spanish 7, 8, 13, 14
English 1C, 7A, 7B, 7D, 7E, 30, 32, 33, 68, 70A, 70B, 71, 74, 75A, 75B,
76, 77, 79, 80A, 80B, 81

CATALOG 2010-2011 24 Chaffey College


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS (CONT’D)
IV PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATION AND WELLNESS* BASIC SKILLS COMPETENCY
(minimum 2 units)
May also meet other Associate Degree course requirements REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
Biology 12, 14 I. WRITING
Child Development and Education 5
Successful completion of the composition course English 1A.
Consumer Studies 40
Dance 4A, 4B, 6A, 6B, 10A, 10B, 20A, 20B, 30A, 30B, 50A, 50B, 60A, 60B
Gerontology 11, 22, 404 II. READING
Guidance 3 Reading proficient or placement into Reading 1 as determined by the
Health Science 404 Chaffey assessment process, or successful completion of Reading 550
Nutrition and Food 5, 15, 21 or a more advanced level reading course.
Physical Education Activity (all one-unit activity classes)
Physical Education Lecture 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 32, 413
Physical Education Team (all team sports) III. MATHEMATICS
Psychology 5, 430 Placement into Mathematics 25 or higher as determined by the Chaffey
Social Science 17 assessment process, or successful completion of one of the intermedi-
Sociology 16 ate algebra or higher level math or statistics courses listed below:
*Graduates from the ADN and VN programs meet this requirement. Mathematics 425, 430, 4, 25, 31, 60, 61, 65A, 65B, 75, 81, 85
Social Science 10
Students completing the CSU General Education or IGETC General Education pattern must Statistics 10
also complete the “Multi-Cultural/Gender Studies” and “Physical Education, Recreation,
and Wellness” requirements as part of their 60-unit requirement to earn the associate
degree.
OTHER REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
V. ELECTIVES
(any additional units necessary to meet minimum degree unit requirement) I. SCHOLARSHIP REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
A minimum grade point average (GPA) of 2.00 (C average) in degree
MINIMUM TOTAL UNITS REQUIRED FOR DEGREE — 60 UNITS applicable units attempted.

II. RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION


A minimum of 12 units must be earned at Chaffey College.

III. APPLICATION FOR GRADUATION


Students must file a formal application for graduation in the College
Counseling Center. Students may graduate at the end of any semester
or Summer session. Refer to the schedule of classes for application
deadline dates.

IV. CONTINUOUS ATTENDANCE


The preceding graduation requirements apply to students during the
2010-2011 school year. Students who enrolled prior to Fall 2010 and
who have maintained continuous attendance (attendance in at least one
semester or two quarters, excluding Summer sessions, each calendar
year - January 1 through December 31 - as indicated on a permanent
record) at any accredited college, have the option of meeting the cur-
rent requirements or those in effect at the time continuous attendance
began. In the event that required courses have been discontinued, stu-
dents may petition for substitution by making an appointment with a
counselor in the Counseling Center.
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

CATALOG 2010-2011 25 Chaffey College


Biology
ADVANCED PLACEMENT (AP) Advanced Placement Test Minimum AP Score
3
Recognized Chaffey College Courses
Biology 50
EXAMINATIONS Chemistry 3 or 4 Chemistry 21+ 21L1+ 21L2
5 Chemistry 21+ 21L1+ 21L2 &
Chaffey College grants academic credit to stu- Chemistry 22+ 22L1+ 22L2
dents who have successfully completed Economics
Advanced Placement (AP) examinations of the Microeconomics 3 Economics 4
College Entrance Examination Board. Elective Macroeconomics 3 Economics 2
English
credit is awarded for all AP examinations in

Language and Composition 3 English 1A


which a score of 3 or higher has been earned.
AP examinations may fulfill general education
French
category requirements for Chaffey College, the
Language 3 French 2
California State University (CSUGE or IGETC),
4 or 5 French 2, 3
and the University of California (IGETC). A
Literature 3 French 2
comprehensive table of AP/General Education
4 or 5 French 2, 3
information is provided on page 27.

The institution to which a student transfers History (United States) 4 or 5 History 17, 18
German
determines the total number of units awarded
Language 3 German 2
for successful completion of an AP examina-

Government and Politics


tion, and the applicability of the examination to

United States 3 Political Science 1


course equivalency, major, and other gradua-
tion requirements. Students planning to use AP
Mathematics
credit toward transfer requirements are advised
Calculus AB 3 Mathematics 65A
to consult with a Chaffey College counselor, the
Calculus BC 3 Mathematics 65A & 65B
Transfer Center and the planned transfer institu-

Physics
tion for information on policies and procedures.

Physics B 3 or 4 Physics 20A


Publications and on-line references for the CSU,

5 Physics 20B
UC and private institutions are available at the

Physics C 4 Physics 45
Chaffey College Transfer Center.

Mechanics/Elect & Magnetism 5 Physics 46


Chaffey College recognizes course equivalency

Spanish
for a limited number of AP tests as indicated on

Language 3 Spanish 2
the table at right. Transfer students are remind-

4 or 5 Spanish 2, 3
ed that the decision to determine course equiva-

Literature 3 Spanish 2
lency is the responsibility of the transfer

4 or 5 Spanish 2, 3
institution regardless of Chaffey College recog-
nition. Students should consult a counselor
before enrolling in any course for which AP Statistics 3 Statistics 10
credit has been granted.
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

CATALOG 2010-2011 26 Chaffey College


GENERAL EDUCATION AP EXAMINATIONS TABLE
AP AP
EXAMINATION SCORE CCC GE* CSU-GE IGETC
Art History 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C1 3 units toward Area 3A or 3B
Biology 3,4,5 4 units toward Natural Science 4 units towards Areas B2 & B3 4 units toward Area 5A w/lab
Calculus AB 3,4,5 3 units toward Language & Rationality 3 units toward Area B4 3 units toward Area 2A
Calculus BC 3,4,5 3 units toward Language & Rationality 3 units toward Area B4 3 units toward Area 2A
Chemistry 3,4,5 4 units toward Natural Science 4 units towards Areas B1 & B3 4 units toward Area 5A w/lab
Chinese Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Area 3B
& Culture
Computer Science A 3,4,5 N/A N/A N/A
Computer Science B 3,4,5 N/A N/A N/A
English Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Language & Rationality 3 units toward Area A2 3 units toward Area 1A
& Composition
English Literature 3,4,5 3 units toward Language & Rationality 6 units toward Areas A2 & C2 3 units toward Area 1A or 3B
& Composition or Humanities
Environmental Science 3,4,5 3 units toward Natural Science 4 units toward Areas B1 & B3 3 units toward Area 5A w/lab
European History 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D6 3 units toward Area 3B or 4F
or Humanities
French Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
French Literature 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
German Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
Government & Politics: 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D8 3 units toward Area 4H
Comparative
Government & Politics: 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D8 3 units toward Area 4H
United States
Human Geography 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D5 3 units toward Area 4E
Italian Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
& Culture
Japanese Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
& Culture
Latin Literature 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
Latin: Virgil 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
Macroeconomics 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D2 3 units toward Area 4B
Microeconomics 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Sciences 3 units toward Area D2 3 units toward Area 4B
Music Theory 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C1 N/A
Physics B 3,4,5 4 units toward Natural Science 4 units toward Areas B1 & B3 4 units toward Area 5A w/lab
Physics C: Electricity 3,4,5 3 units toward Natural Science 4 units toward Areas B1 & B3 3 units toward Area 5A w/lab
& Magnetism
Physics C: Mechanics 3,4,5 3 units toward Natural Science 4 units toward Areas B1 & B3 3 units toward Area 5A w/lab
Psychology 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Science 3 units toward Area D9 3 units toward Area 4I
Spanish Language 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
Spanish Literature 3,4,5 3 units toward Humanities 3 units toward Area C2 3 units toward Areas 3B & 6A
Statistics 3,4,5 3 units toward Language and Rationality 3 units toward Area B4 3 units toward Area 2A GRADUATION AND TRANSFER
Studio Art: 2D Design 3,4,5 N/A N/A N/A
Studio Art: 3D Design 3,4,5 N/A N/A N/A
Studio Art: Drawing 3,4,5 N/A N/A N/A
United States History 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Science 3 units toward Area D6 3 units toward Area 3B or 4F
or Humanities
World History 3,4,5 3 units toward Social/Behavioral Science 3 units toward Area D6 3 units toward Area 3B or 4F
or Humanities

Approved by Academic Senate of California Community Colleges April 2009.


*Chaffey’s interpretation of the CCC catagory placement is available in the counseling center. Expressed units are for semesters.

CATALOG 2010-2011 27 Chaffey College


FOUR-YEAR UNIVERSITIES
AND COLLEGES
Chaffey College offers programs of courses
which parallel the first two years (lower divi-
sion) in four-year colleges and universities.
Because requirements vary among collegiate
institutions, it is advantageous for students to
choose the college or university to which they
plan to transfer as early in their educational
career as possible. Students should concen-
trate on meeting admissions, preparation for
the major, prerequisites, and general education
requirements while attending the community
college. Information on many four-year colleges
and universities is available in the Chaffey Col-
lege Counseling Center. Students are advised to
obtain information about the chosen transfer
college from that college’s catalog and website,
and information available online at:
www.csumentor.com,
www.universityofcalifornia.edu/admissions,
http://uctransfer.universityofcalifornia.edu,
www.assist.org.
Information about many independent colleges California State University
and universities in California is available online There are 23 state university campuses in California.
at www.aiccu.org. Students planning to transfer
should be aware of dates and procedures in fil- CSU - Bakersfield CSU - Northridge
ing the application for admission. Students are (661) 654-2782 – www.csub.edu (818) 677-1200 – www.csun.edu
required to apply online at the CSU or UC web-
sites listed above. Students may also personally CSU - Channel Islands California State Polytechnic University,
contact the appropriate campus or institution. (805) 437-8520 – www.csuci.edu Pomona
(909) 869-7659 – www.csupomona.edu
Cross Enrollment - California residents current- CSU - Chico
ly enrolled at a California community college (530) 898-4636 – www.csuchico.edu CSU - Sacramento
may enroll in one under-graduate course per (916) 278-6011 – www.csus.edu
academic term at any CSU or UC campus, pro- CSU - Dominguez Hills
vided the student has met course prerequisities (310) 243-3696 – www.csudh.edu CSU - San Bernardino
and approval is granted by both the home and (909) 537-5000 – www.csusb.edu
the CSU or UC campus. A nominal enrollment CSU - East Bay
fee plus any material/laboratory fees associated (510) 885-3000 – www.csueastbay.edu San Diego State University
with the course may be charged. Cross enroll- (619) 594-5200 – www.sdsu.edu
ment does not constitute regular admission. CSU - Fresno
(559) 278-4240 – www.csufresno.edu San Francisco State University
To cross-enroll, the student must: (415) 338-1111 – www.sfsu.edu
• have completed at least one term at the CSU - Fullerton
home campus, and: (714) 278-2011 – www.fullerton.edu San Jose State University
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

• have a minimum 2.0 GPA in work complet- (408) 283-7500 – www.sjsu.edu


ed, and: Humboldt State University
• be enrolled in at least six units at their home (707) 826-4402 – www.humboldt.edu California Polytechnic State University,
campus and have paid appropriate fees to San Luis Obispo
the home campus for the term in which they CSU - Long Beach (805) 756-1111 – www.calpoly.edu
wish to cross-enroll. (562) 985-4111 – www.csulb.edu
CSU - San Marcos
CSU - Los Angeles (760) 750-4848 – www.csusm.edu
(323) 343-3000 – www.calstatela.edu
Sonoma State University
California Maritime Academy (707) 664-2880 – www.sonoma.edu
(707) 654-1000– www.csum.edu
CSU - Stanislaus
CSU - Monterey Bay (209) 667-3122 – www.csustan.edu
(831) 582-5100 – www.csumb.edu
CATALOG 2010-2011 28 Chaffey College
Each of the California State Universities accepts Admission Requirements for Transfer Upper Division Transfer Admission
a maximum of 70 semester units of credit in Applicants Requirements
transferable courses completed in the commu-
nity college. Junior standing requires the com- A student who is not admissible upon high- Students are eligible for admission as an upper
pletion of 60 semester units in transferable school graduation, or has completed college division transfer student if they:
courses. The community college student who units after the summer immediately following
was eligible to enter a state university at gradu- graduation from high school, is considered a • Have a college grade point average of 2.00 or
ation from high school may apply to transfer at transfer student. better (2.40 for non-California residents) in
any time with a 2.0 grade point average or high- all transferable college units completed.
er in the community college. Eligibility from • Students who have completed fewer than 60 • Are in good standing at the last college or
high school is based upon a combination of the semester college units (90 quarter units) are university attended (i.e. eligible to re-enroll).
grade point average of work completed in the considered lower division transfer students. • Have completed, or will complete prior to
last three years of high school (excluding phys- • Students who have completed 60 or more transfer*, at least 30 semester units (45
ical education and military science) and the SAT transferable semester college units (90 quar- quarter units) of courses equivalent to gener-
total or the ACT composite score. ter units) are considered upper-division al education requirements, with grades of C
transfer students. or better. The 30 units must include all of the
Admission Requirements for Freshman • Students who completed college units before general education requirements in communi-
Applicants graduation from high school, or during the cation in the English language (Area A1: oral
summer between high school graduation and communication; Area A2: English composi-
Refer to the California State University website CSU enrollment, are considered first-time tion; and Area A3: critical thinking) and at
for detailed information: www.calstate.edu. freshmen and must meet those admission least one course of at least 3 semester units
requirements. (4 quarter units) required in college level
Admission Eligibility - Students are eligible for mathematics (Area B4: Mathematics).
admission if they: Lower Division Transfer Admission • Have completed 60 units of transferable
Requirements coursework prior to transfer. Individual CSU
• Have/will have graduated from high school. campuses may determine by which term
• Meet the eligibility index with grade point Students are eligible for admission as a lower required courses and the 60 transferable
average and test scores. division transfer student if they: units must be completed. Refer to
• Complete, with grades of C or better, a com- www.csumentor.edu for additional applica-
prehensive pattern of college preparatory • Have a college grade point average of 2.00 or tion and transfer information.
study totaling 15 units. better in all transferable college units
• 4 years: English attempted. Chaffey College is authorized to certify a maxi-
• 3 years (4 years recommended): Mathe- • Are in good standing at the last college or mum of 39 units of the 48–unit state general
matics university attended (i.e. eligible to re-enroll). education requirement. See page entitled “Cali-
• 2 years: History and Social Science, • Meet the admission requirements for a first- fornia State University General Education Certi-
including one year of U.S. history and one time freshman, or have successfully com- fication Course Pattern” for Chaffey courses
year of social science pleted the courses necessary to make up the meeting this requirement. Students have an
• 2 years: Science with a laboratory: (one deficiencies. additional option for meeting general education
year biological and one year physical) • Meet the eligibility index required of a requirements by fulfilling the Intersegmental
• 2 years: Language other than English freshman. General Education Transfer Curriculum
• 1 year: Visual and Performing Arts: Dance, • Some CSU campuses may require comple- (IGETC). See page entitled “Intersegmental
Theatre/Drama, Music, or Visual Art tion of English composition and general edu- General Education Transfer Curriculum
• 1 year: Electives chosen from the subject cation mathematics. (IGETC)” for courses which meet this require-
areas listed above • Students should contact the CSU campus of ment.
choice to determine if there are limits on
NOTE: Students may have to meet higher acad- admission as a lower-division transfer. Courses Transferable to the California
emic requirements for impacted programs. State University

Waiver of “Language Other than English” Courses numbered from 1-99 are transferable GRADUATION AND TRANSFER
Requirement - Students who can demonstrate for baccalaureate degree credit at the California
competency in a language other than English State University. All baccalaureate degree level
may be allowed a waiver to the foreign language courses transferable to the California State Uni-
requirement. Students should contact the CSU versity are marked (CSU) in the “Course
campus to which they are applying for further Descriptions” section of this catalog.
information.

CATALOG 2010-2011 29 Chaffey College


CALIFORNIA STATE UNIVERSITY GENERAL EDUCATION
C E R T I F I C AT I O N C O U R S E P AT T E R N 2 0 1 0 - 2 0 1 1
Each candidate for the bachelor’s degree from a CSU institution shall complete a pattern of general education courses which total a minimum of 48 semes-
ter units. Chaffey may certify a maximum of 39 semester units toward meeting this requirement; the remaining 9 semester units must be completed at the
CSU at the upper-division level. Full general education certification from Chaffey College requires a minimum of 39 units distributed as follows:
AREA A 9 units required (1) C2 Humanities
American Sign Language 1+, 2, 3, 4
AREAS B, C, & D A minimum of 9 units is required in each area Arabic 1, 2
AREA E 3 units required Chinese 1, 2
(1)
Courses in Areas A1, A2, A3, and B4 must be completed with a grade of C or better. English 1C, 30, 32, 33, 68, 70A, 70B, 71, 74,
75A, 75B, 76, 79, 80A, 80B, 81
THE FOLLOWING CHAFFEY COLLEGE COURSES MEET THIS PATTERN: French 1, 2, 3, 4
History 1, 2, 4+, 7, 12, 16+, 20, 25, 40x
AREA A ENGLISH LANGUAGE COMMUNICATION AND Humanities 5, 6, 20
CRITICAL THINKING (Minimum 9 units) Philosophy 70, 72, 73, 77, 78, 80, 81, 82
Spanish 1 or 1SS• or 1A and 1B, 2 or 2SS or 2A and
A1 Oral Communication (one course)
2B, 3, 4, 7, 8, 13
Communication Studies 2, 4, 6, 8
AREA D SOCIAL SCIENCES
A2 Written Communication (required) (Minimum 9 units - choose courses from two different disciplines)
English 1A
Administration of Justice 1+
A3 Critical Thinking (one course) American Sign Language 16
Communication Studies 72 Anthropology 2, 3
English 1B Child Development and Education 2, 4, 6
Philosophy 75, 76 Communication Studies 12, 74, 76, 78
AREA B SCIENTIFIC INQUIRY AND QUANTITATIVE REASONING Consumer Studies 11
(Minimum 9 units) Choose at least one course from each area. Economics 1, 2, 4, 8
At least one of the physical science or life science courses must have a laboratory. Geography 1, 3, 10, 11x,
Gerontology 11, 18, 22, 23
B1 Physical Science History 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 12, 16, 17, 18, 20, 40x, 50,
Astronomy 25, 26, 35*, 36* 51, 70, 71
Chemistry 7*, 8, 9*, 10*, 12*•, 21 & 21L1 & 21L2* Political Science 1, 2, 4, 7, 10, 11, 25
Earth Science 1, 1& 1L*, 5, 5 & 5L*, 8 Psychology 1, 20, 21, 25, 65
Geography 4, 4 & 5*, 6º Social Science 24, 25, 26
Geology 1*, 2*, 6 Sociology 10, 14, 15, 16• ,18, 70
Physical Science 10*
Physics 5, 5 & 6*, 20A*, 30A*, 44*• ,45* AREA E LIFELONG LEARNING AND SELF-DEVELOPMENT
(Minimum 3 units)
B2 Life Science
Anthropology 1, 1& 1L* Biology 14
Biology 1*, 2*, 3*, 4*, 5*, 10, 11, 12, 20*, 22*, 23, Child Development and Education 2º
23 & 23L*, 50* Consumer Studies 40
Geography 6 Gerontology 22
Guidance 3
B3 Laboratory Activity This requirement is satisfied by Nutrition and Food 5, 15, 22
completion of any course in B1 or B2 with a laboratory Physical Education Lecture 15
Those courses are identified with an asterisk (*). Psychology 5, 25
Social Science 17
B4 Mathematics
Sociology 16
Mathematics 4, 25, 31, 60, 61, 65A, 81+
# = Course must be completed Spring 2003 or later.
Social Science 10 + = Course must be completed Fall 2003 or later.
Statistics 10 º = Course must be completed Fall 2005 or later.
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

X = Course must be completed Fall 2006 or later.


AREA C ARTS AND HUMANITIES • = Course must be completed Spring 2007 or later.
(Minimum 9 units-choose at least one course from each area.)
COURSES COUNT IN ONE AREA ONLY.
C1. Arts
Art 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 44, 64

CSU REQUIREMENT
Cinema 25, 26
Communication Studies 14

The State Requirement in U.S. HISTORY,


Dance 1

CONSTITUTION AND AMERICAN IDEALS


Fashion Design 20, 45
Fine Arts 50
may be met by completion of
Interior Design 11, 12

History 17 or 18, and Political Science 1 or 11


Music 1, 2A, 2B, 3A, 4, 21, 22x, 26
Photography 1, 10
Theatre Arts 1, 4, 5, 10, 12, 64

CATALOG 2010-2011 30 Chaffey College


INTERSEGMENTAL GENERAL EDUCATION
TRANSFER CURRICULUM (IGETC) 2010-2011
Completion of the Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum (IGETC) will permit a student to transfer from Chaffey College to a campus in either the California State University
(CSU) or University of California (UC) system without the need, after transfer, to take additional lower-division general education courses to satisfy campus general education. Depending on a
student’s major and field of interest, the student may find it advantageous to take courses fulfilling either the CSU’s general education requirements or those of the UC campus or college to
which the student plans to transfer.

Courses used for certification must be completed with grades “C” or better (C- grades are not acceptable), and be a minimum of 3 semester/4-5 quarter units. A course can not be certified
unless it was on the IGETC list during the year in which it was taken by the student. Students beginning in Fall 2010 must follow the 2010-2011 IGETC requirements.

Partial IGETC certification is allowed with a maximum of two courses missing, which have to be completed after transfer. Students need Areas 1 and 2 of the transfer curriculum completed to
meet minimum transfer admission requirements. Partial certification acknowledging a deficiency in Area 1 and/or Area 2 may also indicate a student does not meet the minimum transfer
requirements.

AREA 1 ENGLISH COMMUNICATION AREA 5 PHYSICAL AND BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES


Group A: English Composition (CSU & UC - Required) (CSU & UC - 2 courses minimum, with at least one Physical
English 1A Science course and one Biological Science course, one of which
must include a laboratory. Lab courses are underlined.)
Group B: Critical Thinking-English Composition (CSU & UC - Required)
English 1B PHYSICAL SCIENCES:
Group C: Oral Communication (CSU Requirement Only - 1 course) Astronomy 25x, 26, 35
Communication Studies 2, 6, 8 Chemistry 8•, 9*, 10*, 12•, 21 & 21L1 & 21L2*, 22 & 22L1 &
22L2*, 70, 75A, 75B
AREA 2 MATHEMATICAL CONCEPTS AND QUANTITATIVE Earth Science 1, 1 & 1L, 5•, 5 & 5L•, 8•
REASONING (CSU & UC - 1 course required) Geography 4, 4 & 5, 6+
Mathematics 25#*, 60, 61*, 65A, 65B, 75, 81#, 85 Geology 1, 2
Social Science 10#* Physical Science 10
Statistics 10 Physics 5*, 5 & 6*, 20A*, 20B*, 30A*, 30B*, 44*•, 45*,
46*, 47*
AREA 3 ARTS AND HUMANITIES
(CSU & UC – 3 courses minimum, with at least one BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES:
course from Arts and one from Humanities) Anthropology 1, 1 & 1L
ARTS: Biology 1*, 2, 4*, 5, 10*, 11, 12, 20, 22, 23, 23 & 23L, 50,
Art 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 9, 11 52*, 55, 56, 63
Cinema 25, 26 LANGUAGE OTHER THAN ENGLISH UC Requirement Only
Dance 1
Complete 2 years of the same foreign language of high school level work with
Fine Arts 50 a grade of C or better, OR earn a score of 3 or higher on the Foreign Language
Music 2A, 2B, 3A, 3B, 4, 21•, 22x, 26• Advanced Placement Test, OR 550 on the College Board Achievement Test in
Theatre Arts 1, 4, 5 Foreign Language, OR complete, with grades of C or better, two years of for-
mal schooling at the sixth grade level or higher, in an institution where the lan-
HUMANITIES:
guage of instruction is not English, OR complete one of the following courses:
American Sign Language 3, 4
English 1C, 30, 32, 33, 68, 70A, 70B, 71, 74#, 75A, 75B, American Sign Language 2
76, 79, 80A, 80B, 81 Arabic 2
French 3, 4 Chinese 2
History 1, 2, 4#, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 12, 16#, 20, 25, 40x, French 2*
50, 51,70, 71 Spanish 2*, 2B*º, 2SS*
Humanities 5, 6, 20 (American Sign Language 3 or 4, or Arabic 3, or French 3 or 4,
Philosophy 70, 72, 73, 77, 78, 80, 81, 82 or Spanish 3 or 4 may be used to validate this requirement.
Social Science 40x #= Course must be completed Fall 2003 or later.
+= Course must be completed Spring 2005 or later.
Spanish 3, 4, 7, 8, 13 º = Course must be completed Fall 2005 or later.
x= Course must be completed Spring 2006 or later.
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER
AREA 4 SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES • = Course must be completed Spring 2007 or later.
(CSU & UC - 3 courses minimum, from at least two disciplines) *= Transfer credit may be limited by either UC or CSU, or both.
American Sign Language 16 COURSES MAY COUNT IN ONLY ONE AREA
Anthropology 2, 3
Child Development and Education 2*, 4
Communication Studies 12, 74 GRADUATION REQUIREMENT IN U.S. HISTORY,
Economics 1*, 2, 4, 8 CONSTITUTION, AND AMERICAN IDEALS
Geography 1•, 3, 10, 11x, (CSU requirement only. Not part of IGETC; may be completed prior to transfer.)

CSU requires 2 courses, one from Group 1 and one from Group 2.
Gerontology 18*
History 4#, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 12, 16#, 17, 18, 20, 40x,
50, 51, 70, 71 Group 1 Political Science 1 or 11
Political Science 1, 2, 4, 7, 10, 11, 25 Group 2 History 17 or 18
Courses used to meet this requirement may not be used to satisfy requirements for
Psychology 1, 20*, 25*, 65
IGETC. Please consult with a counselor for additional information.
Social Science 24, 25, 26
Sociology 10, 14, 15, 16•, 18*, 70

CATALOG 2010-2011 31 Chaffey College


6 University of California, Los Angeles - Q
PARTIAL CERTIFICATION OF THE 405 Hilgard Ave.

INTERSEGMENTAL GENERAL Los Angeles, CA 90095


(310) 825-4321 – www.ucla.edu
EDUCATION TRANSFER 7 University of California, Riverside - Q
CURRICULUM (IGETC) 900 University Ave.
Riverside, CA 92521
Partial certification is defined as having com- (909) 787-1012 – www.ucr.edu
pleted all but two (2) courses on the IGETC pat-
tern. The student petitions for certification and 8 University of California, Irvine - Q
either the complete or partial certification is 1 Davis
Irvine, CA 92697
sent by the CCC to the UC or CSU. Each UC or (949) 824-5011 – www.uci.edu
CSU campus informs students that have sub-
mitted a partially certified IGETC of the specific 9 University of California, San Diego - Q
2 3 Berkeley
timelines and courses needed to complete the San
9500 Gilman Drive, La Jolla, CA 92093
IGETC. The UC or CSU is responsible for verify- Francisco 4 Santa Cruz (858) 534-2230 – www.ucsd.edu
ing completion of the missing IGETC course(s). 10 Merced
The student may complete the missing courses 10 University of California, Merced - S
in one or more of the following ways, or in some 5200 N. Lake Road
other manner acceptable to the receiving insti- Merced, CA 95343
tution: (209) 724-4400 – www.ucmerced.edu

1. Take an approved IGETC course in the


areas(s) to be completed, at any California
Community College, at a time that does not 5 Santa Barbara
require concurrent enrollment such as dur-
ing the summer.
6 Los Angeles
2. Take a course approved by the UC or CSU 7 Riverside
campus of attendance in the area(s) to be
8 Irvine
completed, at a U.S. regionally accredited
institution, at a time that does not require
concurrent enrollment such as during the
summer.
UNIVERSITY OF 9 San Diego

3. Take an approved IGETC course in the area(s) CALIFORNIA


to be completed, at any California Communi-
ty College, while concurrently enrolled at a The University of California includes nine general Transfer Eligibility Requirements
UC or CSU campus. The student will be sub- campuses throughout the state and a tenth (EXCERPTED FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PAM-
ject to the UC or CSU campus rules regarding campus in San Francisco that offers graduate and PHLET “ANSWERS FOR TRANSFER”)
concurrent enrollment, so this option may professional programs in the health sciences.
not be available. A transfer applicant, according the University, is
4. Take a course approved by the UC or CSU 1 University of California, Davis - Q a student who has graduated from high school
campus of attendance in the area(s) to be 1 Shields Avenue, Davis, CA 95616 and enrolled in a regular session at another col-
completed, at a United States regionally (530) 752-1011 – www.ucdavis.edu lege or university. A student who meets this def-
accredited institution, while concurrently inition cannot disregard their college record and
enrolled at a UC or CSU campus. The student 2 University of California, San Francisco - Q apply as a freshman.
will be subject to the UC or CSU campus 600 16th Street
rules regarding concurrent enrollment, so San Francisco, CA 94107 The requirements described below represent
this option may not be available. (415) 476-9000 – www.ucsf.edu the minimum academic standards students
GRADUATION AND TRANSFER

5. Take a comparable course at a UC or CSU must attain to be eligible for admission to the
campus in the area(s) to be completed. This 3 University of California, Berkeley - S University. However, meeting the minimum eli-
option is at the discretion of each UC or CSU 2200 University Ave. gibility requirements does not guarantee admis-
campus, so it may not be a choice available Berkeley, CA 94720 sion, as admission to the campus and program
to the student. (510) 642-6000 – www.berkeley.edu of choice often require students to meet more
demanding standards.
WARNING: Students need Areas 1 and 2 com- 4 University of California, Santa Cruz - Q
pleted to meet minimum transfer admission 1156 High Street, Santa Cruz, CA 95064 California Residents - To qualify for admission
requirements. Therefore, partial certification (831) 459-0111 – www.ucsc.edu to the University as a transfer student, a student
that acknowledges a deficiency in Area 1 and/or must meet one of the three sets of requirement
Area 2 may also indicate a student who does not 5 University of California, Santa Barbara - Q described below. The pathway the student fol-
meet minimum transfer requirements. 1210 Cheatle Hall lows depends upon whether they were eligible
Santa Barbara, CA 93106 for admission to the University when they grad-
(805) 893-8000 – www.ucsb.edu uated from high school. California residents

CATALOG 2010-2011 32 Chaffey College


must have at least a C (2.0) average in all trans- Non-Residents - The minimum admission spaces available. When a campus cannot admit
ferable college coursework. Subject, Scholar- requirements for non-residents are very similar all eligible applicants, it uses standards to select
ship, and Examination requirements referred to to those for residents. Students are advised to students that are more demanding than the min-
below are described in detail in the “Answers for consult with the Admissions Office at the imum requirements. These standards, called
Transfers” pamphlet in the chapter on Admis- desired University of California campus for selection criteria, identify students who have
sion as a Freshman.* details. In all cases, however, non-residents demonstrated the capacity for high academic
must have a grade point average of 2.8 or high- achievement and who have a variety of other
Options for meeting admission requirements are: er in all transferable college coursework. qualities that can contribute to the strength and
1. Students who were eligible for admission to diversity of the campus community.
the University when they graduated from Deadlines for Completing Courses Required
high school – meaning they satisfied the for Admission - Prospective transfer applicants *Available at the Chaffey College Counseling
Subject, Scholarship, and Examination planning to meet the University of California’s Office, at University of California
requirements, or were identified by the Uni- minimum admission requirements using campuses, and on the UC website at
versity during the senior year in high school Option 3 described earlier, must satisfy certain www.universityofcalifornia.edu/admissions.
as eligible under the Eligibility in the Local aspects of the requirements by the end of the
Context (ELC) program – are eligible to spring term preceding fall enrollment at some
transfer if they have a C (2.0) average in UC campuses. Students should contact the UC Courses Transferable to the
transferable coursework. campus Admissions Office for information University of California
about course completion deadlines when apply- All baccalaureate degree level courses transfer-
2. Students who met the Scholarship Require- ing for the winter and spring terms. able to the University of California are marked
ment, but not the Subject Requirement, (UC) in the “Course Descriptions” section of
when they graduated from high school must Transfer GPA - In 2007, the average GPA of this catalog.
take transferable college courses in the transfer students admitted to the University of
missing subjects, earning a C or better in California was 3.3. However, the average GPA Some courses are marked as (UC credit limita-
each required course, and have an overall C varies widely by campus and by major, and the tions). This caveat may be due to a restriction
average in all transferable coursework. GPA is only one factor by which an applicant is on units or to variable unit special topics,
evaluated. Other factors, such as course pat- internship, and/or independent study courses.
3. Students who were not eligible for admis- terns, are also considered. The criteria used to Credit for such courses is given only after a
sion to the University when they graduated select students for impacted programs - those review of the scope and content of the course
from high school because they did not meet where the number of applicants exceeds the by the enrolled UC campus. This usually occurs
the Scholarship Requirement must: number of spaces available - are described for after transfer and may require recommenda-
each campus in the “Answers for Transfers” tions from faculty. UC does not grant credit for
A. Complete 60 semester units or 90 quar- pamphlet.* variable topics courses in Journalism, Photog-
ter units of transferable college credit raphy, Health, Business Administration, Archi-
with a grade point average of at least 2.4 Grades of D - A grade of D in a transferable tecture, Administration of Justice (Criminology)
(no more than 14 semester/21 quarter course is acceptable and may be counted or Library departments because of credit
units may be taken pass/not-pass), and toward the units described under Option 3A, restrictions in these areas.
however, D grades are not acceptable to clear
B. Complete the following course pattern, subject requirements descibed in Options 1, 2,
earning a grade of C or better in each and 3B. In some cases, grades of D are not
course: acceptable in courses used to satisfy major or PRIVATE COLLEGES AND
• two transferable college courses (3
general education requirements.
UNIVERSITIES
semester or 4-5 quarter units each) Admission by Exception - Because all students Admission requirements to private colleges and
in English composition; and have not had the same opportunities to prepare universities vary with each institution. Consult
• one transferable college course (3 for higher education, the University gives spe- with the transfer school catalog and/or website
semester or 4-5 quarter units) in cial consideration to a limited number of appli- for specific information. Students are encour-
mathematical concepts and quantita- cants who show potential to succeed at the aged to visit the Chaffey Transfer Center to
tive reasoning; and University even though they do not meet the review transfer college publications, meet with GRADUATION AND TRANSFER
• four transferable college courses (3 minimum admission requirements. Decisions a representative and become familiar with the
semester or 4-5 quarter units each) on admission by exception are made at the indi- Transfer Center resources and website.
chosen from at least two the follow- vidual campus level. More information may be
ing subject areas: arts and humani- obtained from the Admissions Office at the
ties, social and behavioral sciences, campus where the student wishes to attend.
and physical and biological sciences.
Selection Criteria - The University of California
(Students who satisfy the Intersegmental Gen- makes every effort to provide a place on one of
eral Education Transfer Curriculum [IGETC] its campuses for all California resident appli-
prior to transfer to the University will satisfy cants who meet the minimum admission
Option 3B above. Refer to the “Answers for requirements and file an application during the
Transfers” pamphlet * and the Chaffey College appropriate period. However in recent years, the
Counseling Department for additional informa- number of applicants for some campuses and
tion.) some majors has far exceeded the number of

CATALOG 2010-2011 33 Chaffey College


PROGRAMS OF STUDY
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

DEGREE AND CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS


These are the Associate Degree majors/areas of emphasis and Certificates currently available at Chaffey. The courses to fulfill the
requirements for each listed program are detailed in the following pages. All courses used to fulfill Associate Degree majors and state- or
locally-approved Certificates must be completed with a minimum grade of C. All programs are subject to change; students should consult
with a counselor for further information.

Locally Approved

Locally Approved
Associate Degree

Associate Degree
State Approved

State Approved
Certificate*

Certificate*
Certificate

Certificate
PROGRAM PROGRAM
Accounting   Business: Paralegal Studies 
Government and Not-For-Profit Organizations  Business and Office Technologies
Paraprofessional  Data Entry 
Financial Planning  General Office Assistant Level I 
Payroll and Income Tax Preparer  General Office Assistant Level II 
Administration of Justice   Medical Insurance Billing 
Anthropology  Microsoft Office Excel Applications 
Art Microsoft Office Specialist 
Art Emphasis  Microsoft Office Expert 
Ceramics Studio Emphasis  Microsoft Word Specialist 
Drawing/Painting Studio Emphasis  Office Management  
New Media Emphasis  Professional Administrative Assistant: Executive  
Art/Digital Media Professional Administrative Assistant: Exe./Bilingual  
Computer Graphic Design for Print Media Emphasis   Professional Administrative Assistant: Medical  
Design for Multimedia Emphasis   Transcriptionist, General 
Web Design Emphasis   Transcriptionist, Medical 
Art History  Chemistry 
Art/Visual Communication: Illustration   Child Development and Education 
Automotive Collision Repair Technology   Communication Studies 
Automotive Technology Computer Information Systems  
Master Automotive Technician   Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation Level I 
Automotive Electrical Systems  Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation Level II 
Engine Performance (Smog Check) Technician  Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation Level III 
Engine Rebuilding  Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation Level IV 
General Automotive Service Technician  Cisco CCNP Examination Preparation Level V 
High Performance Engines Building & Blueprinting  Cisco CCNP Examination Preparation Level VI 
Aviation Maintenance Technology Cisco CCNP Examination Preparation Level VII 
Airframe   Cisco CCNP Examination Preparation Level VIII 
Powerplant   Computer Foundations 
Biology  Computer Game Development 
Broadcasting and Cinema   Computer Support Technician (A+) 
Business Administration   Database Specialist Level I 
Marketing  Dreamweaver Web Developer 
Small Business Entrepreneur  Electronic Commerce Generalist 
Small Business Entrepreneur Level I  Flash Game Developer 
Small Business Entrepreneur Level II  Flash Web Developer 
Business: Management  Internet Programmer Level I 
Management – Level I  Internet Support Specialist (I-Net+) 
Management – Level II  Microsoft Access Programmer 
Logistics Management   MS Certified Desktop Support Technician (MCDST) 
Retail Management   Microsoft FrontPage Web Developer 
Supervision  Microsoft Network Specialist (MCSA) 
Supervision Level I  Network Administrator (Network +) 
Supervision Level II  Project Management 
continued on next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 34 Chaffey College


DEGREE AND CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS (CONTINUED)

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
Locally Approved

Locally Approved
Associate Degree

Associate Degree
State Approved

State Approved
Certificate*

Certificate*
Certificate

Certificate
PROGRAM PROGRAM
Visual Basic Programmer  Industrial Electrical Technology Level I 
Web Page Developer Level I  Industrial Electrical Technology Level II 
Web Page Developer Level II  Industrial Electrical Technician--Level III 
Consumer Services Representative   Fiber Optic Cabling Technician 
Correctional Science   Network Cabling Technician 
Culinary Arts  Instrumentation Technology 
Dance  Instrumentation Technology Level I 
Dental Assisting   Instrumentation Technology Level II 
Dietetic Service Supervisor  Interior Design  
Dietetic Technician  Journalism 
Drafting Mathematics 
Architectural   Modern Languages
Mechanical   French 
Earth Science  Spanish 
Economics  Music 
Education Paraprofessional  Commercial Music 
Education Paraprofessional Level I  Nursing
Education Paraprofessional Level II  Acute Care Technician 
Engineering  Associate Degree Nursing (A.D.N.) 
English  Associate Degree Nursing: V.N. to R.N. 
Fashion Design   Home Health Aide 
Costume Design   Nursing Assistant 
Custom Dressmaking  Vocational (V.N.)  
Industrial Sewing  Nutrition and Food  
Patternmaking for Apparel  Pharmacy Technician  
Fashion Merchandising   Philosophy 
Fine Arts: Music  Religious Studies 
Fine Arts: Theatre Arts  Photography 
Fire Technology: Professional Firefighter   Still Photography 
Geographic Information Systems  Physical Education 
Geography  Coaching 
Geology  Physical Science 
Gerontology   Physics 
Community Caregiver  Political Science 
History  Psychology 
Hotel and Food Service Management Radiologic Technology 
Food Production Management  Real Estate  
Food Service   Real Estate Salesperson 
Food Service/Waitstaff Personnel  Sociology 
Hotel Management   Theatre Arts 
Humanities  University Studies
Industrial Electrical Technology Arts and Humanities Emphasis 
Electromechanical Technology  Social and Behavioral Sciences Emphasis 
Electromechanical Technology Level I  Mathematics and Science Emphasis 
Electromechanical Technology Level II  Business and Technology Emphasis 
Electromechanical Technology Level III 
Industrial Electrical Technology 

*Locally approved certificates do not appear on a transcript.

CATALOG 2010-2011 35 Chaffey College


Accounting for Government and Not-For-Profit Organizations
ACCOUNTING This program is intended for individuals desiring employment in government or
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

not-for-profit organizations. Upon the successful completion of this certificate,


The Accounting program is designed to: (1) prepare non-transfer accounting
candidates will be proficient in fund and not-for-profit accounting and possess
students for entry level positions by making the accounting certificate and/or the
the ability to perform basic accounting functions.
two-year degree in accounting available to them; (2) prepare transfer accounting
students with appropriate background for upper division courses; and (3) pro-
Requirements for the Government and Not-for-Profit
vide non-accounting majors with sufficient expertise to enable them to make
Organizations Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
intelligent use of accounting information.
[L008/99999/0502.00]
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
ACCTG 430 Accounting for Governmental and Not-For-Profit
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Organizations 4
ACCTG 435 Payroll Accounting 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S005/04756/0502.00]
and:
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
ACCTG 459 Simple Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
ACCTG 1B Managerial Accounting 4
ACCTG 462 Advanced Techniques in Accounting Software
ACCTG 70 Cost Accounting 3
Programs 1.5
(or ACCTG 430*, Accounting for Governmental
or:
and Not-for-Profit Organizations, 4,
ACCTG 460 Commercial Accounting Software 3
or ACCTGFS 453*, U.S. and California Income
Tax Preparation, 4)
Total units for the certificate 14
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel - Comprehensive 3
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel -
Accounting Paraprofessional
Specialist 1.5, and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft
(Computer Software Emphasis)
Office Excel - Expert, 1.5)
This program is designed to develop the skills and concepts necessary to obtain
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
entry-level positions in small businesses which use computerized accounting
STAT 10 Elementary Statistics 4
systems.
Total units for the major 24-25
Requirements for the Accounting Paraprofessional Certificate: Units
[L006/07370/0502.00]
Requirements for the Accounting Certificate:
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
[T005/20675/0502.00]
ACCTG 1B Managerial Accounting 4
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree plus:
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word - Specialist 3
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel - Comprehensive 3
Nine units from the following:
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel -
ACCTG 430* Accounting for Governmental and for Not-for-Profit
Specialist, 1.5, and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft
Organizations 4
Office Excel - Expert, 1.5)
ACCTG 435 Payroll Accounting 3
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3
ACCTG 450 Federal Tax Principles I 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
ACCTG 459 Simple Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
ACCTG 460 Commercial Accounting Software 3
Plus six units from the following:
ACCTG 461 Advanced Commercial Accounting Software 3
ACCTG 430 Accounting for Governmental and for Not-for-Profit
ACCTG 462 Advanced Techniques in Accounting Software Programs 1.5
Organizations 4
ACCTGFS 453* U.S. and California Income Tax Preparation 4
ACCTG 435 Payroll Accounting 3
ACCTGFS 454 Introduction to the Taxation of Corporations
ACCTG 450 Federal Tax Principles I 3
and Partnerships 4
ACCTG 459 Simple Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
ACCTG 460 Commercial Accounting Software 3
ACCTG 461 Advanced Commercial Accounting Software 3
Total units for the certificate 33-34
ACCTG 462 Advanced Techniques in Accounting Software Programs 1.5
ACCTGFS 453 U.S. and California Income Tax Preparation 4
*ACCTG 430 and ACCTGFS 453 may not be counted twice
Total units for the certificate 26

CATALOG 2010-2011 36 Chaffey College


ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL PLANNING ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The Administration of Justice major prepares students for a variety of careers in
Financial Planning the criminal justice system. Courses within the program acquaint students with
the American Justice system, crime causes, the role of law enforcement, roles of
The Financial Planning certificate provides students with basic accounting skills administration of justice practitioners, procedural and constitutional rights of
combined with training in financial planning. Students completing this certificate defendants, legal defenses, criminal courtroom procedure, evidence procedures,
can assist individuals and companies within the areas of budgeting, taxes, and juvenile procedures, and misdemeanor and felony violations of criminal law.
financial planning. This certificate also serves as an excellent foundation for stu-
dents wishing to take the National Association of Securities Dealers series 6 and To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
7 examinations. ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Requirements for the Financial Planning Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[E116/99999/0504.00] [S132/15298/2105.00]
ACCTGFS 440 Introduction to Financial Planning 3 AJ 1 Introduction to the Criminal Justice System 3
ACCTGFS 442 Fundamentals of Finance and Investing 3 AJ 2 Concepts of Criminal Law 3
ACCTGFS 453 U.S. and California Income Tax Preparation 4 AJ 3 Principles and Procedures of the Justice System 3
ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3 AJ 4 Community-Based Problem Solving and the Justice System 3
(or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4) AJ 5 Legal Aspects of Evidence 3
AJ 406 Juvenile Procedures 3
Plus three units from the following: AJ 407 Substantive Law 3
ACCTG 459 Simple Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
ACCTG 460 Commercial Accounting Software 3 Plus one course from the following:
ACCTG 462 Advanced Techniques in Accounting Software AJ 408 Patrol Operations 3
Programs 1.5 AJ 409 Criminal Investigation 3
ACCTGFS 450 Tax Preparation for Small Business 1.5 AJ 410 Narcotics and Vice Investigation 3
BUS 60 Business Ethics 3 AJ 412 Writing for Criminal Justice Professionals 3
AJ 413 Police Supervision, Leadership, and Management 3
Total units for the certificate 16-17 AJ 414 Criminology 3
AJ 415 Principles and Practices of Interviewing and 1.5
Investigation
Payroll and Income Tax Preparer AJ 416 Crime Scene Sketching and Notetaking 1.5

This program is intended for individuals desiring to enter the tax preparation Total units for the major 22.5-24
and/or payroll field with a minimum of course requirements. Upon successful
completion of this Chaffey certificate, candidates will possess the knowledge and Requirements for the Administration of Justice Certificate:
analytical tools necessary to use accounting data effectively. Additionally, by [L132/20737/2105.00]
completing the tax class they will be recognized by the State of California as a Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
Registered Tax Preparer.
Total units for the certificate 22.5-24
Requirements for the Payroll and Income Tax Preparer Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted)
[E117/99999/0502.10]
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
ACCTG 435 Payroll Accounting 3
ACCTGFS 453 U.S. and California Income Tax Preparation 4
(or ACCTGFS 454, Introduction to the Taxation of
Corporations and Partnerships)

and:
ACCTG 459 Simple Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
ACCTG 462 Advanced Techniques in Accounting Software
Programs 1.5
or:
ACCTG 460 Commercial Accounting Software 3

Total units for the certificate 14

CATALOG 2010-2011 37 Chaffey College


ANTHROPOLOGY ART
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Anthropology is the study of people, ranging from the origin and biological evo- The Art program provides preparation for university and college transfer and/or
lution of our species to tracing the prehistory and history of cultures to defining careers in fine arts, visual communications, and graphic communications/digital
group behavior in non-western and western cultures. Thus, anthropology is con- media, with an emphasis on individual creativity and development.
sidered to be the most holistic of the social sciences. The goal of anthropology is
to answer the question, “What is humankind?” from a biological, prehistoric, and To transfer, students should consult with the intended transfer institution to
behavioral perspective. The integrative approach to the discipline links anthro- obtain a list of appropriate courses to complete at Chaffey College. For the Asso-
pology with the life and social sciences, and has strong ties with disciplines rang- ciate in Arts degree, students follow the program listed for one of the following
ing from biology and psychology to political science, history, and the arts, areas of emphasis.
providing a humanistic perspective. Anthropology is particularly suited to per-
sons with a wide range of interests as well as offering specific insights to others To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
in more specialized disciplines. The study of anthropology offers preparation for ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
careers in teaching, law enforcement, medicine and health care, and museums,
to name just a few. Increasingly, business and industry leaders are employing Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
anthropologists in key positions because their holistic perspective and broad cul- Core requirements:
tural understanding prepare them to address modern-day challenges. ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimensions 4
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require- ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. ART 480 Portfolio and Presentation 3
(Take ART 480 near the end of program.)
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
[A015/04814/2202.00] Plus completion of one of the following emphases:
ANTHRO 1 Introduction to Physical Anthropology 3
ANTHRO 1L Laboratory for Physical Anthropology 1
ANTHRO 2 Introduction to Archaeology 3 Art Emphasis
ANTHRO 3 Introduction to Social and Cultural Anthropology 3 [A020/04776/1002.00] Units
Core requirements, plus: 14
Plus one course from the following: ART 16 Introduction to Painting 3
SCSCI 10 Statistics for Social Science 4 ART 18 Introduction to Ceramics 3
STAT 10 Elementary Statistics 4 PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
(or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)
Plus three units from the following:
Communication Studies 2, 12, 72, 74, 76 Plus one course from the following:
Fine Arts 50 ART 1 Contempory Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 3 Art History of Western World: Ancient to Medieval 3
Plus four units from the following: ART 5 Art History of Western World: Renaissance to Modern 3
Biology 1, 11, 12, 50 ART 6 Women Artists in History 3
Chemistry 10, 21 & 21L1 & 21L2; 22 & 22L1 & 22L2 ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3
Geography 1, 4, 5 ART 11 Asian Art History 3
Geology 1, 2 ART 407 History of Design 3
Physics 5 & 6, 20A
Plus one course from the following:
Plus three units from the following: ART 32 Intermediate Drawing 4
Economics 1, 2 ART 34 Intermediate Painting 4
History 5, 6 ART 35 Intermediate Ceramics 3
Philosophy 70, 76, 80, 81, 82
Political Science 7, 10 Total units for the major 30-31
Psychology 1
Sociology 10 Recommended Courses: ART 3 & 5 (above), ART 44

Total units for the major 24


Ceramics Studio Emphasis
NOTE: A modern language is highly recommended for transfer students. [A025/04777/1002.30] Units
Core requirements, plus: 14
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 18 Introduction to Ceramics 3
ART 20 Ceramic Sculpture 4
ART 35 Intermediate Ceramics 3
ART 44 Mixed-Media Studio and Theory 3

Total units for the major 30

Note: Approved special topics (ART 92A-H) with emphasis in ceramics may be
substituted for one ceramics course with prior approval from the school dean or
designee.

Recommended Courses: ART 9, 16, 40, 410, 412

CATALOG 2010-2011 38 Chaffey College


Drawing/Painting Studio Emphasis Requirements for the Computer Graphic Design for Print
[A030/10366/1002.10] Units Media Certificate:

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
Core requirements, plus: 14 [T046/20696/0614.60] Units
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3 Same as the major requirements for the A.A. Degree (core + emphasis)
(or ART 6, Women Artists in History)
ART 16 Introduction to Painting 3 Total units for the certificate 40
ART 30 Figure Drawing 3
ART 32 Intermediate Drawing 4 Recommended Courses: ART 5, 8, 12; PHOTO 9, 410
ART 34 Intermediate Painting 4

Total units for the major 31 Design for Multimedia Emphasis


[A046/12211/0614.10] Units
Recommended Courses: ART 8, 44, 62A; PHOTO 7, 9, 10 Core requirements, plus: 15
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
New Media Emphasis ART 83 Internet and Web Design 4
[A040/10367/1002.00] ART 482 Editing Digital Media 4
The New Media Emphasis demonstrates the diverse experiences and theories of ART 484 2D Motion Graphic Animation 4
the new genres associated with mixed media, multimedia, mass media, perfor-
mance, and installation. Courses in this emphasis advance inquiry into contem- Plus one of the following:
porary uses of photography, video, film, and computer-oriented digital media. ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3
Students are encouraged to create and develop expressive and critical abilities ART 400 Fundamentals of Animation 4
within the interrelated disciplines. CINEMA 25 Survey of World Cinema 3
Units PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
Core requirements, plus: 14 (or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3 Total units for the major 36-37
ART 44 Mixed-Media Studio and Theory 3
ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4 Requirements for the Design for Multimedia Certificate: Units
[T047/20691/0614.10]
Total units for the major 27 Same as the major requirements for the A.A. Degree (core + emphasis)

Recommended Courses: ART 6, 82; BRDCAST 3; CINEMA 25; COMSTD 12; Total units for the certificate 36-37
MUSIC 4; PHOTO 1, 7, 9, 10; THEATRE 1, 10
Recommended Courses: ART 5, 12, 407; CINEMA 26

ART/DIGITAL MEDIA Web Design Emphasis


[A048/12213/0614.30] Units
The Digital Media program is a cross-discipline program designed to prepare
Core requirements, plus: 15
students for employment in the fields of Web Design, Graphic Design, Motion
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
Graphics, Sound Design, and Interactive Multimedia. Both degrees and certifi-
ART 73 Typography and Layout 4
cates are offered in three separate digital media career field emphases.
ART 83 Internet and Web Design 4
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
Total units for the major 26
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Requirements for the Web Design Certificate: Units
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
[T049/20692/0614.30]
Core requirements:
Same as the major requirements for the A.A. Degree (core + emphasis)
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4
Total units for the certificate 26
ART 82 Introduction to Multimedia 4
ART 480 Portfolio and Presentation 3
Recommended Courses: ART 407, 484; PHOTO 9
(Take ART 480 near the end of program.)

Plus completion of one of the following emphases:

Computer Graphic Design for Print Media Emphasis


[A045/12210/0614.60] Units
Core requirements, plus: 15
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
ART 73 Typography and Layout 4
ART 83 Internet and Web Design 4
ART 407 History of Design 3
ART 474 Identity System Design 4
PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
(or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)

Total units for the major 40

CATALOG 2010-2011 39 Chaffey College


ART/VISUAL COMMUNICATION: ART HISTORY
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

ILLUSTRATION The Art History program prepares students for transfer to four-year colleges and
universities and for careers in education, museums, research, and related fields.
The Illustration program develops student’s ability to express concepts and ideas Students learn the major theories and artistic movements in Art and Architecture
in varied visual forms. Primary emphasis is on concepts and skill development to from the ancient to the modern world, and evaluate the influences that social,
facilitate student preparation of a portfolio for use in conjunction with employ- political, and religious institutions have in the creation of art. The program
ment interviews and/or transfer to a four-year institution. addresses the dynamic fields of both Western and Non-Western Art and Architec-
ture, as well as the critical roles that Photography, Contemporary Art, and Graphic
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require- Design have in shaping our society. Students should consult with the intended
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. transfer institution to determine the appropriate courses to complete at Chaffey.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
[S045/04782/1013.00] ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3
ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
ART 30 Figure Drawing 3 [A036/15259/1001.00]
ART 62A Illustration I 3 ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4 ART 3 Art History of the Western World: Ancient to Medieval 3
ART 73 Typography and Layout 4 ART 5 Art History of the Western World: Renaissance to Modern 3
ART 480 Portfolio and Presentation 3
(Take ART 480 near the end of program) Plus one Studio course:
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
Plus one course from the following: ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimensions 4
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3 ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
ART 5 Art History of Western World: Renaissance to Modern 3 ART 18 Introduction to Ceramics 3
ART 6 Women Artists in History 3 PHOTO 7 Introduction to Digital Photography 4
ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimensions 4 PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
ART 16 Introduction to Painting 3
ART 32 Intermediate Drawing 4 Plus one course from the following:
ART 34 Intermediate Painting 4 ART 9 Art of the Pre-Columbian Americas (Non-Western) 3
ART 62B Illustration II 3 ART 11 Asian Art History (Non-Western) 3
ART 407 History of Design 3 ID 13 Non-European Architecture and Design 3
ART 478 Illustration on the Computer 3 (Non-Western)

Total units for the major 26-27 Plus two courses from the following:
ART 6 Women Artists in History 3
Required General Education course: ART 407 History of Design 3
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4 PHOTO 1 History of Photography 3

Requirements for the Illustration Certificate: or:


[T045/20718/1013.00]
ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3 Plus two courses from the following:*
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4 ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimensions 4 ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimension 4
ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3 ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
ART 16 Introduction to Painting 3 ART 18 Introduction to Ceramics 3
ART 30 Figure Drawing 3 PHOTO 7 Introduction to Digital Photography 4
ART 62A Illustration I 3 PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4
ART 73 Typography and Layout 4 Total units for the major 21-24
ART 480 Portfolio and Presentation 3
(Take ART 480 near the end of program) * Courses may not be counted twice.

Plus two courses from the following:


ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
ART 5 Art History of Western World: Renaissance to Modern 3
ART 6 Women Artists in History 3
ART 32 Intermediate Drawing 4
ART 34 Intermediate Painting 4
ART 62B Illustration II 3
ART 407 History of Design 3
ART 478 Illustration on the Computer 3

Total units for the certificate 40-42

CATALOG 2010-2011 40 Chaffey College


AUTOMOTIVE COLLISION REPAIR AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
TECHNOLOGY The Automotive Technology curriculum is designed to provide students with the
skills and knowledge necessary to succeed as technicians in the automotive ser-
Automotive collision repair technicians restore damaged motor vehicles by vice industry. The Automotive Technology program at Chaffey College is certified
straightening bent frames, removing dents, welding torn metal, and replacing by the National Automotive Technician Education Foundation (NATEF).
defective parts. Special equipment is used to align marred frames and body sec-
tions. Pneumatic panel cutters are utilized to remove ruined body panels and new
PROPOSED PROGRAM
sections are welded in place. Large dents are pushed out with hydraulic jacks,
This new Associate Degree program has been submitted to the State
hand-prying bars, hand tools, or pneumatic hammers. Plastic or solder is used to
Chancellor’s Office for approval. As approval had not been received at press
fill small dents that cannot be worked out of metals. Following restoration, sur-
time, this degree is considered a proposed program for the 2010-2011 cata-
faces are sanded and painted.
log. Degree cannot be awarded until approval is received from the State
Chancellor’s Office.
The Associate in Science Degree in Automotive Collision Repair includes all
repair phases of damaged bodies and fenders, including painting. This program
General Automotive Service Technician
prepares students for employment in the industry.
The General Automotive Technician curriculum is designed to provide
students with the skills and knowledge necessary to obtain entry-level
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
employment as automotive service and repair technicians. Students who
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
successfully complete the requirements for the General Automotive
Technician Associate of Science Degree will be able to perform basic auto-
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
motive maintenance and service operations and be immediately productive
[S050/04771/0949.00]
on the job.
ACRT 400 Basic Automotive Collision Repair 5
ACRT 410 Advanced Automotive Collision Repair 5
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
ACRT 420 Basic Automotive Collision Refinishing 5
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
ACRT 430 Advanced Automotive Collision Refinishing 5
AUTOTEC 426A Basic Automotive Air Conditioning Systems 2
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S056/00000/0948.00]
Total units for the major 22
AUTOTEC 450 General Automotive Technician A 12
(or AUTOTEC 10, Service and Repair, 4 and
Requirements for the Automotive Collision Repair Technology Certificate:
AUTOTEC 417, Brakes, 4 and
[L050/20709//0949.00]
AUTOTEC-418, Suspension and Steering Systems, 4)
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
AUTOTEC 450 General Automotive Technician B 12
(or AUTOTEC 15, Auto Electricity and Electronics, 2 and
Total units for the certificate 22
AUTOTEC 422, Fuel, Ignition, and Emission Control
Systems, 5 and
AUTOTEC-426A, Basic Automotive Air Conditioning
Systems, 2)

Total units for the major 21-24

Master Automotive Technician

Students who successfully complete the requirements for the Master Automotive
Technician Certificate will be qualified to take the examinations required for certi-
fication as an Automotive Master Technician and will receive credit for one year of
related work experience towards certification.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


[S055/04770/0948.00]
AUTOTEC 10 Service and Repair 4
AUTOTEC 15 Automotive Electricity and Electronics 2
AUTOTEC 28 Automotive Electrical Systems 5
(or AUTOTEC 28A, Automotive Electrical
Systems-A, 2.5 and AUTOTEC 28B,
Automotive Electrical Systems-B, 2.5)
AUTOTEC 417 Brakes 4
AUTOTEC 418 Suspension and Steering Systems 4
AUTOTEC 419 Manual Drive Trains 4
AUTOTEC 422 Fuel, Ignition and Emission Control Systems 5
AUTOTEC 423 Engine Management Systems and Drivability 4
AUTOTEC 425 Automatic Transmissions and Transaxles 5
AUTOTEC 426A Basic Automotive Air Conditioning Systems 2
AUTOTEC 427 Engine Operation and Service 5

Total units for the major 44

CATALOG 2010-2011 41 Chaffey College


AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS General Automotive Service Technician
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Automotive Electrical Systems This program prepares students for entry level employment as automotive ser-
vice and repair technicians. Basic automotive maintenance and service opera-
The Automotive Electrical Systems Certificate prepares the student for employ- tions are stressed to allow students to be immediately productive on the job.
ment as an automotive electrical systems specialist. Students with the certificate Safety and environmental protection are also stressed. Consumer protection and
are qualified to take Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) examination for certifi- professional ethics are covered in depth.
cation in Electricity/Electronics and Air Conditioning.
Requirements for the General Automotive Service Technician Certificate: Units
Requirements for the Automotive Electrical Systems Certificate: Units [L446/15528/0948.00]
(Non-transcripted) AUTOTEC 450 General Automotive Technician A 12
[L445/99999/0948.00] AUTOTEC 455 General Automotive Technician B 12
AUTOTEC 10 Service and Repair 4
AUTOTEC 15 Automotive Electricity and Electronics 2 Total units for the certificate 24
AUTOTEC 28 Automotive Electrical Systems 5
(or AUTOTEC 28A, Automotive Electrical
Systems-A, 2.5 and AUTOTEC 28B, High Performance Engines Building and Blueprinting
Automotive Electrical Systems-B, 2.5)
AUTOTEC 426A Basic Automotive Air Conditioning Systems 2 The High Performance Engines Building and Blueprinting Certificate signifies that
the student has developed skills in advanced engine machining and modification
Total units for the certificate 13 for improved performance. Students build on the skills developed in engine
rebuilding courses to learn how to build and blueprint engines that exceed the
manufacturer’s original horsepower and torque ratings.
Engine Performance (Smog Check) Technician
Requirements for the High Performance Engines Certificate: Units
The Engine Performance Certificate provides the training required by the Califor- (Non-transcripted)
nia Smog Check program and qualifies the student to take the Smog Check Tech- [E110/99999/0948.00]
nician license examination. AUTOTEC 430 Engine Rebuilding – Upper Engine 5
AUTOTEC 431 Engine Rebuilding – Lower Engine 5
Requirements for the Engine Performance (Smog Check) AUTOTEC 435 High Performance Engine Building and Blueprinting 5
Technician Certificate: Units (or AUTOTEC 435A, High Performance Engine
[L448/15527/0948.00] Blueprinting – Cylinder Heads, 2.5 and AUTOTEC 435B,
AUTOTEC 10 Service and Repair 4 High Performance Engine Rebuilding and Blueprinting –
AUTOTEC 15 Automotive Electricity and Electronics 2 Cylinder Block, 2.5)
AUTOTEC 28 Automotive Electrical Systems 5
(or AUTOTEC 28A, Automotive Electrical Total units for the certificate 15
Systems-A, 2.5 and AUTOTEC 28B,
Automotive Electrical Systems-B, 2.5)
AUTOTEC 422 Fuel, Ignition and Emission Control Systems 5 Master Automotive Technician
AUTOTEC 423 Engine Management Systems and Drivability 4
AUTOTEC 443 Clean Air Emission Control 4 Students who successfully complete the requirements for the Master Automotive
(or AUTOTEC 443A, Basic Clean Air Emission Technician Certificate will be qualified to take the examinations required for certi-
Control, 2 and AUTOTEC 443B, Advanced fication as an Automotive Master Technician and will receive credit for one year of
Clean Air Emission Control, 2) related work experience towards certification.

Total units for the certificate 24 Requirements for the Master Automotive Technician Certificate: Units
[T055/20708/0948.00]
AUTOTEC 10 Service and Repair 4
Engine Rebuilding AUTOTEC 15 Automotive Electricity and Electronics 2
AUTOTEC 28 Automotive Electrical Systems 5
The Engine Rebuilding Certificate prepares students for employment as an auto- (or AUTOTEC 28A, Automotive Electrical
motive machinist. Systems-A, 2.5 and AUTOTEC 28B,
Automotive Electrical Systems-B, 2.5)
Requirements for the Engine Rebuilding Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units AUTOTEC 417 Brakes 4
[L449/99999/0948.00] AUTOTEC 418 Suspension and Steering Systems 4
AUTOTEC 430 Engine Rebuilding - Upper Engine 5 AUTOTEC 419 Manual Drive Trains 4
AUTOTEC 431 Engine Rebuilding - Lower Engine 5 AUTOTEC 422 Fuel, Ignition and Emission Control Systems 5
AUTOTEC 423 Engine Management Systems and Drivability 4
Total units for the certificate 10 AUTOTEC 425 Automatic Transmissions and Transaxles 5
AUTOTEC 426A Basic Automotive Air Conditioning Systems 2
AUTOTEC 427 Engine Operation and Service 5

Total units for the certificate 44

CATALOG 2010-2011 42 Chaffey College


AVIATION MAINTENANCE TECHNOLOGY BIOLOGY

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
This program provides the training needed to become an Aviation Maintenance The Biological Science major prepares students for a wide variety of professional
Technician. Students who successfully complete the program will have the expe- and paraprofessional occupations in both the applied and academic fields.
rience required by the Federal Aviation Administration for certification as an Air-
frame or Powerplant Mechanic. Airframe and Powerplant technicians are in Concepts and procedures of biology courses provide the knowledge and prac-
demand by airlines and aviation maintenance providers. The Aviation Mainte- tices essential for those interested in agriculture, biology, botany, microbiology,
nance Technology program at Chaffey College is fully approved by the Federal zoology, entomology, fish and wildlife, ecology, plant breeding, animal and plant
Aviation Administration (FAA) to provide the 1900 hours of experience required physiology, medical technology in public and private institutions and labs, bacte-
to become an Airframe or Powerplant technician. Students may earn an Associ- riological areas of industry, prerequisites for allied health programs, physical
ate degree and/or separate college certificates in Airframe or Powerplant. therapy, undergraduate preparation for medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine,
landscape design, graduate programs leading to teaching and research, and nat-
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require- ural resource management including game warden, Bureau of Land Manage-
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. ment, wildfire control, wilderness rescue, fisheries, forestry, park ranger, wildlife
and land management, and natural resources.
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
AMT 10 Aviation Materials, Processes, Inspections,
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Regulations & Safety 4.5
AMT 11 Aeronautical Science 4.5 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
AMT 13AB General Aeronautics Laboratory 1.5-1.5 [S065/04755/0401.00]
AMT 14ABCD General Aeronautics Laboratory 1-1-1-1 BIOL 52 General Botany 5
BIOL 55 Vertebrate Zoology 5
Plus completion of one of the following emphases: BIOL 63 Population Biology 4

Airframe Plus seven units from the following:


[S011/04772/0950.10] BIOL 5 Introduction to Cell and Molecular Biology 4
Core requirements, plus: 16 BIOL 11 Evolution, Sex, and Behavior 3
AMT 30 Airframe Structures 4.5 BIOL 23 General Microbiology 3
AMT 31 Airframe Primary Structures 4.5 BIOL 23L General Microbiology Laboratory 2
AMT 32 Airframe Auxiliary Systems 4.5 BIOL 56 Invertebrate Zoology 4
AMT 33ABC Airframe Laboratory 1.5-1.5-1.5
AMT 34ABCDEF Airframe Laboratory 1-1-1-1-1-1 Total units for the major 21

Total units for the major 40 Required General Education Course:


BIOL 50 Core Biology 4
Requirements for the Airframe Certificate:
[L011/20711/0950.10]
Same as the major requirements for the Airframe A.S. Degree (core + emphasis)
BROADCASTING AND CINEMA
Total units for the certificate 40 The Broadcasting and Cinema degree program is a challenging and technology dri-
ven learning environment designed for students who want to enhance, refine, and
Powerplant polish their storytelling creations. Courses of study follow the traditional modes of
[S012/04773/0950.20] the production process while providing students with a dynamic and innovative
Core requirements, plus: 16 learning environment. Students may arrange their own program of courses in
AMT 20 Powerplant Theory and Maintenance 4.5 broadcasting and cinema production, including cinema studies, producing, broad-
AMT 21 Powerplant Systems and Components I 4.5 cast audio, television and radio announcing, radio production, scriptwriting, post-
AMT 22 Powerplant Systems and Components II 4.5 production editing, TV production, cinema, and HDTV production.
AMT 23ABC Powerplant Aeronautics Laboratory 1.5-1.5-1.5
AMT 24ABCDEF Powerplant Aeronautics Laboratory 1-1-1-1-1-1 The Broadcasting and Cinema certificate program is for students to learn and apply
the processes involved in the creative, collaborative business of producing radio,
Total units for the major 40 motion picture, and television productions. Focus is on how to craft ideas into sto-
rytelling materials, put them together, and manage the process through comple-
Requirements for the Powerplant Certificate: tion. This certificate prepares students for various career opportunities in
[L012/20712/0950.20] screenwriting, directing, producing, announcing, audio recording, cinematogra-
Same as the major requirements for the Powerplant A.S. Degree phy, camera operation, and other vocations in the motion picture, radio, television,
(core +emphasis) and broadcast industries.

Total units for the certificate 40 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


[S070/04764/0604.00]
BRDCAST 3 Survey of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 3
BRDCAST 474 High Definition Television Production 3
CINEMA 20 Scriptwriting 3
CINEMA 25 Survey of World Cinema 3
CINEMA 30 Cinema Production 3
CINEMA 80 Producing for Broadcast and Cinema 3
FINART 50 Introduction to Fine Arts 3
continued next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 43 Chaffey College


Plus nine units from the following:
BRDCAST 55, 60, 62, 65, 70, 92A-H, 92LA-H; CINEMA 26, 96ABCD BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION/MARKETING
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Total units for the major 30 The Marketing Certificate prepares students for marketing and management
training positions that require a working knowledge of marketing, advertising,
Requirements for the Broadcasting and Cinema Certificate: and sales.
[L070/99999/0604.00]
Requirements for the Business Administration/Marketing
BRDCAST 3 Survey of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 3
Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
BRDCAST 55 Broadcast Audio and Announcing 3
[L080/99999/0509.00]
BRDCAST 60 Television Production 3
BUSMKT 13 Professional Selling 3
BRDCAST 65 Radio Production 2
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
CINEMA 20 Scriptwriting 3
BUSMKT 55 Advertising 3
Plus one course from the following:
Plus two courses from the following:
BRDCAST 62 Multi-Camera Television Production 3
BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3
BRDCAST 70 Postproduction for Broadcasting and Cinema 3
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BRDCAST 474 High Definition Television Production 3
BUS 28B Business Law II 3
CINEMA 30 Cinema Production 3
BUS 60 Business Ethics 3
CINEMA 80 Producing for Broadcast and Cinema 3
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3
BUS 435 The Law of Marketing and Business Competition 3
Total units for the certificate 17
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3
BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Total units for the certificate 15
The Business Administration Associate in Science Degree is designed for the stu-
dent transferring to a four-year institution. Students are advised to consult with a
counselor for transfer requirements to specific universities. In addition, the
Associate Degree/Certificate is intended for the student interested in entering the BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION/SMALL
field of business upon completion of the Certificate and/or the Associate Degree.
BUSINESS ENTREPRENEUR
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
According to a Dun and Bradstreet report of small businesses, inadequate man-
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
agement is a major contributor to business failures. The purpose of this curricu-
lum is to enhance the success rate of entrepreneurs by providing managerial
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
techniques and information that will be useful to anyone who wants to start a
[S075/04757/0505.00]
business or improve conditions in an established business.
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
ACCTG 1B Managerial Accounting 4 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3 ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
ECON 2 Principles of Macroeconomics 3 [S390/07371/0506.40]
(or ECON 4, Principles of Microeconomics) ACCTG 459 Simplified Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
ENGL 1A Composition 3 ACCTGFS 450 Tax Preparation for Small Business 1.5
(or BUSOT 88, Written Communication for Business) ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3
(or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4)
Total units for the major 23 BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3
BUS 430 Business Plan Preparation 1.5
Requirements for the Business Administration Certificate: BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
[L075/20677/0505.00] BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree, plus: BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
BUSMKT 402 Introduction to Import/Export 3
Plus nine units from the following:
BUS 28B Business Law II 3 Plus nine units from the following:
BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3 ACCTG 435 Payroll Accounting 3
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3 BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUS 435 The Law of Marketing and Business Competition 3 BUS 28B Business Law II 3
BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3 BUS 60 Business Ethics 3
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3 BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3
BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3 BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3 BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 BUSMGT 440 Principles of Leadership 2
BUSMGT 460 Quality Management Principles 3
Total units for the certificate 32 BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3
BUSMKT 13 Professional Selling 3
BUSMKT 55 Advertising 3
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3

Total units for the major 31.5-32.5

CATALOG 2010-2011 44 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Small Business Entrepreneur Level I Certificate: Requirements for the Management Level One Certificate (Non-transcripted):
(Non-transcripted) [L285/99999/0506.00]

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
[L390/99999/0506.40] ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3
ACCTGFS 450 Tax Preparation for Small Business 1.5 (or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4)
ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3 BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3
BUS 430 Business Plan Preparation 1.5 BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3 BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3
Plus six units from the following:
BUS 28A Business Law I 3 Total units for the certificate 15-16
BUS 28B Business Law II 3
BUS 60 Business Ethics 3 Requirements for the Management Level Two Certificate:
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3 [L286/20678/0506.00]
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3 Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3
BUSMKT 13 Professional Selling 3 Total units for the certificate: 33-34
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
BUSMKT 55 Advertising 3
BUSMKT 402 Introduction to Import/Export 3
BUSINESS: MANAGEMENT - LOGISTICS
Total units for the certificate 15 The Logistics Management program prepares students for a career in the
logistics industry. Students gain a working knowledge of transportation,
Requirements for the Small Business Entrepreneur Level II Certificate: warehousing, and supply chain management in addition to the skills needed to
[L391/20681/0506.40] efficiently operate a warehouse.
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
Total units for the certificate 31.5-32.5 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units

BUSINESS: MANAGEMENT [S289/16802/0510.00]


BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3
Management is the process of adapting to change and visualizing today and the BUSMGT 13 Supply Chain Management 3
future as it applies to the individual organization’s use of current and proposed BUSMGT 14 Transportation Management 3
limited or scarce resources (i.e., money, machines, manpower, and materials). BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
This curriculum introduces basic elements of management practiced in today’s BUSMGT 430 Warehouse Management and Material Handling 3
organizations. BUSMGT 440 Principles of Leadership 2
BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Plus one course from the following:
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units BUS 60 Business Ethics 3
[S285/04758/0506.00] BUSMGT 460 Quality Management Principles 3
ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3 BUSMKT 402 Introduction to Import/Export 3
(or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4)
BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3 Total units for the major 26
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
Requirements for the Logistics Management Certificate:
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
[L289/20683/0510.00]
BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3
Total units for the certificate 26
(or ENGL 1A, Composition)
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3

Plus nine units from the following:


BUS 28B Business Law II 3
BUS 60 Business Ethics 3
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3
BUSMGT 440 Principles of Leadership 2
BUSMGT 460 Quality Management Principles 3
BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3

Total units for the major 33-34

CATALOG 2010-2011 45 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Supervision Level I Certificate (Non-transcripted):
BUSINESS: MANAGEMENT - RETAIL [L411/99999/0506.30]
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3


Retail Management prepares students for employment in all aspects of retailing BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3
related to merchandise buying and management. Other career avenues are sales BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3
representatives for manufacturers, visual display, distribution, importing and BUSMGT 440 Principles of Leadership 2
exporting, and sales promotions. BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major Total units for the certificate 14
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Requirements for the Supervision Level II Certificate:
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units [L410/20679/0506.30]
[S295/04759/0506.50] Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
(or BUSOT 452, Office Financial Recordkeeping, 3) Total units for the certificate 27.5-29
BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3
BUSMGT 11 Retail Merchandising and Management 3
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3
BUSMGT 42
BUSMGT 440
Human Resource Management
Principles of Leadership
3
2
BUSINESS: PARALEGAL STUDIES
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3 The Paralegal Studies certificate program is intended to prepare students for
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3 employment as paralegals in various legal sectors. The American Bar Associa-
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 tion (ABA) By-Laws, Section 21.12 uses the terms "paralegal" and "legal assistant"
COMSTD 4 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication 3 interchangeably referring to persons who, although not members of the legal
profession, are qualified through education, training, or work experience, and are
Total units for the major 29-30 employed or retained by a lawyer, law office, governmental agency, or other enti-
ty in a capacity or function which involves the performance under the direction
Requirements for the Retail Management Certificate: and supervision of an attorney, of specifically delegated substantive legal work.
[L295/20682/0506.50]
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree. The Paralegal Studies certificate program emphasizes practical application and
the development of up-to-date paralegal related job skills in addition to teaching
Total units for the certificate 29-30 legal theory. The program is designed to enhance the ability of students to rea-
son, understand and apply correct principles of law by teaching analytical and
critical thinking skills. Graduates of the program will possess skills to enter the
paralegal profession. It also allows those already in the paralegal line of work to
BUSINESS: MANAGEMENT - SUPERVISION improve their understanding of the paralegal profession.

The Supervision Program is designed for aspiring, newly appointed, or California State statute requires all paralegals to be certified by an accredited edu-
practicing first-line supervisors who serve as links between middle management cational institution. Chaffey College’s Paralegal Studies certificate program meets
and operative employees. The program integrates new theories with current and exceeds such mandates because Chaffey College is approved by the Califor-
practices to facilitate practical as well as theoretical application of techniques nia Department of Education and the Western Association for Schools and Col-
necessary to the development of today’s supervisor. leges, and the certificate is awarded to students who have successfully
completed 27 semester units in law-related courses. Chaffey College’s Paralegal
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major Studies certificate program also exceeds the American Bar Association’s guide-
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. line for paralegal educational requirement.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units Requirements for the Paralegal Studies Certificate: Units
[S410/14401/0506.30] [L400/17631/1402.00]
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3 AJ 1 Introduction to the Criminal Justice System 3
BUSMGT 42 Human Resource Management 3 BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3 BUS 28B Business Law II 3
BUSMGT 440 Principles of Leadership 2 BUS 410 International Business Law 3
BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3 BUSPL 400 Introduction to Paralegal Studies 3
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3 BUSPL 401 Legal Research and Writing 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 BUSPL 402 Civil Litigation 3
COMSTD 4 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication 3 BUSPL 403 Evidence 3
BUSPL 404 Law Office Operations 3
Plus two courses from the following:
BUS 10 Introduction to Business 3 Total units for the certificate 27
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
BUS 28B Business Law II 3
BUS 60 Business Ethics 3
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5

Total units for the major 27.5-29

CATALOG 2010-2011 46 Chaffey College


Level Two (Non-transcripted)
BUSINESS AND OFFICE TECHNOLOGIES [L056/99999/0514.00]

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding:
The Business and Office Technologies program (1) prepares students for employ- Speed and Accuracy Development 3
ment as office support personnel, administrative assistants, and office managers; BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word - Specialist 3
(2) develops computer competencies for the workplace, educational advance- BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3
ment, and personal use; and (3) provides a foundation for developing workplace (or BUSOT 460, Proofreading: Text Editing Skills)
and lifelong learning, skills, and knowledge. The program offers Associate in BUSOT 444 Concepts and Techniques of Data Entry 2
Science Degrees, Program Certificates, and Proficiency Certificates. BUSOT 470 Office Systems and Procedures 3

Data Entry Total units for the certificate 14


Recommended:
The Data Entry Certificate prepares students for positions using microcomput- BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1-4
ers. Students develop skills and knowledge in alphanumeric keyboarding and
computer competencies. Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 35 wam for 5 minutes verified by the
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.
Requirements for the Data Entry Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
[L101/99999/0514.00]
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding: Speed and
Accuracy Development 3
Medical Insurance Billing
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word - Specialist 3
The Medical Insurance Billing Certificate offers a study of the medical front office,
BUSOT 63A Microsoft Office Excel - Specialist 1.5
including office procedures, medical law and ethics, scheduling appointments
(or BUSOT 63, Microsoft Office Excel-Comprehensive, 3)
and surgeries, billing and collection, records management, and physical coding
BUSOT 64A Microsoft Office Access – Specialist 1.5
for insurance billing.
BUSOT 444 Concepts and Techniques of Data Entry 2
BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3
Requirements for the Medical Insurance Billing Certificate: Units
[L329/04762/0514.20]
Total units for the certificate 14-15.5
BIOL 30 Beginning Medical Terminology 3
BIOL 424 Anatomy and Physiology 3
Recommended:
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding:
BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1-4
Speed and Accuracy Development 3
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word - Specialist 3
Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 40 wam for five minutes verified by the
BUSOT 475 Medical Office Procedures 3
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.
BUSOTMD 410 Basic CPT4 Coding 3
BUSOTMD 420 Basic ICD-9 CM Coding 3
BUSOTMD 430 Intermediate Level ICD-9 CM and CPT4 Coding 3
General Office Assistant BUSOTMD 440 Medical Billing, Reimbursement and Compliance 3
The General Office Assistant Certificate offers professional preparation for entry- Plus three units from the following:
level business and office positions. Emphasis on developing the essential skills BUSOT 50 Filing and Records Management 3
for today’s workplace: computer keyboarding and word processing, records BUSOT 61 Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5
management, language skills, and interpersonal skills. General Office Assistants BUSOT 62 Microsoft Office Outlook 1.5
may be employed as general clerks, receptionists, word processors, and in other BUSOT 63A Microsoft Office Excel - Specialist 1.5
entry-level positions. (or BUSOT 63, Microsoft Office Excel -
Comprehensive, 3)
Requirements for the General Office Assistant Certificate: Units
BUSOT 64A Microsoft Office Access - Specialist 1.5
Level One (Non-transcripted)
BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3
[L055/99999/0514.00]
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3
BUSOT 29 Fundamentals of Computer Keyboarding 1.5
BUSOT 471 Administrative Office Management 3
(or BUSOT 40A, Beginning Computer Keyboarding, 3)
BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1
BUSOT 30 Fundamentals of Microsoft Word 1.5
(only one unit will be applied to the certificate)
BUSOT 50 Filing and Records Management 3
BUSOT 400 Job Search and Interviewing Techniques 1.5 Total units for the certificate 30
BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3 Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 35 wam for five minutes verified by the
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.
Total units for the certificate 13.5-15

Recommended: Medical Transcribing


BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1-4 (See Transcriptionist)

CATALOG 2010-2011 47 Chaffey College


Microsoft Office Excel Applications Microsoft Office Expert
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

The Microsoft Office Excel Applications Certificate offers in-depth competency in The Microsoft Office Expert certificate program is designed to provide students
utilizing current business spreadsheet software to organize, manipulate, and with expert-level competency in the Microsoft Office Suite, the most commonly
graph numeric data. This program will prepare students for positions requiring found business software applications program in the current electronic work-
expertise in the use of Microsoft Excel. place. Students with this certificate possess expert competencies in the
advanced functions and features of word processing, spreadsheet applications,
Requirements for the Microsoft Office Excel Applications Certificate: Units database management, presentations, and desktop publishing programs within
(Non-transcripted) the Microsoft Office Suite.
[E355/99999/0514.00]
BUSOT 40A Beginning Computer Keyboarding 3 Requirements for the Microsoft Office Expert Certificate: Units
(or BUSOT 29, Fundamentals of Computer [L354/15318/0514.00]
Keyboarding, 1.5) Same requirements as the Microsoft Office Specialist Certificate plus: 13.5-15
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel – Comprehensive 3 BUSOT 60B Microsoft Office Word – Expert 3
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel – BUSOT 62 Microsoft Office Outlook 1.5
Specialist, 1.5 and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft BUSOT 63B Microsoft Office Excel – Expert 1.5
Office Excel – Expert, 1.5) (or BUSOT 63, Microsoft Office Excel –
BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3 Comprehensive, 3)
(or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4) BUSOT 64B Microsoft Office Access – Expert 1.5
BUSOT 410B Microsoft Office Publisher – Expert 1.5
Plus three units from the following:
BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3 Total units for the certificate 22.5
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word – Specialist 3
BUSOT 61 Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5 Recommended:
BUSOT 64A Microsoft Office Access – Specialist 1.5 BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1-4
BUSOT 444 Concepts and Techniques of Data Entry 2
Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 40 wam for five minutes verified by the
Total units for the certificate 10.5-13 Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.

Microsoft Office Specialist Microsoft Word Specialist


The Microsoft Office Specialist certificate program is designed to provide stu- The Microsoft Word Specialist Certificate offers in-depth competency in utilizing
dents with core-level competency in the Microsoft Office Suite, the most com- current business software. This program will prepare students for positions
monly found business software applications program in the current electronic requiring expertise in the use of Microsoft Word.
workplace. Students with this certificate possess competencies in the basic func-
tions and features of word processing, spreadsheet applications, database man- Requirements for the Microsoft Word Specialist Certificate: Units
agement, presentations, and desktop publishing programs within the Microsoft (Non-transcripted)
Office Suite. [L352/99999/0514.00]
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding:
Requirements for the Microsoft Office Specialist Certificate: Units Speed and Accuracy Development 3
(Non-transcripted) BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word - Specialist 3
[E350/99999/0514.00] BUSOT 60B Microsoft Office Word - Expert 3
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding: 3 BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3
Speed and Accuracy Development
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word – Specialist 3 Total units for the certificate 12
BUSOT 61 Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5
BUSOT 63A Microsoft Office Excel - Specialist 1.5 Recommended:
(or BUSOT 63, Microsoft Office Excel – BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1-4
Comprehensive, 3)
BUSOT 64A Microsoft Office Access - Specialist 1.5
BUSOT 400 Job Search and Interviewing Techniques 1.5
BUSOT 410A Microsoft Office Publisher – Specialist 1.5

Total units for the certificate 13.5-15

Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 35 wam for five minutes verified by the
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.

CATALOG 2010-2011 48 Chaffey College


Office Management Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding:

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The Office Management Program prepares students for business office careers, Speed and Accuracy Development 3
including those in middle/administrative management. Students develop abilities BUSOT 50 Filing and Records Management 3
that create opportunities for promotions, job transitions, and positions of greater (or BUSOT 64A*, Microsoft Office Access - Specialist, 1.5)
responsibility in the workplace. Emphasis on supervision, leadership, and inter- BUSOT 60B Microsoft Office Word - Expert 3
personal skills. BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel – Comprehensive 3
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel –
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major Specialist, 1.5, and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft Office
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. Excel – Expert, 1.5)
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units BUSOT 400 Job Search and Interviewing Techniques 1.5
[S321/04761/0514.40] BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding: 3 BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3
Speed and Accuracy Development BUSOT 460 Proofreading: Text-Editing Skills 3
BUSOT 50 Filing and Records Management 3 BUSOT 462 Machine Transcription and Voice Recognition Software 3
(or BUSOT 64A*, Microsoft Office Access - BUSOT 470** Office Systems and Procedures
Specialist, 1.5) (or any combination of BUSOT 61*, 62*, 64A*, or 64B*
BUSOT 60B Microsoft Office Word - Expert 3 Microsoft Office, to equal 3 units)
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel – Comprehensive 3
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel – Plus three units from the following:
Specialist, 1.5, and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft BIOL 30 Beginning Medical Terminology 3
Office Excel – Expert, 1.5) BUSOT 61* Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3 BUSOT 62* Microsoft Office Outlook 1.5
BUSOT 400 Job Search and Interviewing Techniques 1.5 BUSOT 64A* Microsoft Office Access – Specialist 1.5
BUSOT 452 Office Financial Recordkeeping 3 BUSOT 64B* Microsoft Office Access - Expert 1.5
(or ACCTG 1A, Financial Accounting, 4) BUSOT 465A Beginning Speedwriting and Notetaking 3
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3 BUSOT 471 Administrative Office Management 3
BUSOT 460 Proofreading: Text-Editing Skills 3 BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1
BUSOT 470 Office Systems and Procedures 3 (only one unit will be applied to the certificate)
BUSOT 471 Administrative Office Management 3
*Courses may not be counted twice.
Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 50 wam for five minutes verified by the
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate. Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 50 wam for five minutes verified by the
Business and Office Technologies Department Proficiency Certificate.
Plus three units from the following:
BUS 28A Business Law I 3 Plus specialization for completion in one of the following areas:
BUSOT 61 Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5 Executive
BUSOT 62 Microsoft Office Outlook 1.5 [S316/07372/0514.00]
BUSOT 64A* Microsoft Office Access – Specialist 1.5 BUSOT 462B Advanced Machine Transcription 3
BUSOT 64B Microsoft Office Access - Expert 1.5 BUSOT 470** Electronic Office Procedures 3
BUSOT 465A Beginning Speedwriting and Notetaking 3
BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1 Executive - Bilingual
(only one unit will be applied to the certificate) [S317/10351/0514.00]
BUSOT 462B Advanced Machine Transcription 3
Total units for the major 33-35.5 BUSOT 470** Electronic Office Procedures 3
and One intermediate-level course and one 6
*BUSOT 64A may not be counted twice conversational course in a modern language.
(or documented fluency in a modern language,
Requirements for the Office Management Certificate: as validated by the coordinator of modern languages)
[L321/20690/0514.40]
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree. **BUSOT 470 may not be counted twice
Total units for the certificate 33-35.5
Medical
[S319/10353/0514.20]
BIOL 424 Anatomy and Physiology 3
Professional Administrative Assistant
BUSOT 475 Medical Office Procedures 3
BUSOTMD 410 Basic CPT4 Coding 3
The Professional Administrative Assistant program is an Associate in Science
degree which prepares students for careers in the executive, executive-bilingual,
Total units for the majors 39-46.5
and medical fields. Professional administrative assistants perform a full range of
secretarial and administrative duties. Students must specialize within a field of
Requirements for the Professional Administrative Assistant Certificate:
interest: executive, executive-bilingual, or medical. Administrative Assistants
[Executive-L325/20685/0514.00; Executive-Bilingual-L317/20687/0514.00;
command higher salaries and have opportunities for rapid promotions to posi-
Medical-L319/20688/0514.20]
tions of greater responsibility and management. Emphasis on developing profes-
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
sional skills for today’s workplace: computer competencies, records
management, language skills, and interpersonal skills.
Total units for the certificates 39-46.5
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

CATALOG 2010-2011 49 Chaffey College


Transcriptionist
CHEMISTRY
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

The Transcriptionist Certificate provides computer competencies, language skills,


Chemistry is the science of matter, its characterization, composition, and its
interpersonal skills and knowledge to obtain positions using word processing sys-
transformations. It is a vital, growing enterprise as opposed to a mere accumula-
tems, equipment, and current business software programs. Emphasizes develop-
tion of knowledge. An understanding of chemistry is basic to the physical and
ing workplace competencies in transcribing in general or medical offices.
biological sciences and fundamental in a variety of occupations. Specialized
fields of chemistry are inorganic, organic, physical, nuclear, biochemistry, and
Requirements for the General Transcriptionist Certificate: Units
chemical engineering. Chaffey College offers the first two years of the baccalau-
[L332/07375/0514.00]
reate degree chemistry curriculum.
BUSOT 40B Computer Keyboarding:
Speed and Accuracy Development 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
BUSOT 60B Microsoft Office Word - Expert 3
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
BUSOT 460 Proofreading: Text-Editing Skills 3
[S085/04808/1905.00]
BUSOT 462B* Advanced Machine Transcription 3
CHEM 22 General Chemistry 3
(General Emphasis)
CHEM 22L1 General Chemistry Laboratory II 1
CHEM 22L2 General Chemistry Laboratory II 1
Plus three units from the following:
CHEM 70 Quantitative Analysis 4
BIOL 424 Anatomy and Physiology 3
CHEM 75A Organic Chemistry 5
BUS 28A Business Law I 3
CHEM 75B Organic Chemistry 5
BUSOT 61 Microsoft Office PowerPoint 1.5
MATH 65B Calculus II 4
BUSOT 62 Microsoft Office Outlook 1.5
PHYS 45 Physics for Scientists and Engineers I 5
BUSOT 63A Microsoft Office Excel - Specialist 1.5
PHYS 46 Physics for Scientists and Engineers II 5
(or BUSOT 63, Microsoft Office Excel –
Comprehensive, 3)
Total units for the major 33
BUSOT 64A Microsoft Office Access - Specialist 1.5
BUSOT 470 Office Systems and Procedures 3
Required General Education courses:
BUSOT 496ABCD Internships in Business and Office Technologies 1
CHEM 21 General Chemistry 3
(only one unit will be applied to the certificate)
CHEM 21L1 General Chemistry Laboratory I 1
CHEM 21L2 General Chemistry Laboratory I 1
Total units for the certificate 21
MATH 65A Calculus I 4
Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 50 wam for five minutes as verified by the
Note: Students should consult the transfer institution regarding the transferabili-
Business and Office Technologies Department Certificate.
ty of the Organic Chemistry sequence (CHEM 75A, 75B) as lower division.
Specialization for the Medical Transcriptionist Certificate:
[L335/07377/0514.20]
Same as requirements for General Transcriptionist (less BUSOT 462B), plus:
BIOL 30 Beginning Medical Terminology 3
BUSOT 462B* Advanced Machine Transcription 3
(Medical Emphasis)
BUSOT 475 Medical Office Procedures 3

Total units for the certificate 27

*Students must take BUSOT 462B with the specific emphasis (general or med-
ical) for each desired certificate, and must complete specialty courses before
enrolling in BUSOT 462B.

CATALOG 2010-2011 50 Chaffey College


Plus three courses from the following:
CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND EDUCATION COMSTD 12 Mass Communication and Society 3

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
COMSTD 14 Oral Interpretation of Literature 3
The Child Development and Education program provides students with compe- COMSTD 74 Intercultural Communication 3
tencies needed for employment as teacher assistants in public child development COMSTD 76 Gender and Communication 3
classrooms, and as teachers or directors in government-funded or private child
care centers. Courses are designed to acquaint students with basic issues in Total units for the major 21
child development, curriculum design, parenting, and the impact of family, com-
munity, and schools on the growing child. Courses are useful for parents or any Required General Education courses:
adults interested in children’s issues. COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3
ENGL 1A Composition 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. Recommended Courses: ANTHRO 3; BRDCAST 3; SOC 10, 11, 14; THEATRE 1

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


[S090/04797/1305.00]
CDE 1 Introduction to Principles and Practices in
Early Childhood
3 COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS
CDE 2 Child Growth and Development 3 The Computer Information Systems program is designed to (1) prepare students
CDE 3 Child Study and Observation 3 for the employment market at the entry level in computer operations, computer
CDE 4 Child, Family and Community 3 programming, and computer systems design/analysis, (2) provide a foundation
CDE 5 Health and Safety of the Young Child 3 for those students who plan to complete a four-year program in computer infor-
CDE 6 The Child in a Multicultural Society 3 mation systems, and (3) provide computer literacy for non-computer informa-
CDE 23 Introduction to Children with Special Needs 3 tion systems students.
CDE 24 Curriculum Theory I: Principles and Practices 2
CDE 24W Supervised Occupational Work Experience Practicum I 1 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
CDE 25 Curriculum Theory II: Advanced Principles and Practices 2 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
CDE 25W Supervised Occupational Work Experience Practicum II 1
CDE 26 Community Internship Seminar: 2 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
Child Development and Education [S100/04765/0702.00]
CDE 415 Dynamics of Play 3 CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CDE 416 Brain Research and Implications for Classroom Teaching 3 CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
CIS 15 Microsoft Access Database Design and 3
Total units for the major 35 Development
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3
Recommended Courses: ENGL 450, MATH 410 CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CISPROG 1 Introduction to Computer Programming 3
Child Development Permits (Assistant, Associate, Teacher, Master Teacher, Site CISPROG 3 Fundamentals of Visual Basic Programming 3
Supervisor, and Program Director) are issued by the State Commission on CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
Teacher Credentialing. Please consult with the department for the requirements.
Plus a minimum of 11.5 units from the following:
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
COMMUNICATION STUDIES CIS 431
CIS 435
Project Management for Information Technology
Fundamentals of Microsoft Visio
3
1.5
An interdisciplinary area of inquiry with a foundation in traditional rhetoric and CIS 470 Electronic Commerce 1.5
contemporary social-scientific theories of human communication. The program CISCO 1 Cisco Internetworking I 4
is suited to the needs of both two-year students and students who wish to trans- CISCO 2 Cisco Internetworking II 4
fer with a major or minor in Communication Studies or related fields. The cur- CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3
riculum is intended for students who wish to develop a fundamental CISNTWK 11 Microsoft Network Server 3
understanding and knowledge of the functions of communication in their daily CISNTWK 440 Introduction to Network Security Administration 3
life and in the fabric of society. CISPROG 403 Advanced Visual Basic Programming 3
CISPROG 416 Microsoft Access VBA Programming 3
A series of core courses is designed to provide students with the background
needed to explore any of several fields in depth. Currently, these areas are public Total units for the major 31
communication, leadership and group communication, and interperson-
al/organizational communication.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units


[A095/04803/1506.00]
COMSTD 2 Fundamentals of Effective Speaking 3
COMSTD 4 Fundamentals of Interpersonal Communication 3
COMSTD 6 Fundamentals of Small Group Communication 3
COMSTD 72 Logic and Argumentation 3

CATALOG 2010-2011 51 Chaffey College


COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS CERTIFICATE Requirements for the Cisco CCNP Examination
Preparation Level VII Certificate: Units
PROGRAMS
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

[T457/15534/0708.10]
CISCO 4 or equivalent, or passing the Cisco CCNA examination, plus: 0-27
Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation, Levels I-IV CISCO 417 CISCO Internetworking VII 4

The Cisco CCNA Examination Preparation Certificates, Levels I-IV, confirm that Total units for the certificate 4-31
the student possesses the industry-recognized knowledge and skills required for
completion of each level in a four-course sequence. In completing the sequence, Requirements for the Cisco CCNP Examination
the student is qualified to take the Cisco CCNA examination, which is adminis- Preparation Level VIII Certificate: Units
tered by an outside agency. [T458/15534/0708.10]
CISCO 4 or equivalent, or passing the Cisco CCNA examination, plus: 0-31
Requirements for the Cisco CCNA Examination CISCO 418 CISCO Internetworking VIII 4
Preparation Level I Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
[L451/99999/0708.10] Total units for the certificate 4-35
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CISCO 1 Cisco Internetworking I 4
Computer Foundations
Total units for the certificate 7
The Computer Foundations certificate provides students with the basic hardware,
Requirements for the Cisco CCNA Examination software, operating system, Internet, and networking skills demanded for entry
Preparation Level II Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units level positions in virtually any organization.
[L452/99999/0708.10]
Level I Certificate, or CISCO 1 or equivalent, plus: 0-7 Requirements for the Computer Foundations Certificate: Units
CISCO 2 Cisco Internetworking II 4 (Non-transcripted)
[E118/99999/0702.00]
Total units for the certificate 4-11 CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
Requirements for the Cisco CCNA Examination CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
Preparation Level III Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
[L453/99999/0708.10] CISHDSP 420 Computer Maintenance for the Home and Small 1.5
Level II Certificate, or CISCO 2 or equivalent, plus: 0-11 Business User
CISCO 3 Cisco Internetworking III 4 (or CISHDSP 401, Microcomputer Hardware, 3)
CISNTWK 420 Installing a Home and/or Small Business Network 1.5
Total units for the certificate 4-15 (or CIS 50, Introduction to Computer Networks, 3)
Requirements for the Cisco CCNA Examination
Total units for the certificate 10.5-13.5
Preparation Level IV Certificate: Units
[L454/15533/0708.10]
Level III Certificate, or CISCO 3 or equivalent, plus: 0-15
Computer Game Development
CISCO 4 Cisco Internetworking IV 4
The Computer Game Development Certificate sets the foundation for a career in
Total units for the certificate 4-19
game development with the introduction of the programming and graphic ele-
ments of the field.
Cisco CCNP Examination Preparation, Levels V-VIII
Requirements for the Computer Game Development Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted)
Cisco professionals design, build, and maintain computer networks that use
[E124/99999/0707.10]
Cisco software and hardware to form the networking and Internet foundations for
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
business and government agencies worldwide. The Cisco Certified Network Pro-
CISGAME 401 Fundamentals of Game Development 1.5
fessional (CCNP) Examination Preparation Certificates Levels V-VIII confirms
CISGAME 402 Fundamentals of Game Development II 3
that the student possesses the industry-recognized knowledge and skills
CISGAME 403 Fundamentals of Game Programming 3
required for each of the CCNP components. Upon successful completion of all
four levels (taken in any sequence), the student is qualified to take the Cisco
Total units for the certificate 10.5
CCNP examination which is administered by an outside agency.

Requirements for the Cisco CCNP Examination


Preparation Level V Certificate: Units
[L455/15534/0708.10]
CISCO 4 or equivalent, or passing the Cisco CCNA examination, plus: 0-19
CISCO 415 CISCO Internetworking V 4

Total units for the certificate 4-23

Requirements for the Cisco CCNP Examination


Preparation Level VI Certificate: Units
[L456/15534/0708.10]
CISCO 4 or equivalent, or passing the Cisco CCNA examination plus: 0-23
CISCO 416 CISCO Internetworking VI 4

Total units for the certificate 4-27

CATALOG 2010-2011 52 Chaffey College


Computer Information Systems Dreamweaver Web Developer

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
Requirements for the Computer Information Systems Certificate: Units The Dreamweaver Web Developer Certificate prepares students for positions
[L100/20697/0702.00] using Macromedia Dreamweaver to develop Internet and Intranet Web sites.
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5 Requirements for the Dreamweaver Web Developer Certificate: Units
CIS 15 Microsoft Access Database Design and 3 (Non-transcripted)
Development [L460/99999/0709.00]
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3 CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5 CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
CISPROG 1 Introduction to Computer Programming 3 CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CISPROG 3 Fundamentals of Visual Basic Programming 3 CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5 CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5
CISIWEB 423 Web Development: Dreamweaver 3
Plus a minimum of 11.5 units from the following:
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4 Total units for the certificate 12
CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
CIS 431 Project Management for Information Technology 3
CIS 435 Fundamentals of Microsoft Visio 1.5 Electronic Commerce Generalist
CIS 470 Electronic Commerce 1.5
CISCO 1 Cisco Internetworking I 4 The Electronic Commerce Generalist certificate prepares students to start or
CISCO 2 Cisco Internetworking II 4 manage a business on the Internet, or to be employed by an Internet-based busi-
CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3 ness.
CISNTWK 11 Microsoft Network Server 3
CISNTWK 440 Introduction to Network Security Administration 3 Requirements for the Electronic Commerce Generalist Certificate:
CISPROG 403 Advanced Visual Basic Programming 3 (Non-transcripted) Units
CISPROG 416 Microsoft Access VBA Programming 3 [L110/99999/0709.10]
ACCTG 459 Simplified Commercial Accounting Software 1.5
Total units for the certificate 31 BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
Computer Support Technician (A+) CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
The Computer Support Technician Certificate prepares the student for positions CIS 470 Electronic Commerce 1.5
in industry supporting microcomputer users in hardware and software areas as CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
well as to prepare for the Comp TIA A+ examination. The examination is adminis-
tered by an outside agency. Total units for the certificate 16.5
Requirements for the Computer Support Technician Certificate
(A+ Certification Preparation) (Non-transcripted): Units
Flash Game Developer
[L106/99999/0708.20]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
The Flash Game Developer certificate prepares students for a career in develop-
CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
ing computer games with the Flash programming language.
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
Requirements for the Flash Game Developer Certificate: Units
CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3
(Non-transcripted)
CISHDSP 405 A+ Certification Preparation 1.5
[E125/99999/0707.10]
CISHDSP 410 Desktop Support Certification Preparation 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
Total units for the certificate 16.5
CISGAME 401 Fundamentals of Game Development 1.5
CISGAME 420 Game Development Using Flash 3
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
Database Specialist Level I CISIWEB 420A Web Development: Flash 3
The Database Specialist Level I certificate prepares students for entry level positions
Total units for the certificate 13.5
involving the design and development of database systems in an organization.

Requirements for the Database Specialist Level I Certificate: Units


(Non-transcripted)
[E123/99999/0707.20]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 15 Microsoft Access Database Design
and Development 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
CISIWEB 436 Web Development: PHP/MySQL 3

Total units for the certificate 13.5

CATALOG 2010-2011 53 Chaffey College


Flash Web Developer Microsoft Access Programmer
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

The Flash Web Developer certificate prepares students for positions using The Microsoft Access Programmer designs, develops and maintains database
Macromedia Flash to develop Internet and Intranet Web sites. systems that can be used by any size organization or Internet-based business.

Requirements for the Flash Web Developer Certificate: Units Requirements for the Microsoft Access Programmer Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted) (Non-transcripted)
[L461/99999/0709.00] [L116/99999/0707.10]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5 CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5 CIS 15 Microsoft Access Database Design and Development 3
CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5 CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CISIWEB 420A Web Development: Flash 3 CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5
CISIWEB 420B Web Development: Flash ActionScript Programming 3 CISPROG 416 Microsoft Access VBA Programming 3
CISIWEB 423 Web Development: Dreamweaver 3
Total units for the certificate 13.5
Total units for the certificate 16.5

Microsoft Certified Desktop Support Technician (MCDST)


Internet Programmer Level I
The Microsoft Certified Desktop Support Technician certificate prepares students
The Internet Programmer Level I certificate prepares students for positions for positions troubleshooting desktop environments running on the Microsoft
developing Internet sites requiring client and server-side programming. Windows operating system in all size organizations. The certificate also helps
students prepare for the MCDST certification examination. The examination is
Requirements for the Internet Programmer Level I Certificate: Units administered by an outside agency.
(Non-transcripted)
[E119/99999/0707.10] Requirements for the Microsoft Certified Desktop Support
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 Technician Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5 [E126/99999/0708.20]
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5 CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5 CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
CISIWEB 414 JavaScript Programming 3 CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3
CISIWEB 430A Web Development: CGI/Perl Programming I 1.5 CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CISIWEB 432A Web Development: Active Server Pages I 1.5 CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3
CISIWEB 436 Web Development: PHP/MySQL 3.0 CISHDSP 410 Desktop Support Certification Preparation 3

Total units for the certificate 16.5 Total units for the certificate 15

Internet Support Specialist (I-Net+) Microsoft FrontPage Web Developer

The Internet Support Specialist certificate prepares the student to serve as a The Microsoft FrontPage Web Developer Certificate prepares students for posi-
resource for any size organization in maintaining its Internet service or Web pres- tions using FrontPage to develop Internet and Intranet Web sites.
ence, as well as to prepare for the Comp TIA I-Net+ certification examination. The
examination is administered by an outside agency. Requirements for the Microsoft FrontPage Web Developer Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted)
Requirements for the Internet Support Specialist Certificate [L462/99999/0709.00]
(I-Net + Certification Preparation) (Non-transcripted): Units CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
[L115/99999/0709.00] CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3 CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5 CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5
CIS 420 Computer Security Basics 1.5 CISIWEB 412A Web Development: Microsoft FrontPage 1.5
CIS 470 Electronic Commerce 1.5 CISIWEB 412B Web Development: Advanced Microsoft
CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5 FrontPage 1.5
CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5
Total units for the certificate 12
Total units for the certificate 13.5

CATALOG 2010-2011 54 Chaffey College


Microsoft Network Specialist (MCSA) Visual Basic Programmer

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The demand for networking professionals to administer and support computer The Visual Basic Programmer develops and maintains applications that can be
networks far exceeds the supply and will continue to do so well into the twenty- used by any size organization or Internet-based business.
first century. The Microsoft Network Specialist Certificate enables the student to
specialize in Microsoft networking as well as to prepare for the Microsoft Certifi- Requirements for the Visual Basic Programmer Certificate: Units
cation exams. The examinations are administered by an outside agency. (Non-transcripted)
[L117/99999/0707.10]
Requirements for the Microsoft Network Specialist Certificate: Units CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
(MCSA Certification Preparation) CIS 15 Microsoft Access Database Design and Development 3
[L475/15535/0708.10] CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 CISPROG 1 Introduction to Computer Programming 3
CIS 4 Fundamentals of Microsoft Windows 1.5 CISPROG 3 Fundamentals of Visual Basic Programming 3
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3 CISPROG 403 Advanced Visual Basic Programming 3
CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3
CISNTWK 11 Microsoft Network Server 3 Total units for the certificate 16.5
CISNTWK 414 Managing a Microsoft Network Environment 3
CISNTWK 415 Administering a Microsoft Network Infrastructure 3
CISNTWK 440 Introduction to Network Security Administration 3 Web Page Developer

Total units for the certificate 22.5 Level One: The Web Page Developer Level One Certificate prepares students for
positions developing Internet and Intranet Web pages.

Network Administrator (Network +) Requirements for the Web Page Developer Level One Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted)
The demand for networking professionals to administer and support computer [L108/99999/0709.00]
networks far exceeds the supply and will continue to do so well into the twenty- CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
first century. The Networking Administrator Certificate enables the student to CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
acquire networking skills as well as to prepare for the CompTIA Network+ and CISIWEB 70 Creating Web Pages with HTML 1.5
Server+ examinations. The examinations are administered by an outside agency. CISIWEB 410 WebMaster Tools 1.5
CISIWEB 412 Web Development: FrontPage/Expression 3
Requirements for the Network Administrator Certificate Units
(Network + ) (Non-transcripted): Total units for the certificate 10.5
[L107/99999/0708.10]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 50 Introduction to Computer Networks 3 Level Two: The Web Page Developer Level Two Certificate prepares students for
CISHDSP 401 Microcomputer Hardware 3 advanced positions developing Internet and Intranet Web pages, and for those
CISNTWK 11 Microsoft Network Server 3 applications requiring programming skills, such as electronic commerce.
CISNTWK 440 Introduction to Network Security Administration 3
Requirements for the Web Page Developer Level Two Certificate: Units
Total units for the certificate 15 (Non-transcripted)
[L109/99999/0709.00]
Recommended: Level One certificate, or the courses required to complete the
CISNTWK 401 Network + Examination Preparation 0.5 Level One certificate, plus: 10.5
CISIWEB 414 JavaScript Programming 3
CISIWEB 423 Web Development: Dreamweaver 3
Project Management
Total units for the certificate 16.5
The Project Management certificate prepares students for positions requiring the
efficient management of information technology projects in organizations with
respect to software, planning, time, costs, and other factors.

Requirements for the Project Management Certificate: Units


(Non-transcripted)
[E127/99999/0702.10]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5
CIS 431 Project Management for Information Technology 3
CIS 435 Fundamentals of Microsoft Visio 1.5

Total units for the certificate 9

CATALOG 2010-2011 55 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Correctional Science Certificate:
CONSUMER SERVICES REPRESENTATIVE [L105/20738/2105.10]
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.


The Consumer Services Representative major provides occupational training for
those who seek immediate employment as a Consumer Affairs Representative in Total units for the certificate 27
business, government, education, or non-profit agencies. Positions include but are
not limited to: customer service call centers, loan counselors, account representa-
tive, manager-customer service, complaint administrator, and workforce analyst.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


CULINARY ARTS
(See also Hotel and Food Service Management)
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units The Culinary Arts Certificate is an entry-level program that prepares students for
[S251/04796/1301.10] employment opportunities in the food service industry. The program emphasizes
BUSOT 88 Written Communication for Business 3 basic preparation, production, and sanitation standards involved in food production.
BUSOT 470 Office Systems and Procedures 3
CONSUM 40 Life Management 3 Requirements for the Culinary Arts Certificate: Units
CONSUM 50 Consumer Issues 3 [L255/07398/1306.30]
CONSUM 482 Industry Internship: Consumer Studies 1 HOTFS 10 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3
HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
Plus two courses from the following: HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1
BUS 28A Business Law I 3 HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety and Equipment Management 2
BUSMGT 44 Introduction to Human Relations 3 HOTFS 20 Purchasing, Cost Controls, and Menu Planning 2
CONSUM 11 Housing and Environment 3 HOTFS 424 Dining Systems and Restaurant Operations 3
SPAN 1 Elementary Spanish 4 HOTFS 432 Hospitality and Healthcare Law 3
(or SPAN 1A, Elementary Spanish, 2 and HOTFS 434 Catering and Banquet Organization 3
SPAN 1B, Elementary Spanish, 2) HOTFS 436A Culinary Arts I 2
HOTFS 436B Culinary Arts II 2
Total units for the major 19-20 HOTFS 436C Culinary Arts III 2
HOTFS 496B Work Experience 2
Requirements for the Consumer Services Representative Certificate: NF 11 Food Service Management Supervision 3
[L251/20724/1301.10] NF 15 Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition 3
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree (or NF 5, Nutrition for Life,
or NF 25, Culture and Nutrition)
Total units for the certificate 19-20
Total units for the certificate 33

CORRECTIONAL SCIENCE DANCE


This major offers the following: (1) pre-employment education for positions in
The Dance program focuses on technique and performance and prepares stu-
the correctional sciences field; (2) upgrading for in-service personnel; (3) a certifi-
dents for university transfer and careers in dance and related fields.
cate program; (4) an Associate in Science Degree; and (5) a transfer program for
those who wish to obtain a four-year degree in the major, or allied fields, such as
Various technique and production classes are offered to provide students with a
criminology, corrections, social services, behavioral science, or criminal justice.
broad background of training.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S105/04811/2105.10] Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
CRSCI 1 Introduction to Correctional Science 3 [A115/04781/1008.00]
CRSCI 2 Control and Supervision of Inmates 3 DANCE 1 Survey of Dance 3
CRSCI 3 Correctional Law 3 DANCE 4A Ballet IA 1.5
CRSCI 5 Crime and Delinquency 3 DANCE 4B Ballet IB 1.5
CRSCI 6 Correctional Interviewing and Counseling 3 DANCE 6A Ballet IIA 1.5
CRSCI 8 Ethnic Group Relations 3 DANCE 6B Ballet IIB 1.5
DANCE 10AB Jazz Dance I 1-1
Plus three courses from the following or from approved special topics: DANCE 20AB Modern Dance 1-1
AJ 1 Introduction to the Criminal Justice System 3 DANCE 30A Tap Dance I 1
AJ 2 Concepts of Criminal Law 3 DANCE 50AB Jazz Dance II 1-1
AJ 3 Principles and Procedures of the Justice System 3 THEATRE 10 Beginning Acting 3
AJ 4 Community-Based Problem Solving and the Justice System 3
AJ 5 Legal Aspects of Evidence 3 Plus one course from the following:
CRSCI 4 Public Relations and Corrections 3 DANCE 400 Hip Hop Dance 1
CRSCI 7 Probation and Parole 3 MUSIC 40 Beginning Guitar 1
CRSCI 10 Violence in America 3 MUSIC 51A Beginning Class Piano 1
CRSCI 409 The Female Victim/Offender 3
CRSCI 410 Street Gangs and Subcultures 3 Plus one course from the following:
CRSCI 411 Juvenile Corrections 3 DANCE 42 Dance Workshop 3
CRSCI 450 Correctional Report Writing 3 THEATRE 50 Main Stage Production Workshop I 3

Total units for the major 27 continued next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 56 Chaffey College


Plus two courses from the following: Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
DANCE 2 Stage Movement 3 [S120/04791/1240.10]

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
(also available as THEATRE 2) DENTAL 400 Dental Assisting Core Sciences 6
DANCE 30B Tap Dance I 1 DENTAL 410 Dental Assisting Sciences 6
THEATRE 12 Intermediate Acting 3 DENTAL 420 Radiography for Dental Assistants 6
DENTAL 430 Clinical Practice 6
Total units for the major 27-29
Total units for the major 24

Requirements for the Dental Assisting Certificate:


DENTAL ASSISTING [T120/20723/1240.10]
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree
The Dental Assisting Program is accredited by the Commission on Dental
Accreditation and Dental Board of the State of California Committee on Dental
Total units for the certificate 24
Auxiliary. The program features full-time, part-time, and fast-track schedules.
Recommended course:
The full-time schedule can be completed within one year. The part-time schedule
DA 496ABCD Occupational Work Experience: Dental Assisting 1-4
must be completed within three years of continuous enrollment. The fast-track
schedule is completed in a shorter time depending on student and clinical avail-
ability.

Students receive a comprehensive education including dental sciences, hands- DIETETIC SERVICE SUPERVISOR
on practice laboratory, dental radiation safety certification, clinical experience in a (See also Hotel and Food Service Management)
community dental practice, state-of-the-art technology, dental business manage-
ment preparation and familiarity with dental specialty practices. This program, approved by the California State Department of Health, prepares
students for entry level management in a food service department in health care,
Students completing the program are eligible to take the Dental Assisting community care, or school food service organizations, including entry levels of
National Board Examination (Certified Dental Assistant/CDA) as well as the Reg- supervision. The program fulfills the federal and state training regulations for
istered Dental Assistant Examination (RDA). positions in general acute-care hospitals, acute psychiatric hospitals, skilled
nursing facilities, and intermediate/residential-care facilities.
Graduates are eligible for employment in private dental practices, clinics, and
hospitals as assistants, technicians, and dental practice management positions. Requirements for the Dietetic Service Supervisor Certificate: Units
[L256/07389/1306.20]
Notes: HOTFS 14 Quantity Food Production Management 3
1. High school graduation, pass the GED test, or pass the High School Profi- HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
ciency examination, or have associates degree or higher. International tran- HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1
scripts must have AERC, IERF or approved agency evaluation. HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety and Equipment Management 2
2. All courses required for the certificate must be completed with a minimum NF 11 Food Service Management Supervision 3
grade of C. NF 15 Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition 3
3. Before entering the clinical portion of the Dental Assisting Program, students NF 19 Nutrition II: Modified Diets 3
must pass a health examination as evidence of good mental and physical NF 470 Dietetic Service Supervisor (take twice) 1-1
health, and must have a current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) card. NF 470L Dietetic Service Supervisor: Supervised 1-1
4. The college does not provide transportation to clinical facilities. Clinical Laboratory (take twice)
5. Courses taken to meet Dental Hygiene transfer program prerequisites or
other accredited Dental Assisting program courses may satisfy certain Total units for the certificate 21
Dental Assisting course work. Consult with your counselor or the Dental
Assisting Program Coordinator.
6. Part-time Dental Assisting program may be taken while meeting Dental
Hygiene transfer program prerequisites.
7. Some courses may be taken during the student’s senior year in high school.
Consult with your counselor or the Dental Assisting Program Coordinator.
8. The Dental Assisting Program must be completed within a three year period.
9. Applicants with a record of any felony are subject to review by the Dental
Board of California before becoming licensed by the state of California.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

CATALOG 2010-2011 57 Chaffey College


Drafting Technician: Architectural
DIETETIC TECHNICIAN
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

The architectural drafting technician curriculum prepares students for employ-


Dietetic technicians are employed as managers in a designated unit or depart-
ment as entry level architectural drafting aids, building designer of residences,
ment in health care, community care, school food service, county health, and
detailer, designer, and CAD operators. Graduates of the program may find work in
community directed programs of nutrition services for elderly, infants, or chil-
offices of architects, structural engineers, mechanical engineers, and other relat-
dren. Dietetic technicians find themselves in the enviable position of encounter-
ed industries.
ing high employment opportunities for those who meet position requirements.
Job growth is projected well into the 21st century.
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S125/04774/0953.10]
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
DRAFT 20 Computer-Aided Drafting and Design 4
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
DRAFT 21 Mechanical Design I 3
DRAFT 50 Architectural Design I 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
DRAFT 51 Architectural Design II 3
[S123/04800/1306.60]
DRAFT 53 Architectural Applications of CAD 4
ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3
DRAFT 452 Light Commercial Construction Design 3
BIOL 424 Anatomy and Physiology 3
ENGIN 26 Engineering Graphics and CAD 3
HOTFS 14 Quantity Food Production Management 3
ID 12 History of Western Architecture and Interiors II 3
HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1
Total units for the major 26
HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety and Equipment Management 2
HOTFS 20 Purchasing, Cost Controls, and Menu Planning 2
Required General Education courses:
HOTFS 436A Culinary Arts I 2
ART 12 Fundamentals of Design in Three Dimensions 4
(or HOTFS 424, Dining Systems and Restaurant
PHYS 5 The Ideas of Physics 3
Operations, 3, or HOTFS 436B, Culinary
PHYS 6 The Ideas of Physics Laboratory 1
Arts II, 2, or NF 27, Healthy Cooking, 2)
(or any advanced course in physics with a laboratory)
NF 11 Food Service Management Supervision 3
NF 15 Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition 3
Requirements for Drafting Technician: Architectural Certificate:
NF 19 Nutrition II: Modified Diets 3
[L125/20714/0953.10]
NF 421 Nutrition III: Nutrition Care 2
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree
NF 423 Nutrition IV: Advanced Nutrition Care 2
and general education requirements, plus: 34
NF 470 Dietetic Service Supervisor (take twice) 1-1
COOPED 96ABC Cooperative Education: Career Field Studies
NF 470L Dietetic Service Supervisor: Supervised 1-1
(any combination to equal 3 units) 3
Clinical Laboratory (take twice)
NF 480 Dietetic Technician Seminar (take twice) 2-2
Total units for the certificate 37
NF 480L Dietetic Technician: Supervised 2-2
Clinical Laboratory (take twice)

Total units for the major 43-44 Drafting Technician: Mechanical

Note: 450 hours of clinical field experience must be completed to meet the Amer- The mechanical drafting technician program provides the fundamental knowl-
ican Dietetic Association/Commission on Accreditation for Dietetic Education edge and skills in drafting. The curriculum is designed for students seeking
(CADE) internship requirement. Students who complete all Dietetic Technician employment in the following fields: aerospace, civil, electronics, mechanical,
requirements are eligible to take the ADA registration examination. structural steel, technical illustration, tool design, piping, sheet metal layout, and
other related industries.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


DRAFTING requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

The drafting program degrees and certificates provide the basic knowledge and Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
skills in drafting, mathematics, art, and related scientific and engineering areas to [S135/07382/0953.40]
prepare students for employment in the manufacturing and architectural indus- DRAFT 20 Computer-Aided Drafting and Design 4
tries. Each program focuses on the skills necessary to be successful and gain DRAFT 21 Mechanical Design I 3
employment in related fields. Computer aided drafting (CAD) will be used to DRAFT 22 Mechanical Design II 3
complete the required work in most of the classes. DRAFT 41 Computer-Aided Drafting and Design: Mechanical 4
DRAFT 43 Three-Dimensional Computer Modeling and 3
Courses designed to fulfill major requirements for an Associate in Science Solids Modeling
Degree from Chaffey College are not the same as those required for completing DRAFT 78 Advanced Design Applications 4
the major at a transfer institution offering a baccalaureate degree. Students who ENGIN 26 Engineering Graphics and CAD 3
intend to transfer to a four-year college or university in any major should consult
the catalog of the appropriate transfer institution and a Chaffey College counselor Total units for the major 24
to develop a preferred plan of study.
Required General Education courses:
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major PHYS 5 The Ideas of Physics 3
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. PHYS 6 The Ideas of Physics Laboratory 1
(or any advanced course in physics with a laboratory)

CATALOG 2010-2011 58 Chaffey College


Requirements for Drafting Technician: Mechanical Certificate: Required General Education courses:
[L135/20715/0953.40] ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree ENGL 1A Composition 3
and general education requirements, plus: 28 ESC 1 Earth Science 3
COOPED 96ABC Cooperative Education: Career Field Studies MATH 31 Plane Trigonometry or higher-level math 4
(any combination to equal 3 units) 3

Total units for the certificate 31

ECONOMICS
EARTH SCIENCE This discipline enables students to understand the world in a much better way,
particularly clarifying the process of decision making. Whenever people, busi-
(See also Geology) ness, or their representatives make a choice between alternative activities — for
example, a business decision to hire more workers or, instead, buy a new
Earth Science is the application of many sciences to the understanding of the machine — there will be an impact. Each alternative has associated costs and
Earth. While it is often used as a synonym for geology, traditionally Earth Science benefits. Economics teaches us how to analyze the costs and benefits so that we
encompasses a wider range of scientific inquiry including oceanography, meteo- can make more intelligent choices. Economics also addresses the impact of deci-
rology, planetology, and soil sciences. Today’s Earth Science has expanded to sions upon equity (fairness), particularly as measured by the distribution of
include environmental studies as applied to the physical world. wealth and income.

The curriculum is designed to provide the fundamental knowledge and skills to Studying economics is an excellent preparation for a career in law, industry,
prepare students for transfer to a university as a junior. This is a two-year pro- banking, accounting, private consulting, teaching, and government service.
gram leading to an Associate in Science Degree. Students following this program Because we encounter economic problems in all areas of our lives and through-
will be well suited to pursue an advance degree in Earth Science, Environmental out society, economics provides useful intellectual training for individuals who
Science, or any related science. This program is equally intended to assist those simply wish to become better educated prior to making a lifelong career decision.
who wish to teach Earth Science in elementary or secondary schools, those
interested in understanding environmental issues, or those who desire an under- To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
standing of the Earth. requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major Major requirements for the Associate in Art Degree: Units
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. [A145/04815/2204.00]
ECON 2 Principles of Macroeconomics 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units ECON 4 Principles of Microeconomics 3
[S140/07392/1930.00]
ASTRON 35 Planets and the Solar System with Lab 4 Plus four units from the following or approved special topics:
(or ASTRON 26, Stars and Galaxies, 3) ECON 8 History of Economic Ideas 3
CHEM 9 Health Science Chemistry 5 ECON 90A Economics Honors Seminar (maximum of 4 times) 1-1-1-1
ESC 5 Oceanography 3
ESC 5L Oceanography Laboratory 1 Plus a minimum of 15 units from the following,
ESC 8 Meteorology 3 including courses from at least three different disciplines:
GEOL 1 Physical Geology 4 Accounting 1A
GEOL 2 Historical Geology 4 Accounting and Financial Services 465, 472
Anthropology 3
Plus one course from the following: Business 10, 28A, 49, 61, 410
BIOL 1 General Biology 4 Communication Studies 72
BIOL 3 California Natural History 4 Computer Information Systems 1
BIOL 50 Core Biology 4 Computer Science 1
BIOL 56 Invertebrate Zoology 4 Economics 1, 8, 90A (if not used from above group)
Geography 10
Total units for the major 27-28 History 2, 6, 17, 18, 20
Mathematics 65A
Philosophy 70
Political Science 1, 2, 7, 10
Psychology 65
Real Estate 60
Social Science 10 (or Statistics 10)
Sociology 10

Total units for the major 25

CATALOG 2010-2011 59 Chaffey College


EDUCATION PARAPROFESSIONAL ENGINEERING
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

The Education Paraprofessional program prepares students for employment as This curriculum provides students with sufficient understanding of engineering
instructional aides/paraprofessionals in grades K – 12. The degree certifies that concepts and skills for attainment of upper-division status in engineering in a
an individual is “highly qualified” in this field, as required by current federal legis- four-year college or university. For the non-transfer student, this curriculum
lation, and provides a venue for currently employed aides to achieve “highly qual- should be of value in attaining employment at the level of technician.
ified” status in response to the legislative deadline of 2006. It also prepares
students to continue their studies in preparation for transfer to four-year colleges The California Engineering Liaison Committee urges transfer students to remain
and universities by incorporating articulated and/or recommended courses. in the community college until completion of lower-division requirements in
mathematics, chemistry, physics, and engineering, insofar as those courses are
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major offered.
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
[S013/16879/0802.00]
CDE 2 Child Growth and Development 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
COMSTD 2 Fundamentals of Effective Speaking 3 [S165/04768/0901.00]
(or COMSTD 4, Fundamentals of Interpersonal ENGIN 11 Introduction to Engineering 2
Communication) MATH 65A Calculus I 4
ED 10 Introduction to Education and Teaching II 3 MATH 65B Calculus II 4
ED 400 Introduction to Education and Teaching I 3 PHYS 45 Physics for Scientists and Engineers I 5
ENGL 1A Composition 3 PHYS 46 Physics for Scientists and Engineers II 5
MATH 425 Intermediate Algebra 4 PHYS 47 Physics for Scientists and Engineers III 5
(or higher level math course)
Plus at least three courses from the following:
Total units for the major 19 ENGIN 26 Engineering Graphics and CAD 3
ENGIN 30 Engineering Application of Digital Computation 3
Required General Education courses: ENGIN 50 Engineering Statics 3
PHSCI 10 Survey of Chemistry and Physics 4 ENGIN 52 Engineering Dynamics 3
(or BIOL 1, General Biology) ENGIN 60 Materials of Engineering 3
ENGIN 71 Circuit Analysis 4
The Education Paraprofessional Level I certificate introduces the educational
field to students interested in careers in education and/or child development. The Total units for the major 34-35
certificate is the first component of the “ladder” concept by which students may
gain employment and/or continue their education. Required General Education courses:
CHEM 21 General Chemistry 3
Requirements for the Education Paraprofessional Level I Certificate: CHEM 21L1 General Chemistry Laboratory I 1
(Non-transcripted) CHEM 21L2 General Chemistry Laboratory I 1
[L013/99999/0802.00]
CDE 2 Child Growth and Development 3 Strongly recommended:
ED 10 Introduction to Education and Teaching II 3 CHEM 22 General Chemistry 3
ED 400 Introduction to Education and Teaching I 3 CHEM 22L1 General Chemistry Laboratory II 1
ENGL 450 Fundamentals of Composition 3 CHEM 22L2 General Chemistry Laboratory II 1
DRAFT 43 Three-Dimensional Computer Modeling and 3
Total units for the certificate 12 Solids Modeling
MATH 75 Calculus III 5
Requirements for the Education Paraprofessional Level II Certificate: MATH 81 Linear Algebra 4
[L014/20699/0802.00] MATH 85 Differential Equations 4
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree and general education
requirement above

Total units for the certificate 23

ELECTRICITY
(See Industrial Electrical Technology)

CATALOG 2010-2011 60 Chaffey College


Required General Education courses:
ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY CHEM 10 Introductory Chemistry 4

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
(or CHEM 21, General Chemistry, 3 and
CHEM 21L1, General Chemistry Lab I, 1 and
PROPOSED PROGRAM CHEM 21L2, General Chemistry Lab I, 1)
These new Associate Degree and Certificate programs have been submitted MATH 31 Plain Trigonometry 4
to the State Chancellor’s Office for approval. As approval had not been
received at press time, these are considered proposed programs for the Strongly recommended:
2010-2011 catalog. Degree and/or Certificate cannot be awarded until ENGIN 11 Introduction to Engineering 2
approval is received from the State Chancellor’s Office.
Requirements for the Engineering Technology Certificate: Units
The Engineering Technology Associate Degree program prepares students [L166/00000/0924.00]
for employment in technical fields or to transfer to university engineering CHEM 10 Introductory Chemistry 4
technology programs. By completing the degree or certificate requirements, (or CHEM 21, General Chemistry, 3 and
students acquire a foundation in the principles of engineering, engineering CHEM 21L1, General Chemistry Lab I, 1 and
design, computer aided design, electronics, manufacturing processes, CHEM 21L2, General Chemistry Lab I, 1)
manufacturing automation, and the application of math and science in tech- EGTECH 10 Introduction to Engineering Design 4
nical fields. EGTECH 12 Principles of Engineering 4
EGTECH 14 Electronics for Engineering Technologists I 3
Careers in engineering technology involve high level technical work in the MATH 31 Plain Trigonometry 4
creation, manufacture, production, utilization, and distribution of industrial PHYS 20A College Physics I 4
materials, products and processes. Engineering technicians/technologists (or PHYS 5, The Ideas of Physics, 3 and
serve as members of the engineering team and engage in the management, PHYS-6, The Ideas of Physics Laboratory, 1)
design, production, assembly, quality control and sales activities in their
respective fields. Plus one course from the following:
EGTECH 15 Electronics for Engineering Technologists II 3
Graduates accept jobs with titles such as CAD and design technicians, engi- EGTECH 16 Computer Integrated Manufacturing – CNC 3
neering aides, plant maintenance personnel, designers/draftspersons, pro- Material Removal
duction assistants, project managers, sales engineers, consultants,
design/production assistant, manufacturing support and lab techni- Plus two courses from the following:
cians/technologists within many disciplines of engineering technology. With DRAFT 20 Computer-Aided Drafting and Design 4
additional experience, promotion to positions such as industrial supervi- DRAFT 21 Mechanical Design 1 3
sors, machine and tool designers, technical buyers, production expeditors, DRAFT 43 Three-Dimensional Computer Modeling and 3
and cost estimators is possible. Solids Modeling
ENGIN 60 Materials of Engineering 3
Transferring into and completing a four-year degree opens up many addi-
tional opportunities as engineers or engineering technologists in a wide Total units for the certificate 32-34
range of industries and technical disciplines.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. ENGLISH
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units The English major gives students an appreciation of literature and increased
[S166/00000/0924.00] skills in written communication. Through the study of language and literature,
EGTECH 10 Introduction to Engineering Design 4 students are better able to communicate, to persuade, and to understand human
EGTECH 12 Principles of Engineering 4 nature. More specifically, superior ability to understand and to use English is nec-
EGTECH 14 Electronics for Engineering Technologists I 3 essary for success in most careers, particularly those in education, writing, busi-
PHYS 20A College Physics I 4 ness, journalism, and law.
(or PHYS 5, The Ideas of Physics, 3 and
PHYS-6, The Ideas of Physics Laboratory, 1) To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Plus one course from the following:
EGTECH 15 Electronics for Engineering Technologists II 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
EGTECH 16 Computer Integrated Manufacturing – CNC 3 [A170/04802/1501.00]
Material Removal ENGL 1B Advanced Composition and Critical Thinking 3
ENGL 1C Introduction to Literature 3
Plus two courses from the following: ENGL 80A Survey of British Literature 3
DRAFT 20 Computer-Aided Drafting and Design 4 ENGL 80B Survey of British Literature 3
DRAFT 21 Mechanical Design 1 3
DRAFT 43 Three-Dimensional Computer Modeling and 3 Plus 12 units from the following or from approved special topics: 12
Solids Modeling ENGL 7A, 7B, 7D, 7E, 30, 32, 33, 35, 68, 70A, 70B,
ENGIN 60 Materials of Engineering 3 71, 74, 75A, 75B, 76, 79, 81, 98

Total units for the major 24-25 Total units for the major 24

Required General Education course:


ENGL 1A Composition 3

CATALOG 2010-2011 61 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Costume Design Certificate:
FASHION DESIGN [L181/20727/1303.10]
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.


Fashion Design prepares students for entry-level positions in design, pattern
making, couture studio work, production management, private label merchan- Total units for the certificate 38
dising, and other related positions.
Strongly recommended courses for degree and certificate:
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
FASHD 42 and 72
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


Custom Dressmaking
[S180/04795/1303.10]
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel – Comprehensive 3
The Custom Dressmaking certificate prepares the student for small business
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel –
ownership in couture and custom work, as well as the highly demanded alter-
Specialist, 1.5 and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft
ations field. Skills acquired also enable the student to apply for sample making in
Office Excel – Expert, 1.5)
the apparel manufacturing field and costume construction in theatre and
FASHD 20 History of Fashion 3
performing arts.
FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
FASHD 45 Basic Design and Creativity 3 Requirements for the Custom Dressmaking Certificate: Units
FASHD 61 Pattern Drafting I 3 [L184/15526/1303.30]
FASHD 65 Fashion Illustration 2 FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
FASHD 428 Computer-Aided Fashion and Costume Design 2 FASHD 42 Advanced Clothing Construction 2
FASHD 442 Industrial Sewing 2 FASHD 61 Pattern Drafting I 3
FASHD 470 Apparel Production 3 FASHD 72 Fashion Draping 2
FASHD 471 Advanced Patternmaking 3 FASHD 442 Industrial Sewing 2
FASHD 472 Computer-Aided Patternmaking 2 FASHD 445 Fitting and Alterations of Patterns and Apparel 2
FASHD 480 Design Collection 2 FASHD 471 Advanced Patternmaking 3
FASHD 482 Industry Internship: Fashion Design 1 FASHD 480 Design Collection 2
FASHM 10 Introduction to the Fashion Industry 3 FASHD 482 Industry Internship: Fashion Design 1
FASHM 60 Textiles 3 FASHM 10 Introduction to the Fashion Industry 3
FASHM 60 Textiles 3
Total units for the major 37
Total units for the certificate 25
Requirements for the Fashion Design Certificate
[L180/20729/1303.10] Recommended Courses: BUSMGT 45, FASHD 45, FASHD 415.
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.

Total units for the certificate 37 Industrial Sewing


Recommended Courses for both Degree and Certificate: An Industrial Sewing Certificate prepares the student for apparel construction
BUSMGT 45; FASHD 42, 72, 415; plus AMM 410 & 410A, which are Cal Poly based on industry methods and the utilization of power sewing equipment.
Pomona courses available through cross-enrollment. See counselor. Employment opportunities: commercial sewing machine operator or apparel
industry sample maker.
Costume Design Requirements for the Industrial Sewing Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
[L182/99999/1303.30]
Costume Design prepares the student to seek professional work as a costumer or FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
assistant designer within the motion picture and television industries and live FASHD 42 Advanced Clothing Construction 2
theatre, as well as freelance design and construction at the local level for com- FASHD 442 Industrial Sewing 2
munity theatre and performing arts.
Total units for the certificate 6
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Requirements for the Associate in Science Degree Units


[S181/07385/1303.10]
FASHD 16 Principles of Costume Design and Production 3
(also available as THEATRE 16)
FASHD 20 History of Fashion 3
FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
FASHD 45 Basic Design and Creativity 3
FASHD 61 Pattern Drafting I 3
FASHD 65 Fashion Illustration 2
FASHD 428 Computer-Aided Fashion and Costume Design 2
FASHD 442 Industrial Sewing 2
FASHM 60 Textiles 3
THEATRE 1 Introduction to Theatre 3
THEATRE 32 Theatre Design – Lighting 3
THEATRE 40 Stage Costuming(take twice) 3-3
THEATRE 42 Theatrical Makeup 3

Total units for the major 38

CATALOG 2010-2011 62 Chaffey College


Patternmaking for Apparel
FINE ARTS

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The Patternmaking for Apparel certificate prepares the student for employment in
The Fine Arts major provides fundamental training in music and theatre arts.
the apparel industry as a first patternmaker. Technical skills assist with employ-
ment in related areas including apparel production and costume design. To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Requirements for the Patternmaking for Apparel Certificate: Units
[L187/15525/1303.10] Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
FASHD 20 History of Fashion 3 FINART 50 Introduction to Fine Arts 3
FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
FASHD 61 Pattern Drafting I 3 Plus completion of one of the following emphases:
FASHD 72 Fashion Draping 2
FASHD 445 Fitting and Alterations of Patterns and Apparel 2 Music Emphasis
FASHD 470 Apparel Production 3 [A192/10363/1001.00]
FASHD 471 Advanced Patternmaking 3 MUSIC 2A Music History and Literature 3
FASHD 472 Computer-Aided Pattern Making 2 MUSIC 2B Music History and Literature 3
FASHD 482 Industry Internship: Fashion Design 1 MUSIC 3A Musicianship 4
FASHM 10 Introduction to the Fashion Industry 3
FASHM 60 Textiles 3 Plus nine additional units selected from the following or approved special
topics: 9
Total units for the certificate 27 MUSIC-1, 3B, 4, 11, 12, 14, 21, 26, 30, 32, 33, 40, 41, 51A, 51B, 52, 53,
60, 62A, 62B, 62C, 67, 68, 70A, 70B
Recommended Courses:
BUSMGT 45, plus AMM 410 & 410A which are Cal Poly Pomona courses avail- Total units for the major 22
able through cross-enrollment. See counselor.
Theatre Arts Emphasis
[A194/16922/1001.00]
THEATRE 1 Introduction to Theatre 3
FASHION MERCHANDISING THEATRE 4
THEATRE 5
Development of the Theatre I
Development of the Theatre II
3
3
Fashion Merchandising prepares students for employment in all aspects of retail-
ing related to apparel and accessory merchandise buying and management. Plus nine additional units selected from the following or from approved
Other career avenues are sales representatives for manufacturers, visual display, special topics:
distribution, importing and exporting, and sales promotions. THEATRE 2 (or DANCE 2), 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 21, 30, 32, 34, 40, 42, 50, 51,
54, 56, 60, 64, 98ABC, and 427 (or ID 427) 9
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. Total units for the major 21

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


[S185/04822/1303.20]
BUSMGT 44
BUSMKT 13
Introduction to Human Relations
Professional Selling
3
3
FIRE TECHNOLOGY: PROFESSIONAL FIREFIGHTER
The Fire Technology degree and certificate programs are designed to (1) prepare
BUSOT 63 Microsoft Office Excel - Comprehensive 3
interested students for careers in public or private fire service, (2) provide exist-
(or BUSOT 63A, Microsoft Office Excel -
ing fire service personnel with continuing in-service training in skills applicable
Specialist, 1.5, and BUSOT 63B, Microsoft
to their present position, (3) provide existing fire service personnel with upgrad-
Office Excel - Expert, 1.5)
ed skills needed to avail themselves of promotional opportunities, and (4) for col-
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
lege transfer students pursuing a higher education degree in Fire Protection
FASHD 40 Beginning Clothing Construction 2
Administration and Technology.
FASHM 10 Introduction to the Fashion Industry 3
FASHM 11 Retail Merchandising and Management 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
(also available as BUSMGT 11)
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
FASHM 12 Visual Merchandising 3
FASHM 60 Textiles 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
FASHM 482 Industry Internships: Fashion Merchandising 1 [S141/20739/2133.00]
FIRETEC 1 Fire Protection and Organization 3
Plus two courses from the following or approved special topics: FIRETEC 2 Fire Behavior and Combustion 3
BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3 FIRETEC 3 Fire Protection Systems 3
BUS 61 Introduction to Global Business 3 FIRETEC 4 Building Construction for Fire Protection 3
BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3 FIRETEC 5 Fire Prevention 3
FASHD 45 Basic Design and Creativity 3 FIRETEC 6 Fire Apparatus and Equipment 3
FASHD 428 Computer-Aided Fashion and Costume Design 2
FASHM 15 Image and Fashion Selection 3 Plus two courses from the following:
FIRETEC 7 Strategies and Tactics 3
Total units for the major 32-33 FIRETEC 8 Fire Ground Hydraulics 3
FIRETEC 402 Basic Incident Command Systems, ICS-200 1
Requirements for the Fashion Merchandising Certificate: FIRETEC 403 Intermediate Incident Command Systems, ICS-300 1.5
[L185/20730/1303.20] FIRETEC 405 Hazardous Materials First Responder Operations 1
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
Total units for the major 20-24
Total units for the certificate 32-33

CATALOG 2010-2011 63 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Fire Technology: Professional Firefighter Certificate: Note: Computer literacy is basic to geography. Students would be well advised to
[L141/20739/2133.00] acquire knowledge of word processing, database, graphing, and graphics pro-
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree. grams.

Total units for the certificate 20-24

GEOLOGY
FOREIGN LANGUAGES (See also Earth Science)

(See Modern Languages) Unique among the sciences, geology embraces a broad spectrum of scientific
inquiry. Geologists systematically amass observation data and measurements to
compile and organize the body of knowledge about Earth.

GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS Specialized geological studies apply information and techniques from other sci-
GIS is a field of geography that relies on spatial data and its use in management, ences and engineering to solve problems of the physical environment. Examples
analysis, and communication. of geological specialties include the following: paleontology, the study of prehis-
toric biology; mineralogy, the application of chemistry and physics to the mineral
Requirements for the Vocational GIS kingdom; petrology, the application of chemistry and physics to understanding
(Geographic Information Systems) Specialist Certificate: Units the origin and history of rocks; engineering geology, the application of geological
(Non-transcripted) and engineering information to construction of roads, dams, tunnels, landslide
[L210/99999/2206.10] stabilization, etc.; and hydrology, the study of surface and underground water
GIS 1 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems 4 supplies.
(or GIS 1A, Introduction to GIS I, 2 and
GIS 1B, Introduction to GIS II, 2) To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
GEOG 4 Physical Geography 3 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
GEOG 5 Physical Geography Laboratory 1
GEOG 6 Environmental Geography 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S220/07391/1914.00]
Plus three units from the following: CHEM 21 General Chemistry 3
GEOG 1 World Regional Geography 3 CHEM 21L1 General Chemistry Lab I 1
GEOG 10 Cultural Geography of North America 3 CHEM 21L2 General Chemistry Lab I 1
GEOG 11 World Cultures 3 CHEM 22 General Chemistry 3
CHEM 22L1 General Chemistry Lab II 1
Total units for the certificate 14 CHEM 22L2 General Chemistry Lab II 1
CS 1 Fundamentals of Computer Science 3
Note: Course work must be completed within a five-year period. GEOL 1 Physical Geology 4
GEOL 2 Historical Geology 4
GEOL 30 Geology of California 3
GEOGRAPHY GEOL 70 California Field Trip
(or GEOL 75A, Out of State Field Trip or
2

Geographers integrate time, space, and demographics into maps which have GEOL-75B, Out of State Field Trip, 3)
both academic and applied values. Geography is an interdisciplinary area of
study that interfaces with earth sciences, life sciences, business, and teaching. Total units for the major 26-27
The field of geography requires that students be broadly based in two major
areas: cultural geography and physical geography. These areas form the core of Required General Education courses:
the curriculum. Students may then pursue other areas of concentration. ART 14 Introduction to Drawing 3
BIOL 50 Core Biology 4
Geography specialists may focus on meteorology, economic geography, urban ENGL 1A Composition 3
geography, political geography, historical geography, geomorphology, environ- ENGL 1B Advanced Composition and Critical Thinking 3
mental geography, or biogeography. Geographical knowledge has specific appli-
cation to urban planning, environmental studies, business, defense, satellite
mapping, demographics, history, and economics. Geography is also a core area
of study for elementary or high school teachers. Students interested in a teach-
ing career can focus on the General Studies requirements for the target school
along with cultural geography and physical geography with a lab.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units


[S205/07401/2206.00]
Mathematics through Trigonometry
GEOG 1 World Regional Geography 3
GEOG 3 Geography of California 3
GEOG 4 Physical Geography 3
GEOG 5 Physical Geography Laboratory 1
GEOG 6 Environmental Geography 3
GEOG 10 Cultural Geography of North America 3
GEOG 11 World Cultures 3

Total units for the major 19

CATALOG 2010-2011 64 Chaffey College


Community Caregiver
GERONTOLOGY

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The Community Caregiver certificate prepares the student for employment in a
Gerontology prepares students for new careers resulting from the increasing
variety of settings, including residential care facilities, adult day care, and home
population of older people. This is an interdisciplinary field incorporating
care. Community caregivers provide direct care to persons with dementia or
research on aging in psychology, physiology, and sociology as well as public pol-
other individuals who need non-medical personal care.
icy and social ethics.

Gerontology courses provide short-term training for immediate employment and Requirements for the Community Caregiver Certificate : Units
may also lead to a Community Caregiver certificate, a certificate in Gerontology, (Non-transcripted)
or an Associate in Science degree in Gerontology. Nurses, social workers, and [L232/99999/1309.00]
administrators of care facilities may earn Continuing Education units. GERO 405 Resources and Services for Older Adults 2
GERO 422A Dementia Care: Understanding Dementing Illnesses 1
Gerontology is increasingly important in professions such as medicine, law, (or 422B Dementia Care: Understanding Difficult Behaviors
architecture, mental health, and social work. Transfer students will find Gerontol- or 422C Dementia Care: Planning Meaningful Activities)
ogy courses at more than 15 California universities. Other employment opportu- GERO 462 Activity Coordinator Training 4
nities are found in residential communities, recreation, marketing, nutrition, (or GERO 463, Social Work Designee Training, 3)
counseling and referral, paralegal services, and businesses and agencies serving NURAST 400* Nursing Assistant 3.5
older adults, including persons with dementia. NURAST 400L* Nursing Assistant Laboratory 2
NURAST 405* Nursing Assistant Skills Laboratory 0.5
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major NURAST 420** Home Health Aide 1.5
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. NURAST 420L** Home Health Aide Laboratory 1
NURAST 450* Professional Development for the Nursing Assistant 1
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S230/04798/1309.00] *Students must take these four NURAST courses or provide proof of a current
GERO 11 Introduction to Gerontology 3 California State Nursing Assistant Certificate.
GERO 18 Sociology of Aging (also available as SOC 18) 3 **Students must take these two NURAST courses or provide proof of a current
GERO 23 Aging and Older Adulthood 3 California State Home Health Aide Certificate.
GERO 404 Health and Wellness for Older Adults 3
(also available as HS 404) Total units for the certificate 6-16.5
GERO 405 Resources and Services for Older Adults 2
GERO 406 Gerontology Career Practicum 1 Note: A mandatory orientation and verification of fingerprinting are required prior
to enrollment. Conviction of a crime other than a minor traffic offense may pre-
Plus three courses from the following: clude enrollment in these course Contact Gerontology at 909/652-6675/6672 for
ACCTGFS 440 Introduction to Financial Planning 3 dates and locales of orientations, and for additional information on other courses
BUSMGT 480 Principles of Supervision 3 pertinent to community caregiving.
BUSMKT 40 Marketing Principles 3
GERO 22 Dying and Death 3
GERO 422A Dementia Care: Understanding Dementing Illnesses 1
(or 422B Dementia Care: Understanding Difficult Behaviors HISTORY
or 422C Dementia Care: Planning Meaningful Activities) Students find that history deepens awareness of the world, past and present, and
GERO 462 Activity Coordinator Training 4 cultivates appreciation for beneficial community participation. A foundation in
GERO 463 Social Work Designee Training 3 this subject is excellent for many fields of endeavor, including law, public admin-
SCSCI 13 Introduction to Social Work 3 istration, foreign service, journalism, business, and teaching.
Total units for the major 22-25
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Requirements for the Gerontology Certificate:
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
[L230/20736/1309.00]
[A235/04816/2205.00]
HIST 1 World History: Pre-Civilization to 1500 3
Total units for the certificate 22-25
HIST 2 World History: 1500 to Present 3
HIST 17 History of the United States 3
HIST 18 History of the United States 3

Plus six units from the following or from approved special topics: 6
Art 3, 5
English 1C
History 4, 7, 16, 20, 21, 25, 40, 50, 51, 70, 71
Humanities 5, 6, 20

Total units for the major 18

CATALOG 2010-2011 65 Chaffey College


HOTFS 436C Culinary Arts III 2
HOTEL AND FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT: HOTFS 496B-D Work Experience 2-4
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

FOOD SERVICE Total units for the certificate 22-24

The Food Service program prepares students for management positions in the Requirements for the Hotel and Food Service Management:
rapidly growing food service industry. Graduates are prepared to assume man- Food Service/Waitstaff Personnel Certificate (Non-transcripted):
agement responsibilities in restaurants, resorts, commercial food services, insti- [L247/99999/1307.10]
tutional and owner-operated businesses, food production, and related Entry-level program designed to prepare the student for employment as a food
commercial food sales and services. server in the hospitality industry. Students will be exposed to a variety of service
styles and restaurant settings designed to facilitate a seamless transition
Note: A current negative tuberculosis test is required for participation in this program. between course work and industry.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major HOTFS 10 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units HOTFS 496A-D Work Experience 1-4
[S255/04799/1307.10]
ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3 Plus one of the following:
HOTFS 10 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3 HOTFS 424 Dining Systems and Restaurant Operations 3
HOTFS 14 Quantity Food Production Management 3 HOTFS 434 Catering and Banquet Organization 3
HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1 Total units for the certificate 10-13
HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety and Equipment Management 2
HOTFS 20 Purchasing, Cost Controls, and Menu Planning 2
HOTFS 424 Dining Systems and Restaurant Operations 3
HOTFS 428 Human Resource Management 3 HOTEL AND FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT:
(or NF 11, Food Service
Management Supervision) HOTEL MANAGEMENT
HOTFS 430 Hospitality Marketing Management 2
Students who receive the Associate in Science degree or certificate in the Hotel
HOTFS 432 Hospitality and Healthcare Law 3
Management program will be prepared to work in entry-level management posi-
HOTFS 434 Catering and Banquet Organization 3
tions of the hospitality industry. Included among the employment opportunities
are restaurants, hotels, institutional kitchens, catering operations, bed and
Total units for the major 30
breakfast operations, and owner-operated businesses.
Strongly Recommended: To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
HOTFS 436A Culinary Arts I 2 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
HOTFS 436B Culinary Arts II 2
HOTFS 436C Culinary Arts III 2 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
NF 15 Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition 3 [S260/04801/1307.20]
(or NF 5, Nutrition for Life, ACCTGFS 465 Financial Accounting for the Non-Accounting Major 3
or NF 25, Culture and Nutrition) HOTFS 10 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3
HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2
Requirements for the Hotel and Food Service Management: HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1
Food Service Certificate: HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety, and Equipment Management 2
[T255/20733/1307.10] HOTFS 20 Purchasing, Cost Controls, and Menu Planning 2
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree, plus: 30 HOTFS 422 Hotel Operations 3
BUS 28A Business Law I 3 HOTFS 424 Dining Systems and Restaurant Operations 3
BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word – Specialist 3 HOTFS 428 Human Resource Management 3
(or CIS 1, Introduction to Computer (or NF 11, Food Service
Information Systems) Management Supervision)
HOTFS 496A-D Work Experience 1-4 HOTFS 430 Hospitality Marketing Management 2
HOTFS 432 Hospitality and Healthcare Law 3
Total units for the certificate 37-40
HOTFS 434 Catering and Banquet Organization 3
NF 15 Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition 3
Requirements for the Hotel and Food Service Management:
(or NF 5, Nutrition for Life,
Food Production Management Certificate:
or NF 25, Culture and Nutrition)
[L246/15536/1307.10]
The Food Production Management certificate is an entry-level program designed
Total units for the major 33
to prepare students for employment in the food production industry. Students
gain a foundation in food production standards, customer service, and operations. Requirements for the Hotel and Food Service Management:
Hotel Management Certificate:
HOTFS 10 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3 [L260/20735/1307.20]
HOTFS 16 Principles of Food Preparation 2 Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree, plus:
HOTFS 16L Principles of Food Preparation Laboratory 1 BUSOT 60A Microsoft Office Word – Specialist 3
HOTFS 18 Sanitation, Safety and Equipment Management 2 (or CIS 1, Introduction to Computer
HOTFS 424 Dining Systems and Restaurant Operations 3 Information Systems)
HOTFS 434 Catering and Banquet Organization 3 HOTFS 496A-D Work Experience 1-4
HOTFS 436A Culinary Arts I 2
HOTFS 436B Culinary Arts II 2 Total units for the certificate 37-40

CATALOG 2010-2011 66 Chaffey College


IETELMT 436 Pneumatics Fundamentals 2
HUMANITIES IETELMT 438 Electrical Control of Pneumatics Systems 2

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
IETELMT 440 Sensors for Hydraulics and
The Humanities major offers students a sound liberal arts background in litera- Pneumatics Training Systems 1.5
ture, philosophy, art, music, and theatre for students going on into business, pol-
itics, law, personnel relations, and education. Total units for the major 25.5

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major Strongly recommended:
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
(Internship not to exceed 4 units)
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
[A265/04820/4903.00] Requirements for the Electromechanical Technology Level I Certificate:
HUMAN 5 Arts and Ideas: Antiquity to Renaissance 3 (Non-transcripted)
HUMAN 6 Arts and Ideas: Renaissance to Modern 3 [L153/99999/0935.00]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
Plus six units from the following: 6 IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5
History 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 9, 10, 17, 18 IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5
IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3
Plus six units from the following: 6 IETELMT 430 Hydraulic Fundamentals 2
English 30, 32, 33, 70A, 70B, 75A, 75B, 80A, 80B, 81 IETELMT 432 Electrical Control of Hydraulic Systems 2
Humanities 20
Total units for the certificate 15
Plus three units from the following: 3
Requirements for the Electromechanical Technology Level II Certificate:
Art 3, 5
[L154/15522/0935.00]
Broadcasting 3
Same requirements as for Level One Certificate, plus: 15
Cinema 25, 26
IET 411 Programmable Logic Controllers 3
Fine Arts 50
IETELMT 434 Hydraulic Applications with Programmable 2
Music 2A, 2B, 4
Logic Controllers
Photography 1
IETELMT 436 Pneumatics Fundamentals 2
Theatre 1, 4, 5, 64
Total units for the certificate 22
Plus three units from the following: 3
Economics 1, 8 Requirements for the Electromechanical Technology Level III Certificate:
Philosophy 70, 72, 73, 76, 80, 81, 82 [L155/20703/0935.00]
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
Total units for the major 24
Total units for the certificate: 25.5
Note: Courses included in major cannot be used to fulfill General Education
requirements. Strongly recommended:
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
(Internship not to exceed 4 units)

INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL TECHNOLOGY Industrial Electrical Technology


The Industrial Electrical Technology programs provide a broad working base
from which to handle the many facets of industrial electricity as it relates to light The Industrial Electrical Technology program curriculum covers electricity, mag-
and heavy industry, construction, and utility companies that provide electrical netics, solid-state devices, electrical machinery, micro processing, programma-
power. The programs meet the needs of those entering the trade for the first time, ble logic controllers (PLC), DC and AC variable speed drives, and automation,
and allow those already in the trade to improve their understanding of the craft. including modern sophisticated concepts and practical applications.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


Electromechanical Technology
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
The Electromechanical Technology program curriculum covers electricity, Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
hydraulics, pressure and force, pneumatics, cylinder controls, basic PLC, trou- [S150/07378/0934.40]
bleshooting, sensors, automation including modern sophisticated concepts, and IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5
practical applications. IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5
IET 403A Electrical Motors and Controls I 2.5
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major IET 403B Electrical Motors and Controls II 2.5
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. IET 405 National Electrical Code 3
IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units IET 409 Static Devices 3
[S152/15857/0935.00] IET 411 Programmable Logic Controllers 3
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 IET 413 Intermediate Programmable Logic Controllers 3
IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5 IET 415 Advanced Electricity Laboratory 2
IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5 IET 417 Electrical Troubleshooting 3
IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3 IET 419 DC Variable Speed Drive 1.5
IET 411 Programmable Logic Controllers 3 IET 421 AC Variable Frequency Speed Drive 1.5
IETELMT 430 Hydraulic Fundamentals 2 IET 422 OSHA Construction Safety Training 2
IETELMT 432 Electrical Control of Hydraulic Systems 2
IETELMT 434 Hydraulic Applications with Programmable 2 Total units for the major 35
Logic Controllers continued next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 67 Chaffey College


Strongly recommended: Instrumentation Technology
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

(Internship not to exceed 4 units) The Instrumentation Technology program curriculum covers electricity, level
process, flow process, temperature process, proportional integral and derivative
Requirements for the Industrial Electrical Technology Level I Certificate: loops, basic programming of microprocessor-based controllers, troubleshoot-
(Non-transcripted) ing, automation including modern sophisticated concepts, and practical
[L150/99999/0934.40] applications.
IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5
IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
IET 403A Electrical Motors and Controls I 2.5 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
IET 403B Electrical Motors and Controls II 2.5
IET 405 National Electrical Code 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3 [S157/15523/0943.00]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
Total units for the certificate 16 IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5
IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5
Strongly recommended: IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4 IETIT 441 Flow Process Fundamentals 2
(Internship not to exceed 4 units) IETIT 442 Flow Measurement and Control 2
IETIT 443 Level Measurement Fundamentals 2
Requirements for the Industrial Electrical Technology Level II Certificate: IETIT 444 Level Measurement and Control 2
[L151/15317/0934.40] IETIT 445 Temperature Process Fundamentals 2
Same requirements as for Level One Certificate, plus: 16 IETIT 446 Temperature Process Controller 2
IET 409 Static Devices 3
IET 411 Programmable Logic Controllers 3 Total units for the major 23
IET 413 Intermediate Programmable Logic Controllers 3
Strongly recommended:
IET 415 Advanced Electricity Laboratory 2
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
(Internship not to exceed 4 units)
Total units for the certificate 27
Requirements for the Instrumentation Technology Level I Certificate: Units
Strongly recommended:
(Non-transcripted)
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
[L158/99999/0943.00]
(Internship not to exceed 4 units)
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5
Requirements for the Industrial Electrical Technology Level III Certificate:
IET 401B Industrial Basic Controls 2.5
[T154/20700/0934.40]
IET 407 Electrical Blueprints 3
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
IETIT 441 Flow Process Fundamentals 2
IETIT 442 Flow Measurement and Control 2
Total units for the certificate 35
Total units for the certificate 15
Strongly recommended:
IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4 Requirements for the Instrumentation Technology Level II Certificate: Units
(Internship not to exceed 4 units) [L159/20706/0943.00]
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree.
Requirements for the Fiber Optic Cabling Technician Certificate: Units
(Non-transcripted) Total units for the certificate 23
[L164/99999/0934.30]
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 Strongly recommended:
IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5 IET 496ABCD Internship in Industrial Electricity 1-4
IET 458 Fundamentals of Cable Networking: 3 (Internship not to exceed 4 units)
The Physical Layer
IET 459 Fundamentals of Fiber Optic Cabling:
The Physical Layer 3
INTERIOR DESIGN
Total units for the certificate 11.5 The Interior Design curriculum is planned both as professional preparation for
those entering the interior design field and as a transfer program for students
Requirements for the Network Cabling Technician Certificate: Units planning to transfer to a four-year college. Students receive a strong background
(Non-transcripted) in color, design principles, furniture construction and design, architectural mate-
[L165/99999/0934.30] rials, furniture layout, space planning, business principles, computer aided
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3 design, and the historical development of furniture, architecture, art, and decora-
IET 401A Introduction to Electricity 2.5 tive arts.
IET 458 Fundamentals of Cable Networking:
The Physical Layer 3 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Total units for the certificate 8.5
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S270/04794/1302.00]
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
FASHM 60 Textiles 3
ID 10 Introduction to Interior Design 3

CATALOG 2010-2011 68 Chaffey College


ID 11 History of Western Architecture and Interiors I 3
ID 12 History of Western Architecture and Interiors II 3 MANAGEMENT

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
ID 13 Non-European Architecture and Design 3
(or ART 5, Art History of Western World:Renaissance (See Business Management)
to Modern)
ID 16 Quick Sketching for Interior Designers 2.5
ID 17
ID 21
Introduction to Lighting
Space Planning
3
3 MARKETING/MERCHANDISING
ID 22 Interior Design Materials 3 (See Business and Fashion Merchandising)
ID 25 Interior Design Management 2
ID 30 Advanced Design Studio 3.5
ID 427 Computer Aided Design for Set and Interior Design 3
(also available at THEATRE 427) MATHEMATICS
ID 482 Industry Internship: Interior Design 1
The Mathematics major provides students with sufficient understanding of math-
Total units for the major 40 ematical concepts, skills, and applications to attain upper-division status in
mathematics at a four-year college or university.
Recommended:
ART 3 Art History of Western World: Ancient to Medieval 3 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
BUSMKT 13 Professional Selling 3 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
COMSTD 2 Fundamentals of Effective Speaking 3
CONSUM 11 Housing and Environment 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
DRAFT 410 Building Trades Blueprint Reading 2 [S290/04805/1701.00]
FASHM 12 Visual Merchandising 3 CS 1 Fundamentals of Computer Science 3
MATH 65A Calculus I 4
Requirements for the Interior Design Certificate: MATH 65B Calculus II 4
[T270/20726/1302.00] MATH 75 Calculus III 5
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree. MATH 85 Differential Equations 4
(or MATH 81, Linear Algebra)
Total units for the certificate 40
Plus one of the following two groups:
Group I:
CHEM 21 General Chemistry 3
JOURNALISM CHEM 21L1
CHEM 21L2
General Chemistry Lab I
General Chemistry Lab I
1
1
The Journalism certificate is designed to provide students an opportunity to sam-
CHEM 22 General Chemistry 3
ple the cross-curricular course offerings at the college in preparation for a career
CHEM 22L1 General Chemistry Lab II 1
in the mass media. The program is well suited for 2-year students planning to
CHEM 22L2 General Chemistry Lab II 1
enter the fields of writing, photography, and design for publication directly, as well
as for those planning to transfer to a 4-year degree program in journalism or mass Group II:
communications. Course offerings include Journalism practice and theory, Eng- PHYS 45 Physics for Scientists and Engineers I 5
lish, Photography, computer skills and Communication Studies. PHYS 46 Physics for Scientists and Engineers II 5
PHYS 47 Physics for Scientists and Engineers III 5
Requirements for the Journalism Certificate: Units
[L336/04763/0602.00]
Total units for the major 30-35
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
COMSTD 12 Mass Communication and Society 3 Required General Education course:
ENGL 1A Composition 3 ENGL 1A Composition 3
JOUR 10 Newswriting 3
JOUR 11 Advanced Newswriting and Editing 3
JOUR 61ABC Newspaper Production 3
(any combination to equal 3 units)
PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
(or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)

Plus a minimum of three units from the following:


ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4
BRDCAST 3 Survey of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 3
ENGL 7A Creative Writing: Short Fiction 3
ENGL 7E Creative Writing: Nonfiction 3
ENGL 35 Literary Magazine Production 4
PHOTO 20 Photography for Publications 4
PHOTO 21 Public Relations and Communications Photography 2

Total units for the certificate 25

CATALOG 2010-2011 69 Chaffey College


Track B (Spanish Speakers Track)
MODERN LANGUAGES
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

SPAN 1SS Elementary Spanish for Spanish Speakers 4


SPAN 2SS Elementary Spanish for Spanish Speakers 4
(Also see Sign Language)
SPAN 4 Intermediate Spanish 4
SPAN 8 Survey of Hispanic Literature: 1700 – Present 3
The Modern Language Associate in Arts program offers students a strong
(or SPAN 13, Survey of Mexican Literature, or
foundation in language skills and provides students with the opportunity to
SPAN 14, Latin American Literature in Translation)
transfer to a variety of liberal arts, language arts, and linguistics bachelor degree
SPAN 16 Spanish Composition 3
programs. In addition, majoring in a modern language provides adults with the
language skills necessary for various professions in healthcare, law
Plus a minimum of seven units from the following:
enforcement, public safety, education, government, translation/interpretation,
A second modern language (American Sign, Arabic, Chinese, or French)
business, international relations, and hotel and food services. Language study
Art 9
also affords new perspectives on the world and on one’s mother tongue.
Communication Studies 74
English 77
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
History 70 or 71
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Political Science 25
Social Science 25 or 26
French Spanish 8*, 13*, 14*, 16*, 460
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
[A195/04784/1102.00] Total units for the major 25
FR 1 Elementary French 4
FR 2 Elementary French 4 * Courses can only count once, either as core or as elective units.
FR 3 Intermediate French 4
FR 4 Intermediate French 4 Note: Students who enter either Spanish track with advanced standing will need
FR 15 French Conversation 2 to take additional units from the elective courses list to meet the major’s 25 unit
requirement.
Plus six units from the following:
A second modern language (American Sign, Arabic, Chinese, or Spanish)
Art 3, 5
Communication Studies 74 MULTIMEDIA
English 70B (See Art)
History 6
Humanities 5 or 6
Music 2A or 2B
Political Science 7 MUSIC
Total units for the major 24 The Music curriculum provides participation in musical performance activities as
well as courses of interest to the general college student who seeks music for
Note: Students who enter with advanced standing in French are required to com- personal satisfaction or who wishes to expand knowledge and appreciation of the
plete a minimum 24 units in the above courses. arts. A full program of courses is available to the prospective major who wishes
to make music the subject of concentration leading to a degree and transfer to a
university.
Spanish
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
[A405/04786/1105.00] requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units


Track A
[A300/04778/1004.00]
SPAN 2 Elementary Spanish 4
MUSIC 2A Music History and Literature 3
SPAN 3 Intermediate Spanish 4
MUSIC 2B Music History and Literature 3
SPAN 4 Intermediate Spanish 4
MUSIC 3A Musicianship 4
SPAN 13 Survey of Mexican Literature 3
MUSIC 3B Musicianship 4
(or SPAN 14, Latin American Literature in Translation)
MUSIC 51A* Beginning Class Piano 1
SPAN 15 Elementary Spanish Conversation 2
MUSIC 51B* Beginning Class Piano 1
MUSIC 52 Intermediate Piano (take twice) 1-1
Plus a minimum of eight units from the following:
MUSIC 70A Harmony and Intermediate Musicianship 3
A second modern language (American Sign, Arabic, Chinese, or French)
MUSIC 70B Harmony and Intermediate Musicianship 3
Art 9
Communication Studies 74 *Students may be exempt from the MUSIC 51 series upon passing a proficiency exam
English 77
Plus six units from the following: (courses may be repeated)
History 70 or 71
MUSIC 32 Concert Choir 2
Political Science 25
MUSIC 33 Concert Ensemble Singers 1.5
Social Science 25 or 26
MUSIC 60 Jazz Band 1.5
Spanish 8, 13*, 14*, 16, 460
MUSIC 62A Beginning Community Concert Band 1.5
MUSIC 62B Intermediate Community Concert Band 1.5
MUSIC 62C Advanced Community Concert Band 1.5
MUSIC 67 Latin Jazz Band 1.5
MUSIC 68 Mariachi Band 1.5

Total units for the major 28-30

CATALOG 2010-2011 70 Chaffey College


Notes:
1. All students wishing to major in music are advised to begin the major in the NURSING

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
first semester of enrollment. It is otherwise impossible to complete the pro-
gram in two years. Enrollment in MUSIC 3A, 51A and a performance class Chaffey College offers a career ladder path in Nursing where students can start
should commence the first semester. with the Nursing Assistant program and follow the ladder to earn their Vocation-
2. All music majors are expected to be enrolled in a public performance course al Nursing Certificate and then may choose to proceed to the Associates Degree
each semester (MUSIC 32, 33, 60, 62A, 62B, 62C, or 68). Part-time students in Nursing program. Students may also choose not to follow the career ladder,
must enroll in a performance class four semesters (not necessarily consecu- but meet the program requirements for the Vocational Nursing or Associate
tive) for a minimum of six units. Degree Nursing programs. While students are not required to follow the ladder
format, they must meet the entrance requirements for each program before
Commercial Music applying to that program.

The commercial music major is designed to give students a two-year background


in professional and commercial music concepts and practices with an emphasis
NURSING ASSISTANT
on theory and vocational performance potential. Successful completion of the The Nursing Assistant (NA) program prepares students for entry-level employ-
program as shown, along with the General Education requirements, may also ment in health care facilities. Nursing Assistants are important members of the
enable students to transfer as music majors to a California State University. health care team, providing direct care to patients in long-term care settings. All
Nursing Assistants function under the supervision of a Licensed Nurse. Pro-
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major grams are approved by the California Department of Health Services. Upon com-
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. pletion of the Nursing Assistant program, the student is eligible to take the state
examination for Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) for a fee. The CNA may then
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units complete courses for certification in Home Health Aide (HHA) and/or Acute Care
[S305/04779/1005.00] Technician (ACT).
MUSIC 3B Musicianship 4
MUSIC 12 Electronic Music (may be repeated; see below) 3 The application process for the NA program is as follows:
MUSIC 14 Introduction to the Music Business 2 1. Attend a mandatory information meeting to obtain the application packet.
MUSIC 51A* Beginning Class Piano 1 2. Submit application to Chaffey College and to the Nursing Assistant Program.
MUSIC 51B* Beginning Class Piano 1 3. Submit background check verification to the Department of Health Services
MUSIC 70A Harmony and Intermediate Musicianship 3 and the Health Sciences Office.
*Students may be exempt from the MUSIC 51 series upon passing a proficiency exam
Enrollment in the NA program is subject to completion of the following
Plus five units from the following: requirements:
MUSIC 2A Music History and Literature 3 1. Admission to Chaffey College.
MUSIC 2B Music History and Literature 3 2. Criminal background screening (details provided at mandatory information
MUSIC 4 Music Appreciation 3 meeting).
MUSIC 11 Record Production 1.5 3. Evidence of satisfactory physical and emotional health as determined by
MUSIC 12 Electronic Music 3 health examination.
MUSIC 21 History of Jazz 3 4. Current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification as an American
MUSIC 22 History and Survey of Rock Music 3 Heart Association Healthcare Provider. The CPR card must be updated annu-
ally. Details about times and locations of CPR classes are provided at
Plus two units from the following (courses may be repeated): mandatory information meetings.
MUSIC 30 Elementary Class Voice 1 5. Submission of health form, laboratory results, and appropriate CPR card at
MUSIC 40 Beginning Guitar 1 the mandatory orientation meeting. Details provided at the information
MUSIC 41 Intermediate Guitar 1 meeting.
MUSIC 52 Intermediate Piano 1-1 6. The student must be at least 16 years of age.
MUSIC 53 Studio Piano 1
Requirements for the Chaffey College NA Certificate (Non-transcripted): Units
Plus 5.5 units from the following (courses may be repeated): [E234/99999/1230.30]
MUSIC 32 Concert Choir 2 NURAST 400 Nursing Assistant 3.5
MUSIC 33 Concert Ensemble Singers 1.5 NURAST 400L Nursing Assistant Laboratory 2
MUSIC 60 Jazz Band 1.5 NURAST 405 Nursing Assistant Skills Laboratory 0.5
MUSIC 62A Beginning Community Concert Band 1.5 NURAST 450 Professional Development for the Nursing Assistant 1
MUSIC 62B Intermediate Community Concert Band 1.5
MUSIC 62C Advanced Community Concert Band 1.5 Total units for the Chaffey College certificate: 7
MUSIC 67 Latin Jazz Band 1.5
MUSIC 68 Mariachi Band 1.5
HOME HEALTH AIDE
Total units for the major 24.5-26.5
To enter the Home Health Aide (HHA) program, the student must have an active
Required General Education course: California State Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) certificate. The Home Health
MUSIC 3A Musicianship 4 Aide program is a state certified add-on certificate to the CNA certificate that pre-
pares students for entry level positions with home health agencies. The Home
Health Aide courses prepare the CNA to provide care independently in the patient’s
home or in assisted living, independent living, and hospice environments.

The application process for the HHA program is as follows:


1. Attend a mandatory information meeting to obtain the application packet.
2. Submit application to Chaffey College and to the Nursing Assistant Program.
3. Submit application to the Department of Health Services and verification to
the Health Sciences Office.
continued next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 71 Chaffey College


Enrollment in the HHA program is subject to completion of the following Requirements for the Chaffey College NA/ACT Certificate: Units
requirements: (Non-transcripted)
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

1. Admission to Chaffey College. [E236/99999/1230.30]


2. Evidence of satisfactory physical and emotional health as determined by NURACT 420 Nursing Acute Care Technician 4
health examination. NURACT 420L Nursing Acute Care Technician Laboratory 2
3. Current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification as an American NURACT 450 Professional Development for the
Heart Association Healthcare Provider. The CPR card must be updated annu- Nursing Acute Care Technician 1
ally. Details about times and locations of classes provided at mandatory NURAST 400* Nursing Assistant 3.5
information meetings. NURAST 400L* Nursing Assistant Laboratory 2
4. Submission of health form and appropriate CPR card before the first day of NURAST 405* Nursing Assistant Skills Laboratory 0.5
class. NURAST 450* Professional Development for the Nursing Assistant 1
5. Submit a copy of the state CNA certification prior to enrolling in NURAST
420/420L (Home Health Aide courses). Total units for the Chaffey College certificate: 7-14

Requirements for the Chaffey College NA/HHA Certificate : Units *Students must take these four NURAST classes or equivalent, or provide proof
(Non-transcripted) of a current California State Nursing Assistant Certificate.
[E235/99999/1230.80]
NURAST 400* Nursing Assistant 3.5 Notes:
NURAST 400L* Nursing Assistant Laboratory 2 1. All courses required for any of the above certificates must be completed with
NURAST 405* Nursing Assistant Skills Laboratory 0.5 a minimum grade of “C”.
NURAST 420 Home Health Aide 1.5 2. The college does not provide transportation to clinical facilities.
NURAST 420L Home Health Aide Laboratory 1
NURAST 450* Professional Development for the Nursing Assistant 1
NURSING: VOCATIONAL
Total units for the Chaffey College certificate: 2.5-9.5
The Vocational Nurse is a caregiver in acute and extended care facilities. VN’s are
*Students must take these four NURAST classes and pass the California State also employed in home health care, emergency clinics, and as reviewers of health
Certified Nursing Assistant certification test or provide proof of a current Cali- care utilization.
fornia State Certified Nursing Assistant Certificate.
The Vocational Nursing (VN) program is accredited by the State of California
Strongly Recommended: Board of Vocational Nursing and Psychiatric Technicians (BVNPT). Upon com-
BIOL 30 Beginning Medical Terminology 3 pletion of the program, students are eligible to apply to take the Board of Voca-
ENGL 450 Fundamentals of Composition 3 tional Nursing and Psychiatric Technicians’ licensing examination to practice in
the State of California as a Licensed Vocational Nurse.

ACUTE CARE TECHNICIAN The VN program is three semesters in length and begins each fall and spring
semester. The program consists of lecture and laboratory instruction in actual
To enter the Acute Care Technician (ACT) program a student must have an active nursing situations.
California State Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) certificate or equivalent. The
Acute Care Technician program prepares the nursing assistant to function in Applicants with a record of any felony are subject to review by the Board of Voca-
acute care settings including hospitals and sub-acute facilities. The Acute Care tional Nurse and Psychiatric Technician Examiners (BVNPTE) before a license
Technician will gain skills for the Vocational Nursing Program at Chaffey College. can be granted. Contact the BVNPTE prior to submitting an application to the VN
program to clarify eligibility for licensure upon completing the program for a fee.
The application process for the ACT program is as follows:
1. Attend a mandatory information meeting to obtain the application packet. Enrollment in the VN program is subject to completion of the following
2. Submit application to Chaffey College and to the Acute Care Technician requirements:
Program. 1. Admission to Chaffey College.
3. Submit active California CNA certificate or equivalent documentation to the 2. Be a high school graduate, or have passed the GED, or have passed the High
Health Sciences Office. School Proficiency Examination, or have an associates degree or higher.
3. Provide official transcripts from other colleges attended. International tran-
Enrollment in the ACT program is subject to completion of the following scripts (high school and college) require AERC, IERF, or other approved
requirements: agency evaluation.
1. Admission to Chaffey College. 4. Students must evidence physical and emotional health by a satisfactory
2. Evidence of satisfactory physical and emotional health as determined by health examination, proof of immunizations, and by passing both a criminal
health examination. background check and a drug screening test.
3. Current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification as an American 5. Completion of Nursing: Vocational 401 with a minimum grade of C.
Heart Association Healthcare Provider. The CPR card must be updated annu- 6. Completion of Mathematics 401 or equivalent with a minimum grade of C.
ally. Details about times and locations of classes provided at mandatory 7. Completion of Biology 424 (or Biology 20 and 22) or equivalent with a mini-
information meetings. mum grade of C. Biology course(s) may not be over 5 years old at the time of
4. Submission of health form and appropriate CPR card at the mandatory orien- application to the VN Program.
tation meeting to be announced at the information meeting. 8. Current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification as an American
5. Submit a copy of the state CNA certification or equivalent documentation Heart Association Healthcare Provider.
prior to enrolling in NURACT 420/420L (Acute Care Technician courses). 9. Current status as a California Certified Nursing Assistant, or completion of
6. Be a high school graduate, or have passed the GED, or have passed the High Nursing Assistant 400, 400L, 405, and 450 with minimum grades of C or P.
School Proficiency Examination, or have an associates degree or higher.
7. Provide official transcripts from other colleges attended. International tran-
scripts (high school and college) require AERC, IERF, or other approved
agency evaluation.
8. Complete a criminal background screening (details provided at mandatory
meeting).

CATALOG 2010-2011 72 Chaffey College


The application process for the VN program is as follows: Requirements for the Nursing: Vocational (VN) Certificate:
1. Attend a mandatory information meeting to obtain application information. [T315/20722/1230.20]

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
2. Make an appointment with a counselor in the Counseling Center. Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree
3. Verification of high school graduation or equivalent or higher as indicated and required prerequisite courses above.
above.
4. Demonstrate eligibility for English 450 via the Chaffey assessment process, Total units for the certificate: 53-65
or completion of English 550 or equivalent with a minimum grade of C..
5. Provide official copies of all previous college transcripts (must be on file). Vocational Nursing Advanced Placement
6. Complete the VN application and submit. Applications for the VN program Contact the VN program coordinator for evaluation of nursing course work.
beginning Spring 2010 will be available October 1 and must be completed Transfer students must meet all prerequisites for the VN program.
and submitted by October 30. Applications for the VN program beginning Fall
2010 will be available March 1 and must be completed and submitted by
March 31.. NURSING: ASSOCIATE DEGREE
7. All selected applicants must attend a mandatory orientation session.
This program, leading to an Associate in Science Degree with a major in Nursing, is
Notes: approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing and accredited by the
1. The selection process is based on completion of prerequisite courses and National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission ((3343 Peachtree Road N.E.,
available space. Suite 500, Atlanta Georgia 30326; phone: 404/975-5000; fax: 404/975-5020, or
2. In order to continue in the program, students must earn a minimum grade of website: www.nlnac.org). The graduate is eligible to take the National Council for
C in all program courses. Licensure Examination (NCLEX) and, upon successful completion, become
3. All required VN courses must be completed within five years. For students licensed as a Registered Nurse in the state of California. There are fees for obtaining
transferring to the VN program from another program, transferred VN cours- licensure by examination or endorsement, interim permit, and biennial renewal.
es may not be over five years old. (Subject competency may be demonstrat- California law allows for the denial of registered nursing licensure on the basis of
ed by an examination.) any prior convictions substantially related to nursing practice.
4. The college does not provide transportation to clinical facilities. See the California Board of Registered Nursing website at
http://www.rn.ca.gov/lic/pdf/exam_app_2004.pdf for further information.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. The curriculum is based upon the humanistic philosophy of Abraham Maslow, as
well as major concepts of Erik Erikson’s Developmental Theory, the Nursing
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units Process and Therapeutic Communication. Nursing assists the individual and fami-
[S315/04789/1230.20] ly in preventing or coping with threats to the individual’s basic needs throughout
NURVN 403 Fundamentals of Nursing 3 the life cycle. Faculty believe learning is facilitated when students are actively
NURVN 403L Fundamentals of Nursing Laboratory 2 involved in the learning process and assume responsibility for their own learning.
NURVN 405 Beginning Medical-Surgical Nursing 4
NURVN 405L Beginning Medical-Surgical Nursing Laboratory 3 Information about the program prerequisites – those requirements that must be
NURVN 407 Nursing Skills/Clinical Simulation Laboratory 1-1-1 completed prior to applying to the ADN program – can be obtained from our web-
(taken 3 times; once each semester) site, the Counseling Department, the ADN office, or from attending an ADN infor-
NURVN-409 Intermediate Medical-Surgical Nursing 4 mation session offered the first Thursday of every month. To access the ADN
NURVN-409L Intermediate Medical-Surgical Nursing Laboratory 3 website, go to www.chaffey.edu, click on Instruction, Instructional Programs,
NURVN 411 Advanced Medical-Surgical Nursing 7 Nursing: ADN. The listed criteria is subject to change.
NURVN 411L Advanced Medical-Surgical Nursing Laboratory 3
NURVN 413 Leadership for the Vocational Nurse 3 Once a student is ready to apply, he or she must pick up the ADN Application
NURVN 413L Leadership for the Vocational Nurse Laboratory 2 Instructions for Beginning or Advanced Placement Students in the Counseling
NURVN 415A Growth/Development Psychology Adult-Geriatric 1 Department, ADN office, or on the website. Six to eight weeks should be allowed
NURVN 415B Growth and Development of the Child 1 for obtaining the information needed in these instructions, prior to the applica-
NURVN 417A Critical Thinking and the Nursing Process I 1 tion period. Application forms for admission to the ADN program are available
NURVN 417B Critical Thinking and the Nursing Process II 1 online at www.chaffey.edu and must be submitted from October 1-31 or April 1-
NURVN 421 Maternal and Child Health Nursing 4 30. Should there be more qualified applicants than spaces available students
NURVN 421L Maternal and Child Health Nursing Laboratory 2 must reapply the next semester. Only coursework completed prior to application
to the ADN program will be considered in the selection process.
Total units for the major: 47
Applicants to the ADN program must meet the following requirements:
Required prerequisite courses: 1. Prior to enrollment in the Nursing: A.D.N. program, students must evidence
BIOL 424 * Anatomy and Physiology 3 physical and emotional health by a satisfactory health examination and by
(or BIOL 20 *, Human Anatomy, 4 and passing both a criminal background check and a drug screening test. A pre-
BIOL 22 *, Human Physiology, 4) enrollment assessment of English, reading, math, and science must also be
MATH 401 Mathematics for Health Science 1 passed. Details about these requirements will be provided once students are
NURAST 400** Nursing Assistant 3.5 accepted into the program.
NURAST 400L** Nursing Assistant Laboratory 2 2. Provide official transcripts from other colleges attended. International tran-
NURAST 405** Nursing Assistant Skills Laboratory 0.5 scripts (high school and college) require AERC, IERF, or other approved
NURAST 450** Professional Development for the Nursing Assistant 1 agency evaluation.
NURVN 401* Foundations of Vocational Nursing Practice 2 3. Complete related nursing or biological science (physiology and microbiolo-
gy) courses, which the student is applying toward the ADN course require-
* Must be taken within the previous 5 years.
ments, within the last five years.
**Students must take the four NURAST classes above or provide proof of a current
4. Anatomy, Physiology, Composition, Microbiology, and Microbiology Lab
California State Nursing Assistant Certificate.
must be completed at the time of application.
5. Mathematics 401 must be completed or in progress at the time of application.

CATALOG 2010-2011 73 Chaffey College


Notes: ADN Advanced Placement
1. Prior to enrollment in the ADN program, students must evidence physical Prospective students who have prior nursing education or experience in health
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

and emotional health by a satisfactory health examination, and by passing care may request advanced placement, which will be honored depending on
both a criminal background check and a drug screening test. A pre-enroll- available space in the nursing program. Students in this category include
ment assessment of English, reading, math, and science must also be Licensed Vocational Nurses or those transferring from another nursing program.
passed. Details about these requirements will be provided once students are In order to continue in the ADN program, advanced placement students must
accepted into the program. earn a minimum grade of C in all nursing and other required courses.
2. In order to continue in the ADN program, students must earn a minimum
grade of C in all nursing and other required courses. VN to RN: Degree Option
3. The college does not provide transportation to clinical facilities. Acceptance into this program is based on the following criteria:
4. Students with prior nursing education should refer to the Advanced Place- 1. Graduation from a Vocational Nursing Program with an active vocational
ment Program. nursing license.
5. The nursing program must be completed within five (5) years of admission. 2. Completion of NURADN 3 and NURADN 3L with a minimum grade of C.
6. Current cardiopulmonary resuscitation card (CPR) is required prior to enter- 3. Fulfillment of application requirements under Nursing: ADN in this section of
ing any clinical nursing class. This must be the “Health Care Provider” from the catalog. See “Applicants to the ADN program must meet the following
the American Heart Association. requirements.”
7. Medication calculation proficiency must be demonstrated by written exami-
nation prior to registration in each semester. To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
Required General Education and additional courses:
BIOL 20* Human Anatomy 4 Major requirements for the VN to RN Associate in
BIOL 22* Human Physiology 4 Science Degree option: Units
BIOL 23* General Microbiology 3 [S312/07384/1230.10]
BIOL 23L* General Microbiology Laboratory 2 NURADN 3 Transition in Nursing 1.5
COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3 NURADN 3L Transition in Nursing Laboratory 0.5
(or COMSTD 2, Fundamentals of Effective Speaking, NURADN 13 Mental Health and Psychiatric 2
or COMSTD 4, Fundamentals of Interpersonal Nursing
Communication, or COMSTD 6, Fundamentals of NURADN 13L Mental Health and Psychiatric 1
Small Group Communication) Nursing Laboratory
ENGL 1A* Composition 3 NURADN 34 Nursing Process III 4
MATH 401* Mathematics for Health Science 1 NURADN 34L Nursing Process III Laboratory 3
PSYCH 25 Developmental Psychology: Lifespan Development 3 NURADN 44 Nursing Process IV 4.5
SOC 10 Introduction to Sociology 3 NURADN 44L Nursing Process IV Laboratory 5
(or COMSTD 74, Intercultural Communication, NURADN 50 Professional Issues in Nursing 1
or ANTHRO 3, Introduction to Social and Cultural
Anthropology) Total units for the major: 22.5
Humanities General Education 4
See also required General Education and additional courses listed for Nursing: ADN.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. VN to RN: Non-Degree Option
Students completing this program are eligible to apply to take the NCLEX for
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units licensure as a Registered Nurse. The student who elects to take this program is
[S310/04788/1230.10] not recognized as a graduate of an accredited ADN program, is not recognized as
NURADN 6** Clinical Nursing Skills 1.5 a Chaffey College ADN graduate, and may not qualify for licensure by endorse-
NURADN 12** Nursing Process I 3 ment in another state.
NURADN 12L** Nursing Process I Laboratory 3.5
NURADN 13** Mental Health and Psychiatric 2 Acceptance into this program is based on the following criteria:
Nursing 1. Graduation from a Vocational Nursing Program with an active vocational
NURADN 13L** Mental Health and Psychiatric 1 nursing license.
Nursing Laboratory 2. Completion of NURADN 3 and NURADN 3L with a minimum grade of C.
NURADN 25** Nursing Process II 3 3. Fulfillment of application requirements 1 and 2 under Nursing: ADN in this
NURADN 25L** Nursing Process II Laboratory 3 section of the catalog.
NURADN 26** Maternal-Newborn Nursing 2 4. Physiology and Microbiology must be completed at the time of application.
NURADN 26L** Maternal-Newborn Nursing Laboratory 1.5
Requirements for VN to RN: Non-Degree option: Units
NURADN 34** Nursing Process III 4
BIOL 22 Human Physiology 4
NURADN 34L** Nursing Process III Laboratory 3
BIOL 23 General Microbiology 3
NURADN 38** Family and Child Nursing 2
NURADN 3 Transition in Nursing 1.5
NURADN 38L** Family and Child Nursing Laboratory 1.5
NURADN 3L Transition in Nursing Laboratory 0.5
NURADN 44** Nursing Process IV 4.5
NURADN 13 Mental Health and Psychiatric Nursing 2
NURADN 44L** Nursing Process IV Laboratory 5
NURADN 13L Mental Health and Psychiatric Nursing Laboratory 1
NURADN 50** Professional Issues in Nursing 1
NURADN 34 Nursing Process III 4
NURADN 34L Nursing Process III Laboratory 3
Total units for the major: 41.5
NURADN 44 Nursing Process IV 4.5
NURADN 44L Nursing Process IV Laboratory 5
* Prerequisite Courses
NURADN 50 Professional Issues in Nursing 1
** Must be admitted to the ADN program before taking course.
Courses are taken in numerical sequence.
Total units: 29.5

CATALOG 2010-2011 74 Chaffey College


Transfer Student: Degree Program Required General Education course:
Acceptance into this program is based on the following criteria: COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
1. Completion of NURADN 3 and NURADN 3L with a minimum grade of C.
2. Fulfillment of application requirements under Nursing: ADN in this section of Requirements for the Nutrition and Food Certificate:
the catalog. [L241/20732/1306.00]
3. Evaluation of previous course work in nursing will be determined by the ADN Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree and general education
Program Director. requirement above

Registered Nurse Ladder Program Total units for the certificate 23


The holder of a current California Registered Nurse License may receive the
Associate in Science Degree in Nursing by:
1. Submitting official copies of transcripts from the diploma school and all
other colleges attended to the Office of Admissions and Records, Chaffey PHARMACY TECHNICIAN
College, 5885 Haven Avenue, Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91737–3002.
2. Making an appointment with a college counselor to review transcripts and to This occupational program prepares students for work as Pharmacy Technicians.
plan a program of study. Appointments may be made by calling (909) 652- The program provides both the technical and practical training that enables the
6200. technician, upon licensure, to function as a competent entry-level assistant to the
3. Satisfying the following Chaffey College general education and graduation pharmacist. Pharmacy Technicians may be employed in hospitals, community
requirements for the Associate in Science Degree in Nursing, and in which a pharmacies, home-health care settings, and government agencies. Program cur-
minimum grade of C in each is required: riculum consists of lecture and laboratory instruction in both simulated and
supervised clinical environments.
Requirements for Registered Nurse Ladder Program: Units
BIOL 20 Human Anatomy 4 Upon successful completion of the Pharmacy Technician program, students are
BIOL 22 Human Physiology 4 qualified to apply to the California State Board of Pharmacy for registration; reg-
BIOL 23 General Microbiology 3 istration is a legal requirement for work in California as a pharmacy technician.
BIOL 23L General Microbiology Laboratory 2 California law also allows for the denial of certification on the basis of any prior
COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3 criminal convictions substantially related to pharmaceutical practice.
(or COMSTD 2, Fundamentals of Effective Speaking,
or COMSTD 4, Fundamentals of Interpersonal Enrollment in the PT program is subject to completion of the following
Communication, or COMSTD 6, Fundamentals of requirements:
Small Group Communication) 1. Admission to Chaffey College.
ENGL 1A Composition 3 2. High school graduation, pass the GED test, or pass the High School Profi-
PSYCH 25 Developmental Psychology: Lifespan Development 3 ciency examination, or have associates degree or higher. International tran-
SOC 10 Introduction to Sociology 3 scripts must have AERC, IERF or approved agency evaluation.
Humanities General Education 4 3. Eligibility for ENGL 450 or ESL 450 and eligibility for Math 520.
Notes:
Total units: 29 A. The college does not provide transportation to clinical facilities.
B. Students must demonstrate satisfactory physical and emotional health, as
Note: Some CSU campuses with B.S. in Nursing programs require college cours- determined by health examination and proof of immunizations.
es in chemistry, and in college algebra or statistics. See counselor for additional C. Students must possess current cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certifi-
graduation requirements. cation as an American Heart Association Healthcare Provider. The CPR card
must be updated annually. Details about times and locations of CPR classes
is provided at information meetings.

NUTRITION AND FOOD D. To continue in the Pharmacy Technician program, students must earn satis-
factory grades (minimum of “C” in graded courses; “CR” in pass/fail cours-
The Nutrition and Food major is designed for students training in the field of es) in all Pharmacy Technician and other required courses.
health and wellness based on nutrition and fitness as a lifestyle. The certificate E. Students with prior pharmacy technician education should contact the Phar-
qualifies students for entry-level positions in health spas, retirement and conva- macy Technician Program at 909/652-6675.
lescent homes, counseling centers, and youth daycare/camps. To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[S322/15524/1221.00]
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units HS 405 Computer Applications for Health Science 1
[S241/07399/1306.00] PHARMT 400 Introduction to Pharmacy Technology 2
BIOL 14 Health Science 3 PHARMT 401 Body Systems I 3
BIOL 424 Anatomy and Physiology 3 PHARMT 402 Body Systems II 3
GERO 404 Health and Wellness for Older Adults 3 PHARMT 405 Sterile Products 2
(also available as HS 404) PHARMT 415 Pharmaceutical Calculations 2
NF 5 Nutrition for Life 3 PHARMT 420 Community Pharmacy Operations 3
(or NF 15, Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition) PHARMT 420L Community Pharmacy Operations Laboratory 0.5
NF 22 Nutrition and the Active Person 3 PHARMT 430 Institutional Pharmacy Operations 3
NF 27 Healthy Cooking 2 PHARMT 430L Institutional Pharmacy Operations Laboratory 0.5
PELEC 17 First Aid and Emergency Response to Community Disasters 3 PHARMT 482 Clinical Externship 4

Total units for the major 20 Total units for the major 24

Plus a minimum keyboarding speed of 30 wam, verified by the Business and Office
Technologies Proficiency Certificate or completion of BUSOT 29 or BUSOT 40A.
continued next page

CATALOG 2010-2011 75 Chaffey College


Requirements for the Pharmacy Technician Certificate: Plus two courses from the following:
[T322/20719/1221.00] HUMAN 20 The Holocaust: History and Philosophy 3
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree PHIL 70 Introduction to Philosophy 3
PHIL 76 Critical Thinking 3
Total units for the certificate 24 PHIL 77 History of Philosophy: Ancient to Medieval 3
PHIL 78 History of Philosophy: Modern 3

Plus six units from the following or from approved special topics:
PHILOSOPHY Anthropology 3
Biology 1, 2, 10, 11
Philosophy is thinking critically and rationally about human problems of knowl- English 68, 70A, 70B, 71, 75A, 75B, 76, 79, 81
edge, existence, conduct, art, and religion. Students explore the great ideas of Fine Arts 50
Western and Eastern heritage and encounter fundamentals of almost all other Political Science 2
disciplines. The philosophy curriculum contributes toward a broad, general edu- Psychology 1, 5
cation in the liberal arts, the goal of which means a liberating of one’s mind, to Sociology 10, 11, 16
free oneself from conventional opinions of one’s time and place.
Total units for the major 24
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree:


[A335/04804/1509.00]
Units
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHIL 72 Seminar in Ethics 3
PHIL 76 Critical Thinking 3 The Photography program emphasizes using photography as a creative medium
PHIL 77 History of Philosophy: Ancient to Medieval 3 for communicating through visual images. Students may take photography
PHIL 78 History of Philosophy: Modern 3 courses as electives, as part of an occupational certificate, or for an A.A. degree
in photography.
Plus two courses from the following or from approved special topics:
HUMAN 20 The Holocaust: History and Philosophy 3 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
PHIL 70 Introduction to Philosophy 3 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
PHIL 80 Introduction to Religion 3
PHIL 81 Introduction to Eastern Philosophy 3 Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
PHIL 82 Introduction to Monotheistic Religions: [A340/04783/1012.00]
Judaism/Christianity/Islam 3 PHOTO 1 History of Photography 3
PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
Plus six units from the following: (or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)
Anthropology 3 PHOTO 11 Intermediate Photography 4
Biology 1, 2, 10 (or PHOTO 9, Digital Imaging)
English 68, 70A, 71, 75A, 75B, 76, 79, 81 PHOTO 12 Studio Lighting 4
Fine Arts 50 PHOTO 13 Fine Art Photography 4
History 1, 2, 5, 6, 9 PHOTO 20 Photography for Publications 4
Political Science 2 PHOTO 50 Introduction to Color Photography 4
Psychology 1 Total units for the major 27
Total units for the major 24
Required General Education courses:
ART 1 Contemporary Art: 1945-Present 3
(or ART 5, Art History of Western World: Renaissance to
PHILOSOPHY: RELIGIOUS STUDIES ART 10
Modern)
Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
Religious Studies encompass the personal, cultural, and ultimate dimensions in (or ART 63, Introduction to Graphic Design)
life. Students are introduced to theistic and non-theistic religions and philoso-
phies, East and West, and their distinctive world views’ through cognitive and Requirements for the Still Photography Certificate:
social emphases. Religion courses aim to enable students to discover basic [T340/20716/1012.00]
structures or essential characteristics of human religious experience through BUSMGT 45 Small Business Ownership and Management 3
critical observation and thought. PHOTO 1 History of Photography 3
PHOTO 10 Beginning Photography 4
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major (or PHOTO 7, Introduction to Digital Photography)
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. PHOTO 11 Intermediate Photography 4
(or PHOTO 9, Digital Imaging)
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units PHOTO 12 Studio Lighting 4
[A385/07390/1510.00] PHOTO 13 Fine Art Photography 4
PHIL 72 Seminar in Ethics 3 PHOTO 20 Photography for Publications 4
PHIL 80 Introduction to Religion 3 PHOTO 21 Public Relations and Communications Photography 2
PHIL 81 Introduction to Eastern Philosophy 3 PHOTO 50 Introduction to Color Photography 4
PHIL 82 Introduction to Monotheistic Religions: PHOTO 422 Wedding Photography 2
Judaism/Christianity/Islam 3
Plus one course from the following:
ART 10 Fundamentals of Design in Two Dimensions 4
ART 63 Introduction to Graphic Design 4

Total units for the certificate 38

CATALOG 2010-2011 76 Chaffey College


Recommended:
ART 5 Art History of Western World: Renaissance to Modern 3 PHYSICAL SCIENCE

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
ART 8 Contemporary Media, Art and Visual Language 3
ART 480 Portfolio and Presentation 3
COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 4 Physical Science is the study of the natural sciences encompassing non-living
JOUR 10 Newswriting 3 systems although aspects of living systems are also studied. Scientific issues are
presented and discussed in the physical science courses enabling a deeper under-
standing of societal issues that require thoughtful decisions and interaction. Phys-
ical Science courses enrich the general education program and fundamentally
support further education to prepare for scientific, technological, and engineering
PHYSICAL EDUCATION careers. The selection of courses will assist in the selection of an upper-division
science major. For non-transfer students, this area of emphasis will assist in the
preparation for employment at the level of technician.
Physical Education provides basic courses to prepare students for continued
study; consideration has been given to transfer requirements of local colleges Requirements for the Associates in Science Degree: Units
and universities. [S351/18435/1901.00] = Transfer
[S352/18777/1901.00] = Non-transfer
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. A) General Education 23-39
Choose either Chaffey College’s General Education, California State Univer-
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units sity General Education (CSU-GE), or Intersegmental General Education
[S345/04767/0835.00] Transfer Curriculum (IGETC) for the general education pattern related to
BIOL 14 Health Science 3 your goal. Students who intend to transfer should complete the CSU-GE or
BIOL 20 Human Anatomy 4 IGETC pattern. Consult with a counselor to determine which general educa-
BIOL 22 Human Physiology 4 tion pattern is the best choice for the college/university you plan to attend.
NF 5 Nutrition for Life 3 B. Area of Emphasis 18
(or NF 15, Nutrition I: The Science of Nutrition) Eighteen units selected from at least three of the listed subject areas. No
PELEC 15 Diet and Fitness 3 more than eight units from any single subject area may be counted toward
PELEC 16 First Aid (or PELEC 17, First Aid 3 the major. A minimum of two courses with an associated laboratory in addi-
and Emergency Response to Community Disasters) tion to the laboratory required for the general education requirements in the
PELEC 18 Introduction to Kinesiology 3 Natural Science category. A minimum of Trigonometry (MATH 31) is
required.
Plus three units from the following: C. Electives 3-19
PEACT 1, 2, 3, 5, 9, 12, 14, 16, 17, 20, 22, 23, 24, 26, 28, 30, 31, 32, 33, 35, 50. Elective units may be necessary to reach the total of 60 overall units required
PETEAM 1A, 1B, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 21A, 21B, 22, 23, 24, 25, for the Associate Degree. If you are planning to transfer, elective units must
26, 27, 29, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35. be transferable to CSU and/or UC.

Plus six units from the following: 6 Area of Emphasis


PELEC 2, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 413 Astronomy 25 or 35, 26 or 36
Chemistry 21, and 21L1, and 21L2, 22 and 22L1, and 22L2, 70, 75A, 75B
Total units for the major 32 Computer Science 1, 21
Earth Science 1, 1L, 5, 5L, 8
Engineering 11, 26, 30, 34, 50, 60, 71
Coaching Geographic Information Systems 1, 1A, 1B, 2
The Coaching Certificate prepares students for employment as walk-on head Geography 4, 5
coaches, and is also for those individuals interested in pursuing coaching as a Geology 1, 2, 6, 10, 30, 70, 75A, 75B
career. Mathematics 31, 61, 65A, 65B, 75, 81, 85
Physics 20A or 30A, 20B or 30B, 44, 45, 46, 47
Requirements for the Coaching Certificate: Units Statistics 10
[L374/15531/0835.60]
PELEC 2 Introduction to Athletic Training 3 Total units for the degree 60
PELEC 12 Principles and Practices of Officiating Team Sports 3
PELEC 13 Professional Activities: Coaching Team Sports 3 Note: Courses included in the area of emphasis cannot be used to fulfill General
PELEC 15 Diet and Fitness 3 Education requirements.
PELEC 16 First Aid 3
(or PELEC 17, First Aid and Emergency
Response to Community Disasters)
PELEC 18 Introduction to Kinesiology 3

Total units for the certificate 18

CATALOG 2010-2011 77 Chaffey College


Required General Education courses:
PHYSICS ENGL 1A Composition 3
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

ENGL 1B Advanced Composition and Critical Thinking 3


The Physics curriculum provides students a basis for understanding the physical (or PHIL 76, Critical Thinking)
concepts and skills required for attainment of upper division status in a four year
college or university. It also provides many of the prerequisite courses for engi-
neering majors.

To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major


PSYCHOLOGY
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. The Psychology program is for associate degree and transfer students who wish
to major or minor in psychology or related fields. Courses are designed to pro-
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units vide students with greater understanding of the behavior of living organisms as
[S355/04807/1902.00] individuals and groups.
CHEM 21 General Chemistry 3
CHEM 21L1 General Chemistry Lab I 1 To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
CHEM 21L2 General Chemistry Lab I 1 requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.
CHEM 22 General Chemistry 3
CHEM 22L1 General Chemistry Lab II 1 Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
CHEM 22L2 General Chemistry Lab II 1 [A365/04810/2001.00]
MATH 65A Calculus I 4 PSYCH 1 Introduction to Psychology 3
MATH 65B Calculus II 4 PSYCH 5 Personal and Social Awareness 3
MATH 75 Calculus III 5 PSYCH 80 Research Methods in Psychology 4
MATH 85 Differential Equations 4 SCSCI 10 Statistics for Social Science 4
PHYS 45 Physics for Scientists and Engineers I 5
PHYS 46 Physics for Scientists and Engineers II 5 Plus nine units from the following or from approved special topics*:
PHYS 47 Physics for Scientists and Engineers III 5 PSYCH 20 ** Developmental Psychology:
Childhood and Adolescence 3
Total units for the major 42 PSYCH 21 ** Developmental Psychology: Adulthood and Aging 3
PSYCH 25 ** Developmental Psychology: Lifespan Development 3
Required General Education course: PSYCH 41 Biological Psychology 3
PHYS 44 Introduction to Motion 4 PSYCH 45 Psychoactive Drugs: The Chemistry of Consciousness 3
PSYCH 55 Abnormal Psychology 3
PSYCH 65 Social Psychology 3
PSYCH 430 Health Psychology 3
POLITICAL SCIENCE SCSCI 17 Human Sexuality 3

Political Science, the study of politics and government, examines ways and means Total units for the major 23
by which societies identify and solve problems. The exercise of power in decision-
making processes and its effect on societal resources is explored and weighed. Required General Education courses:
Political values and beliefs are determined and evaluated for further depth of ENGL 1A Composition 3
understanding. Political Science courses enrich the general education program ENGL 1B Advanced Composition and Critical Thinking 3
and fundamentally support preparation for careers in teaching, the law, govern- (or PHIL 76, Critical Thinking)
ment service, city management, journalism, business, and international affairs.
* A maximum of six units of special topics (PSYCH 92A-H) may be taken to ful-
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major fill this requirement with prior approval of the school dean or designee. At
requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. least two different special topics must be completed.
** A maximum of two of the Developmental Psychology Series may be taken to
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units fulfill this requirement.
[A360/04817/2207.00]
PS 1 American Politics 3
(or PS 11, Gender and American Politics)
PS 2 Introduction to Political Science 3
PS 3 California Politics and Culture 3
PS 10 Comparative Politics 3

Plus six units from the following:


PS 4 Political Theory 3
PS 7 International Relations 3
PS 21 Urban Politics 3
PS 25 Latino Politics 3
PS 32 Law and Society 3

Plus six units from the following: 6


Communication Studies 8, 12
Economics 1, 2
History 2, 10, 20, 50, 51, 70, 71
Social Science 10

Total units for the major 24

CATALOG 2010-2011 78 Chaffey College


To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
RADIOLOGIC TECHNOLOGY ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
The Radiologic Technology program leads to an Associate in Science degree and Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
certification. Training includes operation of digital and conventional x-ray equip- [S375/04792/1225.00]
ment, exposing and processing images, utilizing radiation protection practices, RADTEC 10 Anatomy and Radiographic Positioning I 3
positioning patients, and patient care. Concurrent clinical training is conducted in RADTEC 10L Laboratory for Anatomy and Radiographic Positioning I 1
hospitals affiliated with Chaffey College. The Radiologic Technology program is RADTEC 16 Medical Procedures for Radiologic Technologists 3
accredited by the State of California and the Joint Review Committee on Education RADTEC 16L Laboratory for Medical Procedures for Radiologic
in Radiologic Technology, (JRCERT; www.jrcert.org). Upon successful completion, Technologists 1
graduates earn Diagnostic Radiologic Technology and Radiologic Technologist Flu- RADTEC 20 Radiologic Science and Protection 3
oroscopy Permit certificates and are eligible to become licensed as Radiologic RADTEC 20L Laboratory for Radiologic Science and Protection 1
Technologists. There are fees for obtaining licensure by examination and certifica- RADTEC 25 Anatomy and Radiographic Positioning II 3
tion. The national certification examination and the State of California Certified RADTEC 25L Laboratory for Anatomy and Radiographic 1
Radiologic Technologist and Fluoroscopy Permit examinations are administered by Positioning II
the American Registry of Radiologic Technologists (ARRT; www.arrt.org). There RADTEC 31 Radiographic Clinical Education I 2
are application fees for certification with the State of California (CRT). The program RADTEC 34 Radiographic Imaging 3
articulates with the California State University Northridge and the Loma Linda Uni- RADTEC 34L Laboratory for Radiographic Imaging 1
versity Radiologic Technology programs for the bachelor’s degree. RADTEC 40 Radiographic Clinical Education II 8
RADTEC 50 Radiographic Clinical Education III 6
The special application form for admission to the RT program is available online at RADTEC 55 Radiographic Equipment and Clinical Application 2
www.chaffey.edu/radtec and must be submitted during the month of February for RADTEC 61 Radiographic Clinical Education IV 8
classes beginning the following August. Information about the requirements that RADTEC 66 Anatomy and Radiographic Positioning III 3
must be completed prior to applying to the Radiologic Technology program is avail- RADTEC 66L Laboratory for Anatomy and Radiographic 1
able at the RT website or from the Counseling Department. Go to Positioning III
www.chaffey.edu/radtec and click on the application form checklist and Informa- RADTEC 70 Radiographic Clinical Education V 11
tion Packet for the Prospective Radiologic Technology Student. Application criteria RADTEC 76 Radiographic Pathology 4
is subject to change. RADTEC 81 Radiographic Clinical Education VI 5
RADTEC 85 Radiographic Review and Exam Preparation 2
Applicants to the Radiologic Technology program must meet the following RADTEC 460 Venipuncture for Imaging Professionals 1.5
criteria: RADTEC 460L Venipuncture Laboratory for Imaging
1. Eligibility for admission to Chaffey College. Professionals 0 .5
2. Verification of U.S. high school graduation or equivalency. International tran-
scripts must have AERC, IERF or approved agency evaluation. Total units for the major 74
3. Completion of the following courses with a minimum grade of C (2.0), or
courses in progress at the time of application: (1) RADTEC 50 and 55 are offered during the first summer of the program and
a. MATH 425 or higher level math, or STAT 10, or SCSCI 10, or as required RADTEC 81 and 85 are offered during the second summer of the program.
for graduation.* (2) Effective Fall 2010, all applicants to the RT program are required to have
b. CHEM 9; 10; or 21, 21L1, and 21L2; or PHYS 5 or higher, or one year of successfully completed or be enrolled in Intermediate Algebra (MATH-425).
high school chemistry or physics. Successful completion of English Composition (ENGL-1A) and MATH-425
c. BIOL 20 (or BIOL 424 and 424L) are required to earn an Associate Degree in Radiologic Technology. All
d. BIOL 30 general education coursework for the associate degree must be in progress
NOTE: Students who have not maintained continuous attendance at Chaffey or have been completed at the time of the RT application submission.
are required to meet the graduation requirements in of the current catalog.

Notes:
1. Students are admitted to the Radiologic Technology program on a point sys-
tem. Therefore, it is imperative that applicants meet with a counselor regard-
ing the point system prior to beginning the prerequisite and general
education courses.
2. Required courses listed under number three above and general education
courses are assigned points. Only courses completed prior to the application
period will be included for full point calculation.
3. A minimum cumulative GPA of 2.0 is required to apply to the Radiologic
Technology program. In addition, all general education and required prereq-
uisite courses must be completed with a minimum grade of C or higher, or
be in progress at the time of application.
4. Applicants will be notified by the end of May if they are accepted into the pro-
gram.
5. Prior to admission to the RT program, evidence of satisfactory physical and
emotional health is required as determined by a health examination. A back-
ground clearance and drug screening are also required.
6. In order to continue in the RT program, students must earn a minimum grade
of C (78%) in all Radiologic Technology courses.
7. Applicants with a record of any felony are subject to review by the ARRT
before an examination or license will be granted. Contact the ARRT at
www.arrt.org, and submit a pre-application to determine eligibility for ARRT
licensing. Applicants must obtain and submit a satisfactory background
check certificate from www.mybackgroundcheck.com using a shared pass-
word. Refer to the RT website at www.chaffey.edu/radtec for details.

CATALOG 2010-2011 79 Chaffey College


Real Estate Salesperson's Certificate:
REAL ESTATE This program is intended for individuals desiring to become real estate salesper-
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

sons with a minimum of course requirements.


The real estate professional in California is concerned with the transfer of title to
real property and those activities supporting this vital function. Ranging in scope Requirements for the Real Estate Salesperson Certificate: Units
from the sale of single family residence to the management of a multi-unit residen- (Non-transcripted)
tial complex, the real estate industry requires extensive education and practical [E383/99999/0511.00]
experience of its licensees. The California Real Estate Commission has established RE 10 Real Estate Principles 3
stringent regulations, and the National Association of Realtors has an equally strin-
gent Code of Ethics to insure a high level of individual professionalism. Plus two courses from the following:
RE 15 Real Estate Practice 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require- RE 50 Legal Aspects of Real Estate I 3
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. RE 60 Real Estate Finance 3
RE 70 Real Estate Appraisal 3
Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units RE 86 Real Estate Property Management 3
[S381/14400/0511.00] RE 475 Real Estate Escrow I 3
RE 10 Real Estate Principles 3
RE 15 Real Estate Practice 3 Total units for the certificate 9
RE 50 Legal Aspects of Real Estate I 3
RE 60 Real Estate Finance 3 Note: As of July 1, 2003, all applicants for a real estate salesperson license for the state of
RE 70 Real Estate Appraisal 3 California are required to complete a course in Real Estate Practices in addition to the other
RE 86 Real Estate Property Management 3 required courses. Real Estate Practices must be taken either prior to the license examination
or for conditional licenses, within eighteen months after issuance of the license. Real estate
salesperson applicants will still be required to take Real Estate Principles.
Plus three courses from the following (at least 9 units):
ACCTG 1A Financial Accounting 4
(or ACCTGFS 465, Financial Accounting for the
Non-Accounting Major, 3)
ACCTGFS 453 U.S. and California Income Tax Preparation 4
SIGN LANGUAGE STUDIES
ACCTGFS 454 Introduction to the Taxation of Corporations (Also see Modern Languages: French and Spanish)
and Partnerships 4
BUS 28A Business Law I 3 PROPOSED PROGRAM
BUS 28B Business Law II 3 This new Associate Degree program has been submitted to the State
BUS 49 Business Decisions Using Basic Quantitative Tools 3 Chancellor’s Office for approval. As approval had not been received at press
BUSMGT 40 Introduction to Management 3 time, this degree is considered a proposed program for the 2010-2011 cata-
BUSMKT 13 Professional Selling 3 log. Degree cannot be awarded until approval is received from the State
BUSOT 455 Fundamentals of English for Business 3 Chancellor’s Office.
CIS 1 Introduction to Computer Information Systems 3
CIS 68 Using the Internet 1.5 Sign Language Studies prepares students for careers relating the Deaf com-
COMSTD 8 Fundamentals of Speech Communication 3 munity and/or American Sign Language (ASL). Students will gain skills in
ECON 1 Introduction to Economics 3 communicating through ASL and translating English to ASL/ASL to English.
RE 472 Advanced Real Estate Appraisal 3 Sign Language Studies may lead students to careers in Deaf Education,
RE 475 Real Estate Escrow I 3 Interpreting, Sign Language Instruction, linguistic research, and many other
areas. Additionally, students will have greater employment opportunities
Total units for the major 27-30 with their ability to communicate with deaf and hard-of-hearing population,
especially in legal fields, public safety, and health care.
Requirements for the Real Estate Certificate:
[L382/20684/0511.00] To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major
Same as the major requirements for the A.S. Degree. requirements below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25.

Total units for the certificate 27-30 Major requirements for the Associate in Science Degree: Units
[A403/00000/0850.00]
ASL 2 * Elementary American Sign Language 4
ASL 3 Intermediate American Sign Language 4
ASL 4 Intermediate American Sign Language 4
ASL 18 Introduction to Deaf Studies 3

Plus a minimum of six units from the following:


ANTHRO 1 Introduction to Physical Anthropology 3
COMSTD 14 Oral Interpretation of Literature 3
COMSTD 74 Intercultural Communication 3
ED 10 Introduction to Education and Teaching II 3
PHIL 72 Seminar in Ethics 3
(or PHIL 76, Critical Thinking)
PSYCH 65 Social Psychology 3
SOC 10 Introduction to Sociology 3

Total units for the major 21

* Students with advanced placement into ASL 3 may substitute a course


from the elective list for ASL 2.

CATALOG 2010-2011 80 Chaffey College


Plus one course from the following:
SOCIOLOGY THEATRE 16 Principles of Costume Design and Production 3

PROGRAMS OF STUDY
(also available as FASHD 16)
Sociology is the study of social interactions. Sociology students will come to THEATRE 32 Theatre Design - Lighting 3
understand the individual as a social actor and the social forces which affect indi- THEATRE 34 Theatre Design - Scenography 3
viduality. How age, gender, ethnicity, social class, and other social factors affect a THEATRE 40 Stage Costuming 3
person’s opportunities, attitudes, and behaviors, and how people create their THEATRE 42 Theatrical Makeup 3
societies are also explored. Small groups, crowd behavior, organizations, institu- THEATRE 64 History of Costume 3
tions, protest groups, communities, and societies are studied in terms of stable
patterns of social behavior, as well as conflict and change. Plus two courses from the following:
THEATRE 12 Intermediate Acting 3
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require- THEATRE 14 Stylized Acting 3
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. THEATRE 18 Seminar in Television Production: 3
Acting Techniques
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units THEATRE 21 Directing for the Stage II 3
[A400/04818/2208.00] THEATRE 35 Musical Theatre Performance 3
SCSCI 10 Statistics for Social Science 4 THEATRE 56 Children’s Theatre 4
SOC 10 Introduction to Sociology 3 THEATRE 60 Seminar: Acting 3
SOC 70 Social Problems 3
Total units for the major 33-34
Plus three courses from the following or from approved special topics:
SCSCI 17 Human Sexuality 3
SOC 11 Popular Culture 3
SOC 14
SOC 15
Sociology of Gender
Ethnic and Race Relations: U.S. and Global
3
3
UNIVERSITY STUDIES
Perspectives The Associate in University Studies is designed for students who wish a broad
SOC 16 Marriage, Family and Relationships 3 knowledge of liberal arts and sciences plus additional coursework in an ‘Area of
SOC 18 Sociology of Aging 3 Emphasis’. This area of emphasis would be an ideal choice for students planning
(also available as GERO 18) on transferring to the California State University (CSU) or University of California
SOC 19 Sociology of Deviance 3 (UC) as the student can satisfy their general education requirements, plus focus on
transferable course work that relates to majors at these institutions. Please consult
Plus two courses from the following: with a counselor for specific information regarding your intended major at the spe-
Anthropology 3 cific college/university of your choice.
Economics 1
History 5, 6, 17, 18 • Select either the California State University General Education (CSU-GE) or
Philosophy 70 Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum (IGETC) for the general
Political Science 1 education pattern related to your educational goal.

Total units for the major 25 • Complete 18 units in one ‘Area of Emphasis’ from those outlined below. (Note:
where appropriate, courses in the ‘Area of Emphasis’ may also be counted for a
Required General Education Course: general education area)
ENGL 1A Composition 3
• For ALL OPTIONS: complete necessary Chaffey College Graduation and Profi-
ciency requirements.

• All classes listed below transfer to CSU and courses in BOLD print also transfer
THEATRE ARTS to UC. Please refer to www.assist.org for articulation agreements and transfer
details.
The Theatre Arts program provides students with both the theory and practical
experience necessary for either employment in beginning levels of professional Requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units
theatre or transfer to a theatre arts major in a four-year institution. Various pro- A. General Education CSU-GE or IGETC: 33-39
ductions are offered to provide students with a broad range of practical training.
Units necessary to meet CSU-GE or IGETC Certification requirements only.
To obtain an Associate’s Degree, students must complete both the major require-
ments below and the graduation requirements listed on pages 24-25. B. Areas of Emphasis: 18
• A minimum of 18 units required in one Area of Emphasis listed below with
Major requirements for the Associate in Arts Degree: Units two or more courses in one discipline
[A415/04780/1007.00] • Courses selected may also be used to fulfill general education areas; refer
THEATRE 1 Introduction to Theatre 3 to each transfer institution policy.
THEATRE 2 Stage Movement 3 • All courses below transfer to California State University
(also available as DANCE 2) • Courses in BOLD also transfer to University of California. Refer to ASSIST,
THEATRE 4 Development of the Theatre I 3 the course descriptions in this catalog, or consult with a counselor to be
THEATRE 5 Development of the Theatre II 3 sure of transfer status and credit limitations at the University of California.
THEATRE 10 Beginning Acting 3 C. Electives: 3-9
THEATRE 20 Directing for the Stage I 3 Elective units may be necessary to total 60 overall units required for the
THEATRE 30 Technical Theatre 3 Associate Degree. These units must be transferable to the CSU and/or UC for
THEATRE 50 Main Stage Production Workshop I 3 appropriate credit

Total units for the degree 60

CATALOG 2010-2011 81 Chaffey College


AREAS OF EMPHASIS 3. MATHEMATICS & SCIENCE:
[A303/18043/4902.00]
PROGRAMS OF STUDY

1. ARTS AND HUMANITIES: These courses emphasize the natural sciences which examine the physical
[A301/18041/4903.10] universe, its life forms and its natural phenomena. Courses in Math emphasize
These courses emphasize the study of cultural, literary, humanistic activities and the development of mathematical and quantitative reasoning skills beyond the
artistic expression of human beings. Students will evaluate and interpret the level of intermediate algebra. Students will be able to demonstrate an
ways in which people through the ages in different cultures have responded to understanding of the methodologies of science as investigative tools. Students
themselves and the world around them in artistic and cultural creation. Students will also examine the influence that the acquisition of scientific knowledge has on
will also learn to value aesthetic understanding and incorporate these concepts the development of the world’s civilizations. At lease one course must be
when constructing value judgments. At least one course must be completed in completed in Math and one in Science. This requirement will be met through the
Arts and one in Humanities. This requirement will be met through the completion of CSUGE or IGETC; students pursuing transfer majors in these areas
completion of CSUGE or IGETC; students pursuing transfer majors in these areas will be required to take additional courses in Math and/or Science.
will be required to take additional courses in Arts and/or Humanities.
Mathematics
American Sign Language 1, 2, 3, 4, 18 (beyond the Intermediate Algebra level) 4, 25, 31, 61, 65A, 65B, 75, 81, 85
Arabic 1, 2, 3 Anthropology 1 or 1+1L
Art 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 16, 18, Astronomy 25, 26, 35, 36
20, 44, 63, 64 Biology 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 10, 11, 12, 14, 16, 20,
Chinese 1, 2 22, 23 or 23+23L, 50, 52, 55, 56, 63
Cinema 25, 26 Chemistry 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 21+21L1+21L2,
Dance 1, 2 22+22L1+22L2, 70, 75A, 75B
English 1B, 1C, 30, 32, 33, 68, 70A, 70B, 71, 74, Computer Science 1, 21
75A, 75B, 76, 77, 79, 80A, 80B, 81 Earth Science 1 or 1+1L, 5 or 5+5L, 8
Fashion Design 20, 45 Engineering 26, 30, 34, 50, 52, 60, 71
Fine Arts 50 Geography 4 or 4+5, 6
French 1, 2, 3, 4 Geology 1, 2, 6
History 1, 2, 4, 7, 16, 20, 40 Nutrition & Food 5, 15
Humanities 5, 6, 20 Physical Science 10
Interior Design 11, 12 Physics 5 or 5+6, 20A, 20B, 30A, 30B, 44, 45,
Music 1, 2A, 2B, 3A, 3B, 4, 21, 22, 26, 70A, 70B 46, 47
Philosophy 70, 72, 73, 75, 76, 77, 78, 80, 81, 82 Social Science 10
Photography 1, 7, 9, 10 Statistics 10
Spanish 1 or 1A+1B or 1SS, 2 or 2A+2B or
4. BUSINESS & TECHNOLOGY
2SS, 3, 4, 7, 8, 13, 14, 16
[A304/18044/4999.00]
Theatre 1, 4, 5, 10, 12, 64
These courses emphasize the integration of theory and practice within the fields
of business and technology. Students will develop the ability to effectively
2. SOCIAL & BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES:
manage and lead organizations. Students will demonstrate an understanding of
[A302/18042/4903.30]
the place of business and technology within the global economy. Students will
These courses emphasize the perspectives, concepts, theories and
critically apply ethical standards to business practices and decisions.
methodologies typically found in the vast variety of disciplines that comprise
Technology represents the sum of a society’s practical knowledge and is
study in the Social and Behavioral Sciences. Students will study about
integrated throughout all aspects of business in our modern world. In this area
themselves and others as members of a larger society. Topics and discussion to
of emphasis, technology courses are those that apply technical knowledge or
stimulate critical thinking about ways people have acted in response to their
tools in a discipline, such as Hotel and Food Service Management, Fashion, and
societies will allow students to evaluate how societies and social subgroups
Accounting; business courses would be those pertinent to all areas such as
operate.
Business, Economics, Statistics, and Management. Students choosing this area
of emphasis are required to take at least one course in business and one in
Administration of Justice 1
technology.
Anthropology 2, 3
Child Development and Education 2, 4, 6 Accounting 1A, 1B
Communication Studies 2, 4, 6, 8, 12, 14, 72, 74, 76 Administration of Justice 1, 2, 4
Consumer Studies 11, 40 Automotive Technology 10
Economics 1, 2, 4, 8 Broadcasting 3, 55, 60, 62
Education 10 Business 10, 28A, 28B
Geography 1, 10, 11 Business: Management 11, 40
Gerontology 11, 18, 22, 23 Business and Office Technologies 61, 64A
History 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 12, 16, 17, 18, 20, Computer Information Systems 1, 4
21, 25, 40, 50, 51, 70, 71 CIS: Programming 1, 3
Political Science 1, 2, 7, 10, 25 Computer Science 1, 21
Psychology 1, 5, 20, 21, 25, 41, 65, 80 Correctional Science 1
Social Science 10, 13, 17, 25 Drafting 20, 21, 22
Sociology 10, 14, 15, 16, 18, 70 Economics 2, 4
Fashion Design 40, 61, 65
Fashion Merchandising 10, 11, 15, 60
Hotel and Food Service Management 10, 18, 20
Interior Design 10, 18, 21
Mathematics 60
Nutrition and Food 5, 15, 25
Real Estate 10
Social Science 10
Statistics 10

CATALOG 2010-2011 82 Chaffey College


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
HOW TO READ THE COURSE ENTRIES OTHER INFORMATION
Courses listed in this catalog apply to the Fall 2010, Spring 2011, and Credit by Examination [Cx]
Summer 2011 terms. Courses are ordered numerically within alphabet- Courses designated [Cx] may be challenged for credit by examination.
ically arranged subject areas.
Independent Study
• The bolded first line(s) indicate the official course number, a descrip- Independent study courses provide individual students challenging and
tive title, the number of units, and credit-by-exam authority (if applic- in-depth study on approved topics within any subject area. Independent
able). Alpha-suffixes to course numbers indicate either (a) study proposals must have the approval of the instructor and appropri-
modularized courses where “A” precedes “B”, or (b) courses with ate administrator. It is expected that the study will not duplicate existing
variable units. curriculum; rather, it will be of an advanced nature and extend approved
• The following line identifies the applicability of the course to college courses or series of courses. Interested students should contact disci-
credit. All courses listed in this catalog are degree-applicable, non- pline faculty for more information.
degree-applicable, or non-credit. A subset of degree-applicable

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
courses are also transferable to the CSU and/or the UC systems and Requisites and Advisories
are designated as such. Some courses place limitations on enrollment. These limitations may
• The next line identifies the type of instructional delivery and the require successful completion of other courses, concurrent enrollment
required range of hours for each delivery method per term. in other courses, specified assessment scores for English, math, and/or
• The next line identifies the grading schema for the course, which may reading skills, performance criteria, or health and safety conditions.
be letter grade only, pass/no-pass grade only, letter grade with option Students not meeting the conditions imposed by these requirements
for pass/no pass grading, or not graded. may be unable to register for or may be dropped from any class requir-
• Next are italicized lines indicating limitations on enrollment, prerequi- ing same. See the “Limitations on Enrollment” section elsewhere in this
sites, corequisites, and advisories. catalog for more information.
• The course description paragraph follows, with the TOP code
assigned to the course appended at the end. Advisories are recommendations for courses or competencies that stu-
dents are encouraged - but not required - to meet before or in conjunc-
tion with the course to which they are attached.

COURSE NUMBERING Special Topics


Special topics courses offer in-depth study of topics not currently cov-
1-99 ered in the existing curriculum. Courses may be lecture, lab, or studio.
Lower-division transfer and baccalaureate degree level courses. These Topics and unit value are determined by the department at the time of
courses are comparable to those offered in the first two years of a four- offering. Consult each term’s Schedule of Classes for specifics.
year college or university. Courses transferable to the California State
University are marked (CSU); courses transferable to the University of Taxonomy of Program Numbers (TOP)
California are marked (UC). Some transferable courses have credit limi- The TOP number, as assigned by the 6th edition of the Taxonomy of
tations at either CSU or UC (or both); students should consult a coun- Programs, is listed at the end of each course description. This number
selor for details on these limitations. is included for Systems Office reference and program plan-
ning/budgeting purposes, and is not intended for student use.
400-499
Associate degree level courses may be applied to the Associate in Arts
and Associate in Science degrees, as well as to vocational certificates.

500-599
Non degree applicable remedial and college preparatory courses are not
part of the associate degrees nor vocational certificates, although they
may be prerequisites to required courses. College credit is assigned and
courses may be included in the student educational plan. These courses
may be letter grade or pass/no-pass. If graded, the grades are not
included in students’ degree applicable grade point average computa-
tion.

600-699
Non-credit courses provide remedial, developmental, occupational, and
general education opportunities. They do not earn unit credit, are not
considered part of collegiate-level study, and are either not graded or
have a pass/no-pass grading schema.

CATALOG 2010-2011 83 Chaffey College


450 F e de ra l Ta x Pri nci pl e s I (3) Continuation of bookkeeping for a small service busi-
ACCOUNTING (ACCTG) (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
ness, with an introduction to bookkeeping for a mer-
chandising enterprise and accounting for partnerships
Grading: Letter grade only. Federal income tax princi- and corporations. Course culminates in a comprehen-
1A F i na nci a l Accounti ng (4) ples and tax preparation for individuals and small busi- sive review of full-charge bookkeeping practices, and
(CSU; UC) ness entities. 0502.10 is suitable preparation for the Certified Bookkeeper
Hours: 64-72 lecture. exam, and for persons involved with or interested in
Grading: Letter grade only. 459 Si mpl e Comme rci a l Accounti ng Softwa re (1. 5) small business accounting. 0502.00
Advisory: Completion of Computer Information Sys- (Degree-applicable)
tems 1 or Business and Office Technologies 63. Hours: 24-27 lecture. 492A-H Spe ci a l Topi cs: Accounti ng (. 5-6)
Development and communication of financial informa- Grading: Letter grade only. Basic concepts and tech- (Degree-applicable)
tion that is useful for decision-making. Course materi- niques for using simplified commercial accounting Hours: 16-18 lecture hours per unit of credit.
al covered includes the accounting environment; basic software as a powerful planning tool for small busi- Grading: Letter grade only.
financial statements; accounting cycle; and operating, nesses. Develop an understanding of the accounting Selected topics for students who wish to pursue spe-
investing, and financing activities. 0502.00 process and how to enter and process data, create cialization within in accounting. Topics will be deter-
reports and interpret the results for effective business mined by the individual instructor; see class schedule
1B Ma na ge ri a l Accounti ng (4) planning. May be taken twice. 0502.00 for current emphasis. May be taken four times regard-
(CSU; UC) less of the unit combination, however no single topic
Hours: 64-72 lecture. 460 Comme rci a l Accounti ng Softwa re (3) may be repeated. May require prerequisites and/or
Grading: Letter grade only. (Degree-applicable) corequisites based on the content of the course.
Prerequisite: Accounting 1A. Hours: 48-54 lecture. 0502.00
Advisory: Completion of Computer Information Sys- Grading: Letter grade only.
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

tems 1 or experience using spreadsheets. Advisory: Completion of Accounting 1A and comple- 492LA-H Spe ci a l Topi cs La bora tory:
Managerial accounting meets the information needs of tion of or concurrent enrollment in Computer Informa- Accounti ng (. 5-6)
internal users by developing and communicating tion Systems 1. (Degree-applicable)
information that is useful for management decision- Basic concepts and techniques for using commercial Hours: 48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit.
making. Course material covered includes foundations accounting software designed for microcomputers in Grading: Letter grade only.
of management accounting, planning, control, perfor- businesses grossing less than $500,000 annually. Selected laboratory topics for students who desire in-
mance evaluation, financial statement analysis, and How to enter and process data, create reports and depth exploration in specialized areas of accounting.
other dimensions of decision making. 0502.00 interpret the information. 0502.00 May be taken four times regardless of the unit combi-
nation. However, no single-subject, special-interest
70 Cost Accounti ng (3) 461 Adva nce d Comme rci a l Accounti ng Softwa re (3) class may be repeated. May require corequisites
(CSU) (Degree-applicable) and/or prerequisites based on the content of the
Hours: 48-54 lecture. Hours: 48-54 lecture. course.0502.00 496A,B,C,D Internships in Account-
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. ing (1, 2, 3, or 4) (Degree-applicable) Hours: 60
Prerequisite: Accounting 1B. Advisory: Completion of Accounting 1A. hours/term (unpaid) or 75 hours/term (paid) on-site
Fundamentals of cost accounting including theoretical Basic concepts and techniques for using commercial work experience for each unit of credit. Grading: Letter
concepts, terminology, planning, controlling, and accounting software designed for microcomputers in grade only. Limitation on Enrollment: Consent of the
costing for products, services, and customers. Using businesses grossing $500,000 or more annually. How Accounting Program Coordinator is required. Coreq-
cost accounting theoretical concepts, students per- to enter and process data, prepare financial reports, uisite: Concurrent enrollment in any Chaffey College
form comparative analyses related to product costing and interpret financial information. May be taken course. Advisory: Completion of Accounting 459 or
for manufacturing, merchandising, and service com- twice. 0502.00 460. Supervised internship in cooperation with private
panies. Students also evaluate both quantitative and or public sector employers. Designed to apply knowl-
qualitative data to assist management with strategic 462 Adva nce d Te chni que s i n Accounti ng Softwa re edge and learn new skills, directly related to the stu-
decision-making, planning, and control. 0502.00 Progra ms (1. 5) dent’s program of study, outside of the normal
(Degree-applicable) classroom environment. Placement is arranged
90A Accounti ng Honors Se mi na r (1) Hours: 24-27 lecture. through the instructor. Participation requirements may
(CSU; UC credit limitations) Grading: Letter grade only. vary with the job setting. May be taken four times, for a
Hours: 16-18 lecture. Advisory: Completion of Accounting 459 or 460, or maximum of six units credit. 0502.00
Grading: Letter grade only. experience with accounting software including
Honors component for Accounting. Topics of interest spreadsheets.
are chosen by the instructor and students, and are pre- Advanced concepts and techniques for using simpli-
sented in a seminar format. Prerequisites and/or
corequisites are required. May be taken 4 times with
fied accounting software, in conjunction with other
business software programs, to generate a variety of
ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL
change in topic emphasis. 0502.00 technical reports, tables, and graphs. How to export
data and interpret the resultant documents. May be
SERVICES (ACCTGFS)
430 Accounti ng for Gove rnme nta l a nd Not-for-Profifitt taken twice. 0502.00
Orga ni za ti ons (4) 440 Introducti on to F i na nci a l Pl a nni ng (3)
(Degree-applicable) (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 64-72 lecture. 480 Appl i e d Accounti ng I (3) [Cx] Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only. (Degree-applicable) Grading: Letter grade only.
Prerequisite: Accounting 1A. Hours: 48-54 lecture. Introduction to the concepts of the personal financial
Introduction to the fundamentals of governmental and Grading: Letter grade only. Introduction to the book- planning process, including budgeting, cash flow, debt
not-for-profit accounting. Emphasis on accounting for keeping of a small business, with emphasis on ser- considerations, the economic environment, wealth
the various fund types and restrictions relevant to gov- vice-oriented sole proprietorships. Skills and tasks accumulation, and retirement concerns. Examination
ernment and not-for-profit agencies, with both theo- covered include journalizing business transactions, of regulation and licensing of investment advisors
retical and practical aspects explored. 0502.00 maintaining a general ledger system, and preparing within the financial planning profession. 0504.00
and analyzing financial statements. Course is suitable
435 Pa yrol l Accounti ng (3) preparation for individuals performing accounting for 442 F unda me nta l s of F i na nce a nd Inve sti ng (3)
(Degree-applicable) small businesses. May be taken twice. 0502.00 (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 48-54 lecture. Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only. 481 Appl i e d Accounti ng II (3) Grading: Letter grade only.
Advisory: Completion of Accounting 1A, 480, or 481. (Degree-applicable) Introduction to finance theory and its application to
Comprehensive overview of federal and state payroll Hours: 48-54 lecture. investment decisions involving stocks, bonds, mutual
laws and their effect on payroll records and required Grading: Letter grade only. funds, government securities, options, and real estate.
government reports. Course may be taken every three Prerequisite: Accounting 480. Topics include asset allocation principles, modern
years as needed to maintain currency with payroll portfolio theory, investment tools and strategies,
laws. May be taken four times. 0502.00 diversification, and tax efficient investing. 0504.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 84 Chaffey College


450 Ta x Pre pa ra ti on for Sma l l Busi ne ss (1. 5) 5 Le ga l Aspe cts of Evi de nce (3) [Cx]
(Degree-applicable)
Hours: 24-27 lecture. ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE (CSU)
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only. (AJ) Grading: Letter grade only.
Tax consequences of business decisions from the Prerequisite: Administration of Justice 1.
small business owners’ perspective. Topics include Whi l e ma ny of the Admi ni stra ti on of Justi ce course s ma y be Origin, development, philosophy, and the constitution-
applicable U.S. and California tax laws, deductions, cha l l e nge d for Cre di t-by-Exa mi na ti on, a l i mi ta ti on to the al basis of evidence; constitutional and procedural
depreciation, medical and insurance plans, withhold- numbe r of cha l l e nge s ma y a ppl y. Conta ct the offificce of the considerations affecting arrest, search, and seizure;
ing, payroll and income tax liabilities, and retirement De a n of Soci a l a nd Be ha vi ora l Sci e nce s for more i nforma ti on. kinds and degrees of evidence and the rules governing
plan options. May be taken four times. 0502.10 admissibility; judicial decisions interpreting individual
1 Introducti on to the Cri mi na l Justi ce Syste m rights; and case studies. 2105.00
453 U. S. a nd Ca l i forni a Income Ta x Pre pa ra ti on (4) (3) [Cx]
(Degree-applicable) (CSU; UC) 406 Juve ni l e Proce dure s (3)
Hours: 64-72 lecture. Hours: 48-54 lecture. (Degree-applicable)
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture.
U.S. and California income tax principles and tax History and philosophy of the American justice sys- Grading: Letter grade only.
return preparation as it relates to individuals, sole pro- tem, including roles, duties, and the various justice Organization, functions, and jurisdiction of juvenile
prietorships, and other business entities. This course subsystems. Structure and function of police, courts agencies, including investigation, arrest, interrogation,
is certified by the California Tax Education Council as and corrections. Concepts of crime causation, punish- processing, detention, case disposition, statutes, pro-
fulfilling the 60-hour qualifying education requirement ment and rehabilitation, and interrelationships with bation, and court procedures. Evaluation of factors
imposed by the State of California for becoming a Reg- society. Major offense classifications and evidentiary that contribute to delinquency, as well as those that aid
istered Tax Preparer. 0502.10 requirements. Constitutional and procedural consider- in its prevention/repression. 2105.00

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
ations affecting arrest, search, and seizure. California
454 Introducti on to the Ta xa ti on of Corpora ti ons a nd Penal Code. Analysis of ethics, education, and training 407 Substa nti ve La w (3)
Pa rtne rshi ps (4) for criminal justice professionals. 2105.00 (Degree-applicable)
(Degree-applicable) Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Hours: 64-72 lecture. 2 Conce pts of Cri mi na l La w (3) [Cx] Grading: Letter grade only.
Grading: Letter grade only. (CSU; UC) Study of the substantive laws commonly encountered
Advisory: Completion of Accounting and Financial Ser- Hours: 48-54 lecture. by municipal and state police officers, investigators,
vices 453, basic computer skills, and some experience Grading: Letter grade only. prosecutors, defense attorneys, and criminal justice
with spreadsheets. Prerequisite: Administration of Justice 1. employees. Crime identification and classification,
Introduction to the tax issues pertinent to corpora- Historical development, philosophy of law and consti- including elements of specific and general intent
tions, partnerships, estates, and trusts. Emphasis on tutional provisions, definitions, classification of crime crimes. Scope of course includes misdemeanor and
the tax code and relevant regulations, as well as the and the application to the system of administration of felony violations of the law, status offenses, and strict
transactions common to these types of entities. Helps justice. Legal research, study of case law, methodolo- liability offenses. May be taken twice. 2105.00
prepare students for the Enrolled Agents exam. gy, and concepts of law as a social force. 2105.00
0502.10 408 Pa trol Ope ra ti ons (3)
3 Pri nci pl e s a nd Proce dure s of the Justi ce Syste m (Degree-applicable)
465 F i na nci a l Accounti ng for the Non-Accounti ng (3) [Cx] Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Ma j or (3) (CSU) Grading: Letter grade only.
(Degree-applicable) Hours: 48-54 lecture. Advisory: Administration of Justice 1.
Hours: 48-54 lecture. Grading: Letter grade only. Responsibilities, techniques, and methods of police
Grading: Letter grade only. Prerequisite: Administration of Justice 1. patrol. Topics include purpose and types of patrol,
Creation, use, and interpretation of accounting data by Roles and responsibilities of law enforcement, the communications, observations, tactics, recording,
the non-accounting business major, from an entrepre- judiciary, and corrections, viewed as both independent courtroom testimony, and community relations.
neurial perspective. Topics include business structure and collectively operating segments within the crimi- 2105.00
and financial statement analyses; forecasted financial nal justice system. Review of past and current criminal
statements; cash management and budgeting, includ- justice procedures as they relate to individual constitu- 409 Cri mi na l Inve sti ga ti on (3)
ing capital and operating budgets; management of tional and procedural rights. Step-by-step examination (Degree-applicable)
receivables and payables; and an overview of financing of the criminal prosecution process from arrest Hours: 48-54 lecture.
options, banking relations, and credit management. through final disposition, and the associated court Grading: Letter grade only.
0502.00 actions taken by the defense and prosecution.2105.00 Fundamentals of investigation. Topics include collec-
tion and preservation of physical evidence, scientific
472 Inte rna ti ona l Tra de F i na nce (3) 4 Communi ty-Ba se d Probl e m Sol vi ng a nd the aids, basic interview and interrogation techniques,
(formerly Business 408) Justi ce Syste m (3) [Cx] modus operandi, sources of information, fingerprints,
(Degree-applicable) (CSU; UC) polygraphs, follow-up, and case preparation. 2105.00
Hours: 48-54 lecture. Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. 410 Na rcoti cs a nd Vi ce Inve sti ga ti on (3)
Advisory: Completion of Business 61 or equivalent Roles of justice system agencies and practitioners, (Degree-applicable)
business experience. focusing on the interrelationships between the various Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Survey of the fundamentals of international financial agencies and their interaction with the public. Analysis Grading: Letter grade only.
management. Topics include the international financial of the differences between community-oriented and Vice control (gambling, prostitution, sex crimes, alco-
environment, exchange rates, arbitrage, sources of problem-solving policing, with emphasis on the resul- hol, etc.) and the identification of narcotic and danger-
finance for international trade (including commercial tant public perception and effectiveness of law ous drug use. Detection, suppression, arrests,
banks, government agencies, and non-bank lenders), enforcement actions. Examination of the factors that prosecution, and offenses as stipulated in the Califor-
risk analysis, budgeting, international cash manage- contribute to positive relationships between members nia Penal Code, Health and Safety Code, Welfare and
ment, and currency investment. Students analyze a of the justice system and the public. 2105.00 Institutions Code, Business and Professional Code,
variety of international financial management issues and Vehicle Code. Topics include: surveillance, court
and problems through case studies and other tech- testimony, probable cause, search warrants, and court
niques. 0508.00 decisions related to the narcotic and vice offenders.
Special consideration is given to physical evidence and
the Uniform Control Substance Act. 2105.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 85 Chaffey College


412 Wri ti ng for Cri mi na l Justi ce Profe ssi ona l s (3) 18 Introducti on to De a f Studi e s (3)
(Degree-applicable)
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
AERONAUTICS (replaces American Sign Language 16)
(CSU; UC credit pending)
Grading: Letter grade only. (SEE AVIATION MAINTENANCE TECHNOLOGY) Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Advisory: Completion of Business and Office Tech- Grading: Letter grade only.
nologies 455, or eligibility for English 450 or comple- Prerequisite: American Sign Language 1.
tion of English 550, or eligibility for English as a Overview of Deaf history and the origins of American
Second Language 450 or completion of English as a
Second Language 558. AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE Sign Language. Introduction to the basic issues of
Deaf culture and communication. Students will gain an
Different types of written reports prepared by criminal (ASL) overview of historical and contemporary issues and
justice professionals. Students prepare misdemeanor, people in the Deaf community. This course introduces
felony, pre-sentencing, parole/probation and adminis- students to the wide variety of issues involved in Deaf
trative reports, organizing and presenting the informa- 1 El e me nta ry Ame ri ca n Si gn La ngua ge (4) Studies, including linguistics, education, sociology,
tion obtained from investigations, interviews and (CSU; UC) psychology, and interpreting. 0850.00
interrogations. Topics include content; criminal ele- Hours: 64-72 lecture.
ments; correct style and structure; clarity and concise- Grading: Letter grade only.
ness; grammar, punctuation, and spelling; neatness; Study of American Sign Language (ASL) including an
completeness; and accuracy. The importance of quali-
ty reports is stressed. 2105.00
introduction to current and historical aspects of deaf
culture. Skills focus on the basic principles of phras-
ANTHROPOLOGY (ANTHRO)
ing, vocabulary, sentence patterns, manual counting (SEE ALSO SOCIAL SCIENCES)
413 Pol i ce Supe rvi si on, Le a de rshi p, a nd and spelling, semantics, and the development of
Ma na ge me nt (3) expressive and receptive abilities. Fourteen hours of 1 Introducti on to Physi ca l Anthropol ogy (3)
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

(Degree-applicable) supplemental learning in a Success Center that sup- (CSU; UC)


Hours: 48-54 lecture. ports this course is required. This course corresponds Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only. to the first year of high school ASL. 0850.00 Grading: Letter grade only.
Advisory: Completion of Administration of Justice Study of the biological features of humankind, utilizing
408. 2 El e me nta ry Ame ri ca n Si gn La ngua ge (4) scientific and comparative methods to help under-
Role, function, and duties of the law enforcement (CSU; UC) stand variation and adaptation among humans,
supervisors and managers. Topics include defining the Hours: 64-72 lecture. through the exploration of genetics, primatology, and
mission of law enforcement agencies; organizational Grading: Letter grade only. the human fossil record. 2202.00
structure; patrol operations, scheduling and deploy- Prerequisite: American Sign Language 1 or one year of
ment; department policies and procedures, personnel high school American Sign Language. 1L La bora tory for Physi ca l Anthropol ogy (1)
training; performance evaluations, selection, promo- Continued systematic study of the structure, vocabu- (CSU; UC)
tion of personnel; oral and written communications, lary, and conversational strategies of American Sign Hours: 48-54 laboratory.
including response to complaints and community con- Language (ASL). Skills focus on the basic principles of Grading: Letter grade only.
cerns. 2105.00 phrasing, sentence patterns, manual counting and Corequisite: Anthropology 1 (may be taken previously).
spelling, semantics, and the development of expres- Optional laboratory experience coordinated with
414 Cri mi nol ogy (3) sive and receptive abilities. Continued study of the Anthropology 1. Comparative study of both human
(Degree-applicable) American Deaf Culture history, community and lan- and non-human primates, human variation, evolution,
Hours: 48-54 lecture. guage. Fourteen hours of supplemental learning in a genetics, forensic anthropology, and the primate fossil
Grading: Letter grade only. Success Center that supports this course is required. record. 2202.00
Historical development of criminology and the applica- 0850.00
tion of contemporary thought to the problem of crime 2 Introducti on to Archa e ol ogy (3)
in America. Topics include theories of criminal behav- 3 Inte rme di a te Ame ri ca n Si gn La ngua ge (4) (CSU; UC)
ior causes; the nature, extent, control, and prevention (CSU; UC) Hours: 48-54 lecture.
of crimes; individual and group criminal activity; crim- Hours: 64-72 lecture. Grading: Letter grade only.
inal behavior systems; recidivism; crime categories; Grading: Letter grade only. Survey of archaeology, including the use of basic
crime prevention theory; aspects of victimology and Prerequisite: American Sign Language 2 or two years methods of investigation, prehistoric and historic
police behavioral response. 2105.00 of high school American Sign Language. records, and related materials to help reconstruct past
Continued study and review of the structure, vocabu- behaviors. Major cultural developments are explored,
415 Pri nci pl e s a nd Pra cti ce s of Inte rvi e wi ng a nd lary, and conversational strategies of American Sign including the development of stone tools, fire use,
Inve sti ga ti on (1. 5) Language (ASL). Review of ASL grammar, with special shelters, agriculture, and the formation of cities and
(Degree-applicable) emphasis on idiomatic constructions. Continued study states. 2202.20
Hours: 24-27 lecture. of the American Deaf culture history, community and
Grading: Letter grade only. language; thereby promoting an understanding of the 3 Introducti on to Soci a l a nd Cul tura l Anthropol ogy (3)
Advisory: Completion of Administration of Justice 1 wide variety of cultural issues concerning the Deaf (CSU; UC)
and 409. community. Fourteen hours of supplemental learning Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Techniques of effective interviewing and interrogation. in a Success Center that supports this course is Grading: Letter grade only.
An examination of laws that relate to admissibility of required. 0850.00 The nature of culture and the range of cultural phe-
solicited statements in court. 2105.00 nomena, including material culture, social organiza-
4 Inte rme di a te Ame ri ca n Si gn La ngua ge (4) tion, religion, language, and other topics. The course
416 Cri me Sce ne Ske tchi ng a nd Note ta ki ng (1. 5) (CSU; UC) emphasizes the ways of living that different societies
(Degree-applicable) Hours: 64-72 lecture. have developed to adapt to their environment. The
Hours: 24-27 lecture. Grading: Letter grade only. comparative method is stressed. May be offered as an
Grading: Letter grade only. Prerequisite: American Sign Language 3. Honors course. 2202.00
Prerequisite: Administration of Justice 5. Continued study and review of the structure, vocabu-
Study of search patterns, crime sketching, and note- lary, grammar, and conversational strategies of Ameri- 92A-H Spe ci a l Topi cs: Anthropol ogy (. 5-6)
taking. Topics include: identification of the crime can Sign Language (ASL). Further development and (CSU; UC credit limitations)
scene; investigative patterns and techniques; tool use; refinement of ASL fluency in both productive and Hours: 16-18 lecture hours per unit of credit.
mathematical measurements; evidence handling pro- receptive skills, including mastery of ASL sentence Grading: Letter grade only.
cedures; notetaking strategies; elements of the crime structures. Appreciation and application of Deaf cul- Special-interest course of varying length for students
scene sketch, including the definition and use of sym- tural norms, values, and behaviors. Fourteen hours of who wish further exploration in specific areas of
bols and legends; and the preparation and presenta- supplemental learning in a Success Center that sup- anthropology. Topics will be determined by the individ-
tion of crime scene sketches in court. May be taken ports this course is required. 0850.00 ual instructor. This course may be taken four times
twice. 2105.00 regardless of the unit combination. However, no sin-
gle-subject, special-interest class may be repeated.
May require corequisites and/or prerequisites based
on the content of the course. 2202.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 86 Chaffey College


98A, B, C Inde pe nde nt Study: Anthropol ogy ( 1, 2, 3) be studied as a means to develop an understanding of
(CSU credit limitations)
Grading: Letter grade only.
ARCHITECTURE artistic and societal trends. Study of the contemporary
uses of media to assess the evolution of media tech-
Limitation on Enrollment: Instructor signature is (SEE DRAFTING) nologies in the arts. 1001.00
required for registration.
Special project course designed for the capable, well- 9 Art of the Pre -Col umbi a n Ame ri ca s (3) [Cx]
motivated student. Student explores and develops a (CSU; UC)
project or paper on an area of personal interest within
the discipline area. The nature and extent of the project
ART (ART) Hours: 48-54 lecture. Grading: Letter grade only.
Survey of visual and material culture within the histor-
must be decided upon by both the student and the ical context of selected ancient American civilizations
1 Conte mpora ry Art: 1945 - Pre se nt (3) [Cx]
instructor before the student signs up for the course, in Mexico, Central America, and South America.
(CSU; UC)
since the scope of the project determines the number 1001.00
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
of units allowed. May be taken three times regardless
Grading: Letter grade only.
of the unit combination. However, no single-subject 10 F unda me nta l s of De si gn i n Two Di me nsi ons (4)
Historical study of the diverse artistic movements
paper or project may be repeated. 2202.00 (CSU; UC)
from the end of WWII to the present, tracing the dis-
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
course of late modernism to postmodernism. Visual
Grading: Letter grade only.
language, art terminology, philosophical issues and
In depth introduction to the visual elements of two-
ARABIC (ARABIC) evolving art theories are used to examine works from a
wide assortment of contexts. Course is an essential
dimensional design including color theory and prac-
tice. Techniques of visual thinking and creative
introduction to contemporary art for studio art, graph-
manipulation of media applied to two-dimensional
1 El e me nta ry Mode rn Sta nda rd Ara bi c (4) ic design, photography, and art history majors. May be
projects. 1002.00

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
(CSU; UC) offered as an Honors course. 1001.00 3
Hours: 64-72 lecture. 11 Asi a n Art Hi story (3)
Grading: Letter grade only. Art Hi story of We ste rn Worl d: Anci e nt to Me di e va l
(CSU; UC)
Introduction to the four basic language skills in func- (3) [Cx]
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
tional modern Arabic – aural, oral, reading, and writ- (CSU; UC)
Grading: Letter grade only.
ing. Students learn the basics of Arabic script and Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Survey of the art, architecture, religion, and history of
pronunciation while building a foundational vocabu- Grading: Letter grade only.
south and southeast Asia, China, Korea, and Japan. Art
lary. Arabic cultural norms, values, and customs are Survey of the architecture, sculpture, and painting of
styles and characteristics unique to each culture and
explored and serve as a basis for additional skill-build- past cultures from the ancient beginnings of art of the
their function within the ideology of that society are
ing practice. Fourteen hours of supplemental learning Western World through the Medieval Period. Analysis
considered. Problems involved in viewing Asian art
in a Success Center that supports this course is of how symbolism and artistic style reflect the daily
outside of its original cultural context are discussed at
required. Corresponds to the first year of high school life, philosophy, religion, values, and concerns of each
length. 1001.00
Arabic. 1112.00 culture and historical period. 1001.00
12 F unda me nta l s of De si gn i n Thre e Di me nsi ons (4)
2 El e me nta ry Mode rn Sta nda rd Ara bi c (4) 5 Art Hi story of We ste rn Worl d: Re na i ssa nce to
(CSU; UC)
(CSU; UC) Mode rn (3) [Cx]
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
Hours: 64-72 lecture. (CSU; UC)
Grading: Letter grade only.
Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture.
In depth introduction to the visual elements of three-
Prerequisite: Arabic 1 or one year of high school Arabic. Grading: Letter grade only.
dimensional design including color and surface treat-
Continued presentation of the four basic language Survey of the architecture, sculpture, and painting of
ments of form as well as the implications of time and
skills in functional modern Arabic – aural, oral, read- past cultures of the Western World from the Renais-
environmental space. Emphasis on techniques of visu-
ing, and writing. Skills focus on the continuing prac- sance through the Modern period. Analysis of how
al thinking and creative manipulation of media applied
tice of Arabic script, correct pronunciation, vocabulary symbolism, visual concepts, and artistic style reflect
to three-dimensional projects. 1002.00
expansion, and applying the rules of grammar and the philosophy, religion, values, and concerns of each
tense to simple declarative sentences and short con- culture and historical period. 1001.00
14 Introducti on to Dra wi ng (3)
versations. Arabic cultural norms, values, and cus- (CSU; UC)
toms are explored and serve as a basis for additional 6 Wome n Arti sts i n Hi story (3)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory.
skill-building practice. Fourteen hours of supplemental (CSU; UC)
Grading: Letter grade only.
learning in a Success Center that supports this course Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Advisory: Completion of Art 10.
is required. Corresponds to the second year of high Grading: Letter grade only.
Introduction to freehand drawing with an emphasis on
school Arabic. 1112.00 Comprehensive study of the contributions of women
drawing from direct observation. Focuses on the
artists to the Western art tradition from prehistory to
development of perceptual skills and the fundamentals
3 Inte rme di a te Mode rn Sta nda rd Ara bi c (4) the present day. Use of visual language and art termi-
of composition. Exploration of traditional and experi-
(CSU; UC credit pending) nology to examine artworks from a broad range of his-
mental approaches using a variety of black-and-white
Hours: 64-72 lecture. toric, social, political, and personal contexts. Critical
and color media. 1002.10
Grading: Letter grade only. analysis of arguments used to restrict women from
Prerequisite: Arabic 2 or two years of high school Arabic. artistic practices, institutions, movements, and histo-
16 Introducti on to Pa i nti ng (3)
Review of basic Arabic grammar. Introduction to more ries. May be offered as an Honors course. 1001.00
(CSU; UC)
complex sentence structures and verb tenses. Stu- Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory.
dents use Modern Standard Arabic at an intermediate 7 Art of Afri ca , Oce a ni a , a nd North Ame ri ca (3) [Cx]
Grading: Letter grade only.
level in speaking, listening, reading, and writing. (CSU; UC)
Advisory: Completion of Art 10 or Art 14.
Includes intermediate uses of Modern Standard Arabic Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Introduction to painting in acrylic media. Exploration
alphabet, conversation strategies, and cultural interac- Grading: Letter grade only.
of traditional and contemporary approaches and tech-
tions. Arabic cultural norms, values, and customs are Survey of visual and material culture within the histor-
niques. Development of painting as a means of self-
explored and serve as a basis for additional skill-build- ical context of selected civilizations of the South Pacif-
expression. Includes fundamentals of color theory and
ing practice. Fourteen hours of supplemental learning ic islands, Sub-Saharan Africa, and Native North
composition as applied to painting. 1002.10
in a Success Center that supports this course is America from ancient to modern times. 1001.00
required. 1112.00 18 Introducti on to Ce ra mi cs (3)
8 Conte mpora ry Me di a , Art a nd Vi sua l La ngua ge (3)
(CSU; UC)
(CSU; UC)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory.
Hours: 48-54 lecture.
Grading: Letter grade only.
Grading: Letter grade only.
Introduction to materials, tools, and processes used in
Introduction to contemporary media, artists, and visu-
making pottery and other ceramic art. Student learns
al languages. Explores impact of photography, video,
use of potter’s wheel, hand building, and traditional
print media, and computers on artists, arts, and soci-
ceramics terminology as well as contemporary con-
ety. Theories of media and visual communication will
cepts of fired clay as art. 1002.30

CATALOG 2010-2011 87 Chaffey College


20 Ce ra mi c Scul pture (4) 44 Mi xe d-Me di a Studi o a nd The ory (3) observation of museum and gallery exhibitions. Read-
(CSU; UC) (CSU; UC) ings, research, and class discussion provide the foun-
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Hours: 32-36 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. dation for student understanding and analysis of art
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. (including drawing, painting, photography, mixed
Introduction to three-dimensional (3D) design, sculp- Advisory: Completion of a course in art or photography. media, sculpture, installation, and new media) in a
tural processes, concepts, and materials with the Exploration of unconventional uses of materials and museum setting. Field trips are a required part of this
emphasis on clay. 1002.20 interdisciplinary attitudes in 20th century art, the evo- course. May be taken four times. 1001.00
lution of collage, assemblage, installation works, site
22B, C Ce ra mi cs La bora tory (1, 2) specific, video, and performance artworks. Emphasis 73 Typogra phy a nd La yout (4)
(CSU; UC) will be on studio projects and processes utilizing a (CSU)
Hours: 48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit. variety of contemporary mixed-media and multi-media Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
Grading: Letter grade only. approaches. May be taken twice. 0614.10 Grading: Letter grade only.
Corequisite: Art 18 or 20 (may be taken previously) Prerequisite: Art 63.
Open laboratory for current ceramics students to 62A Il l ustra ti on I (3) Corequisite: Art 68B, 68C, 468B, 468C, or access to a
increase skills through the use of the ceramic facility at (CSU) Macintosh computer (G4 or higher, equipped with
times other than their own class time. May be taken Hours: 32-36 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. course appropriate software).
four times, regardless of the unit combination. May Grading: Letter grade only. Introduction to the practice, theory, history, and analy-
require additional corequisites and/or prerequisites Prerequisite: Art 10 or 14. sis of layout and typography, and the study of formal
based on the content of the course. 1002.30 Study of significant works of art in the field of illustra- elements of typographic composition. Projects are
tion and graphic design to increase awareness in the directed toward both print media (poster, package, and
30 F i gure Dra wi ng (3) visual expression of social and individual concepts and magazine design) and computer screen-based pro-
(CSU; UC) ideas. Emphasis on the development of basic skills in jects (web design, motion graphics for TV, business
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory. visual communication. 1013.00 presentations, interactive kiosks, type and layout for
Grading: Letter grade only. CD-ROM). May be taken four times. 1030.00
Drawing the human form from the model with an 62B Il l ustra ti on II (3)
emphasis on structure, anatomy, and its expressive (CSU) 82 Introducti on to Mul ti me di a (4) [Cx]
design. Includes exploration of various methods, Hours: 32-36 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. (CSU)
approaches, and media in life drawing. May be taken Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
three times. 1002.10 Prerequisite: Art 62A. Grading: Letter grade only.
Illustration techniques and concepts with extensive Advisory: Completion of Art 10 and basic keyboarding
32 Inte rme di a te Dra wi ng (4) emphasis on creating visual solutions to applied prob- skills are recommended.
(CSU; UC) lems, stylistic and conceptual innovation, and portfolio Introduction to digital media production for interactive
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. development. 1013.00 media: the Web, CD-ROM, DVD-ROM, and interactive
Grading: Letter grade only. kiosks. Emphasis on developing visual language using
Prerequisite: Art 14. 63 Introducti on to Gra phi c De si gn (4) [Cx] contemporary tools and techniques for multimedia
Advisory: Completion of Art 10. (CSU; UC) authoring with graphic and interactive software.
Creating drawings using significant works of art as Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Includes introduction to historical aspects and analy-
inspiration. The visual expression of personal and Grading: Letter grade only. sis of interactive applications. May be taken three
social themes. Research, writings, discussions, and Introduction to the essential principles of digital imag- times. 0614.10
critiques encourage personal creative growth in a stu- ing and design. Overview including historical aspects
dio environment. May be taken twice. 1002.10 of the fields of art and design in relation to the rise of 83 Inte rne t a nd We b De si gn (4)
digital media and principles of portfolio development. (CSU)
34 Inte rme di a te Pa i nti ng (4) Project-based experience, with current hardware and Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
(CSU; UC) software used for design and printing of contemporary Grading: Letter grade only.
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. visual communications. May be taken twice. 0614.60 Prerequisite: Art 63.
Grading: Letter grade only. Advisory: Completion of Art 82.
Prerequisite: Art 16. 64 Hi story of Costume (3) [Cx] Principles of website production and design using
Advisory: Completion of Art 10. (Available also as Theatre 64) HTML and streaming video software tools, such as
Creating paintings using significant works of art as (CSU) Dreamweaver and Flash. Topics include: visual content
inspiration. The visual expression of personal and Hours: 48-54 lecture. design, movie basics, streaming audio and video,
social themes. Research, writings, discussions, and Grading: Letter grade only. text/titles, animation, toolbar functions, libraries, but-
critiques encourage personal creative growth in a stu- Origin and evolution of costume from primitive society tons, tweening, masks, sound publishing, editing,
dio environment. May be taken twice. 1002.10 to the twenty-first century. Evaluation of aesthetic, interface design, and integration of Web software
technical, sociological, and psychological factors of tools. May be taken three times. 0614.30
35 Inte rme di a te Ce ra mi cs (3) costume and their relation to modern dress. Student
(CSU; UC) may not receive credit for both Art 64 and Theatre 64. 89 Stude nt Invi ta ti ona l Exhi bi ti on (4)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory. 1001.00 (CSU)
Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
Prerequisite: Art 18. 68B, C Compute r Gra phi cs La bora tory (1, 2) Grading: Letter grade only.
Performance of tasks and procedures designed to fur- (CSU) Limitation on Enrollment: Student must pass faculty
ther the student’s ability to understand and manipulate Hours: 48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit. review of creative project proposal and portfolio in
clay and glazes and types of kiln firings, emphasizing Grading: Letter grade only. December for the following Spring term course and
creation of beautiful, utilitarian, well-made objects. Corequisite: Any course requiring the use of the digital exhibition.
1002.30 media lab. Honors course for highly motivated studio art and
Use of the computer graphics lab for class related photography students who meet portfolio require-
40 Adva nce d Ce ra mi cs (3) and/or independent projects. May be taken four times, ments. In-depth independent research involving criti-
(CSU; UC) regardless of the unit combination. 0614.60 cal evaluation of concepts and ideas in the context of
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory. contemporary artistic expression, as well as rigorous
Grading: Letter grade only. 70 Muse um a nd Ga l l e ry F i e l d Study (1) exploration of media and techniques. In conjunction
Prerequisite: Art 35. (Also available as Humanities 70 and Photography 70) with the Wignall Museum Gallery staff and art and
Advanced use of the potter’s wheel and off-wheel con- (CSU) photography faculty, student artists cooperatively
struction methods. Attention is given towards the Hours: 16-18 lecture. undertake all phases of the complex task of mounting
development of a personal aesthetic and conceptual Grading: Letter grade only. a professional quality exhibition of their artworks.
focus. Designed to prepare students to continue work- Advisory: Completion of any art or photography Interested students should contact an art or photogra-
ing with clay and glazes. 1002.30 course. phy faculty member no later than early November.
Issues in contemporary art, photography, art history, 1001.00
and photo history are investigated through direct

CATALOG 2010-2011 88 Chaffey College


90A, B, C Art Honors Se mi na r (1) 410 Ce ra mi c Gl a ze s (3) 478 Il l ustra ti on on the Compute r (3)
(CSU; UC credit limitations) (Degree-applicable) (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 16-18 lecture. Hours: 32-36 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Hours: 32-36 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only.
Honors component for Art. Topics of interest are cho- Prerequisite: Art 18. Prerequisite: Art 63.
sen by the instructor and students, and are presented Introduction to materials, equipment, and processes Corequisite: Art 68B, 68C, 468B, 468C, or access to a
in a seminar format. Prerequisites and/or corequisites used in making and firing ceramic glazes. May be Macintosh computer (G4 or higher, equipped with
are required. May be taken four times with change in taken four times.1002.30 412 Firing Techniques (3) course appropriate software).
topic emphasis. 1001.00 (Degree-applicable) Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 labo- Advisory: Completion of Art 62A or 433.
ratory. Grading: Letter grade only. Prerequisite: Art 18. Introduction to commercial illustration using the com-
92A-H Spe ci a l Topi cs: Art (. 5-6) Investigation of concepts and technologies related to puter. Emphasis on mastering software and integrat-
(CSU; UC credit limitations) firing of raku, low fire, salt, and high fire. Personal ing its use into the problem solving process of
Hours: 16-18 lecture hours per unit of credit. growth through individual experimentation is encour- commercial assignments, ranging from editorial and
Grading: Letter grade only. aged. May be taken four times. 1002.30 promotional expression, to informational and chil-
Special-interest course of varying length for students dren’s book illustration. May be taken twice. 1030.00
who wish further exploration in specific areas of art. 433 Il l ustra ti on Ski l l s for Ani ma tors (3)
Topics will be determined by the individual instructor (Degree-applicable) 480 Portfol i o a nd Pre se nta ti on (3)
and may cover the range of arts research in all forms of Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory. (Degree-applicable)
creative endeavor. This course, in combination with Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture
Art 92L, may be taken four times regardless of the unit Prerequisite: Art 14 and 30. Grading: Letter grade only.
combination. However, no single-subject, special- Introduction to principles of image animation utilizing Limitation on Enrollment: Completion of majority of
interest class may be repeated. May require corequi- traditional media in preparation for digital or computer other course requirements in general art major, or

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
sites and/or prerequisites based on the content of the based media. Projects involve character development graphic communications, or visual communications
course. 1001.00 techniques, storyboards, and the study of movement, certificates is required.
expression, weight, and style. May be taken twice. Preparation and presentation of portfolio in a profes-
92LA-H Spe ci a l Topi cs La bora tory: Studi o Art (. 5-6) 0614.40 sional manner. Emphasis on appropriate selection of
(CSU; UC credit limitations) work, concept improvement, and methods of presen-
Hours:48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit. 468B, C Art Di gi ta l La bora tory (1, 2) tation. Awarding of certificate is dependent upon suc-
Grading: Letter grade only. (Degree-applicable) cessful completion of this course. May be taken twice.
Special-interest course of varying length for students Hours: 48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit. 1013.00
who wish further exploration in specific areas of studio Grading: Letter grade only.
art. Topics will be determined by the instructor and Corequisite: Any course requiring the use of the digital 482 Edi ti ng Di gi ta l Me di a (4)
may cover the range of arts research in all forms of media lab. (Degree-applicable)
creative endeavor. In combination with Art 92 may be Use of the computer graphics lab for class related Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
taken four times regardless of the unit combination. and/or independent projects. May be taken four times, Grading: Letter grade only.
However, no single-subject special-interest class may regardless of the unit combination. 0614.60 Prerequisite: Art 63 or 82.
be repeated. May require corequisites and/or prerequi- Principles of editing for film, video and multimedia.
sites based on the content of the course. 1001.00 474 Ide nti ty Syste m De si gn (4) Use of theory, history, process, and techniques to dig-
(Degree-applicable) itally create and edit a film or video production. May be
98A, B, C Inde pe nde nt Study: Art (1, 2, 3) Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory taken three times. 0614.00
(CSU and UC credit limitations) Grading: Letter grade only.
Grading: Letter grade only. Prerequisite: Art 63. 484 2-D Moti on Gra phi c Ani ma ti on (4)
Limitation on Enrollment: Instructor signature is Corequisite: Art 68B, 68C, 468B, 468C, or access to a (Degree-applicable)
required for registration. Macintosh computer (G4 or higher, equipped with Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
Special project course designed for the capable, well- course appropriate software). Grading: Letter grade only.
motivated student. Each student explores and devel- A visual identity program provides an integrated typo- Prerequisite: Art 63 or 82.
ops a project or a paper on a creative area of personal graphic and graphic system for identifying an organi- Introduction to the art and design of 2-D animation,
interest. Nature and extent of the project must be zation in all print and motion graphic media. Explores motion graphics, visual effects, and compositing. Pro-
decided by student and instructor before the student the formal and conceptual attributes that distinguish jects include: digital image manipulation, animation
may sign up for the course. Type and extent of the pro- effective visual identity systems. Study of the steps principles, editing basics, green screen compositing,
ject determines the number of units allowed. May be involved in the development of a business’s visual animated effects, digital input and output, compres-
taken three times, regardless of the unit combination. identity, from the initial meetings with the client, sion, and an historical and theoretical overview. May
1001.00 through research methodology, visual concept gener- be taken three times. 0614.60
ation, final presentations, and identity applications.
400 F unda me nta l s of Ani ma ti on (4) May be taken three times. 1030.00 487 3-D Ani ma ti on I (4)
(Degree-applicable) (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. 476 Sound for Mul ti me di a Di gi ta l Producti ons (3) Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory
Grading: Letter grade only. (Degree-applicable) Grading: Letter grade only.
Advisory: Completion of Art 10 and 30. Hours: 24-27 lecture; 72-81 laboratory. Prerequisite: Art 63 or 82.
Introduction to the art and design of 2D animation, the Grading: Letter grade only. Introduction to basic three-dimensional (3-D) digital
principles and practice of animation. Provides stu- Prerequisite: Art 63. modeling and animation using professional software
dents a traditional education in the fundamentals of Corequisite: Art 68B, 68C, 468B, 468C, or access to a to achieve the modeling, texturing, lighting, rendering,
animation; animation terminology, tools, techniques, Macintosh computer (G4 or higher, equipped with and animation of a character in 3-D. Production of a
composition, and color in motion; and an overview of course appropriate software). fully-rendered digital model that performs basic move-
digital techniques. May be taken three times. 0614.40 Examination of a range of technical issues including ments. An examination of current practices in the con-
signal level, sample rate, and computer sound periph- text of the history of animation is included. May be
407 Hi story of De si gn (3) erals, as well as a range of aesthetic issues including taken three times. 0614.40
(Degree-applicable) sound design, effects, and mixing. Experimentation
Hours: 48-54 lecture. with different sound generation techniques, introduc-
Grading: Letter grade only. Study of visual communi- tion to MIDI, digital sound editing, mixing, effects, and
cation integrating typography and image. History of equalization. Utilization of a range of computer audio
graphic design from the invention of writing to the pre- programs. Projects directed toward integrating sound
sent electronic age. Relationships between art move- into video and Web, sound, editing, and creation soft-
ments, social settings, and graphic communications ware. May be taken three times. 0614.10
styles. Emphasis on Western design, with exploration
of non-European cultures. 1030.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 89 Chaffey College


410 Adva nce d Automoti ve Col l i si on Re pa i r (5) 15 Automoti ve El e ctri ci ty a nd El e ctroni cs (2) [Cx]
ASTRONOMY (ASTRON) (Degree-applicable)
Hours: 40-45 lecture; 120-135 laboratory.
(CSU)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 24-27 laboratory.
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only.
25 Pl a ne ts a nd the Sol a r Syste m (3) Prerequisite: Automotive Collision Repair Technology Basic automotive electricity and electronics. Diagnosis
(CSU; UC) 400. of typical automotive electrical concerns using wiring
Hours: 48-54 lecture. Further study of automotive collision repair. Topics diagrams/schematics and various testers. Emphasis
Grading: Letter grade only. include: body and frame construction types; impact on the use of digital multimeters for troubleshooting.
Advisory: Completion of Math 410. forces and associated damage to body alignment and Foundation course for electricity and electronics sub-
Overview of the solar system. Understand planets, mechanical components; adjustments of windows, ject matter found in other automotive technology
moons, and other bodies in the solar system by under- doors, hoods, and trunks; and estimate writing. May courses. May be taken twice. 0948.00
standing the processes that shape them. Use observa- be taken four times. 0949.00
tions from telescopes and spacecraft, the scientific 28 Automoti ve El e ctri ca l Syste ms (5) [Cx]
method, and basic concepts from physics, geology, 420 Ba si c Automoti ve Col l i si on Re fifinni shi ng (5) [Cx] (CSU)
and other sciences. NOTE: Students who have suc- (Degree-applicable) Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory.
cessfully completed Astronomy 35 may not take Hours: 40-45 lecture; 120-135 laboratory. Grading: Letter grade only.
Astronomy 25. 1911.00 Grading: Letter grade only. Operation and service of automotive electrical sys-
Fundamentals of automotive collision refinishing. Top- tems. Emphasis on reading wiring diagrams and using
26 Sta rs a nd Ga l a xi e s (3) ics include surface preparation; painting equipment; test equipment to diagnose and troubleshoot electri-
(CSU; UC) undercoating primer-surfacers, solvents and reduc- cal/electronic systems. Course supports the Student
Hours: 48-54 lecture. ers; and painting techniques. May be taken four times. Learning Outcomes of the Automotive Technology and
Grading: Letter grade only. 0949.00 the Smog Check Technician Training programs by
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Advisory: Completion of Math 410. preparing students to take the Automotive Service
Overview of the universe beyond our solar system. 430 Adva nce d Automoti ve Col l i si on Re fifinni shi ng (5) Excellence (ASE) A6 Technician Certification exam or
Understand stars and galaxies by understanding the (Degree-applicable) the BAR California A6 Equivalent exam. May be taken
processes that shape them. Use observations from Hours: 40-45 lecture; 120-135 laboratory. twice. 0948.00
telescopes and spacecraft, the scientific method, and Grading: Letter grade only.
basic physical concepts. Briefly consider relativity, Prerequisite: Automotive Collision Repair Technology 28A Automoti ve El e ctri ca l Syste ms A (2. 5) [Cx]
spacetime, and the history and fate of the universe. 420. (CSU)
NOTE: Students who have successfully completed Continuing study of automotive collision refinishing. Hours: 24-27 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
Astronomy 36 may not take Astronomy 26. 1911.00 Emphasis on paints - types of materials, thinners, Grading: Letter grade only.
reducers and their application - and the development Equivalent to the first half of Automotive Technology
35 Pl a ne ts a nd the Sol a r Syste m wi th La b (4) of painting skills. May be taken four times. 0949.00 28. Operation and service of batteries, starters, alter-
(CSU; UC) nators/generators, and related components, plus
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. 492A-H Spe ci a l Topi cs: Automoti ve Col l i si on Re pa i r headlamp systems and headlamp aiming. Charging
Grading: Letter grade only. Te chnol ogy (. 5-6) and starting system testing and diagnosis are
Advisory: Completion of Math 410. (Degree-applicable) stressed. This course – together with Automotive
Overview of the solar system. Understand planets, Hours: 16-18 lecture hours per unit of credit. Technology 28B – supports the Student Learning Out-
moons, and other bodies in the solar system by under- Grading: Letter grade only. comes of the Automotive Technology and the Smog
standing the processes that shape them. Use observa- Selected lecture topics in automotive collision repair. Check Technician Training programs by preparing stu-
tions from telescopes and spacecraft, the scientific May be taken four times, regardless of the unit combi- dents to take the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE)
method, and basic concepts from physics, geology, nation, however, no single-subject, special-interest A6 Technician Certification exam, or the BAR California
and other sciences. NOTE: Students who have suc- class may be repeated. May require corequisites A6 Equivalent exam. May be taken twice. 0948.00
cessfully completed Astronomy 25 may not take and/or prerequisites, based upon the content of the
Astronomy 35. 1911.00 course. 0949.00 28B Automoti ve El e ctri ca l Syste ms B (2. 5) [Cx]
(CSU)
36 Sta rs a nd Ga l a xi e s wi th La b (4) 492LA-H Spe ci a l Topi cs La bora tory: Automoti ve Hours: 24-27 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
(CSU; UC) Col l i si on Re pa i r Te chnol ogy (. 5-6) Grading: Letter grade only.
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. (Degree-applicable) Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 28A.
Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 laboratory hours per unit of credit. Equivalent to the second half of Automotive Technolo-
Advisory: Completion of Math 410. Grading: Letter grade only. gy 28. Operation and service of automotive lighting,
Overview of the universe beyond our solar system. Selected laboratory topics in automotive collision accessories, and body electrical systems. Emphasis is
Understand stars and galaxies by understanding the repair. May be taken four times, regardless of the unit on reading wiring diagrams and using test equipment
processes that shape them. Use observations from combination, however no single-subject, special-inter- to diagnose and troubleshoot systems. This course –
telescopes and spacecraft, the scientific method, and est class may be repeated. May require corequisites together with Automotive Technology 28A – supports
basic physical concepts. Briefly consider relativity, and/or prerequisites, based on the content of the the Student Learning Outcomes of the Automotive
spacetime, and the history and fate of the universe. course. 0949.00 Technology and the Smog Check Technician Training
NOTE: Students who have successfully completed programs by preparing students to take the Automo-
Astronomy 26 may not take Astronomy 36. 1911.00 tive Service Excellence (ASE) A6 Technician Certifica-
tion exam, or the BAR California A6 Equivalent exam.
AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY May be taken twice. 0948.00

AUTOMOTIVE COLLISION (AUTOTEC) 400 Automobi l e Ope ra ti on a nd Ma i nte na nce for


Consume rs (2)
REPAIR TECHNOLOGY (ACRT) 10 Se rvi ce a nd Re pa i r (4) [Cx]
(Degree-applicable)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 24-27 laboratory.
(CSU) Grading: Letter grade only.
400 Ba si c Automoti ve Col l i si on Re pa i r (5) [Cx] Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Information needed to become informed consumers
(Degree-applicable) Grading: Letter grade only. of automotive service. Students learn how to save
Hours: 40-45 lecture; 120-135 laboratory. Introduction to the automotive service industry. Basic money on automobile operation, maintenance, and
Grading: Letter grade only. principles of the operation of engines, transmissions, repair, and have the option of performing selected
Introductory course in automotive collision repair. driveline, steering, suspension and braking systems, maintenance operations on their own vehicles. Opera-
Topics include: tools, welding, shrinking, soldering, and heating and air conditioning systems. Scheduled tions include: checking and topping-off fluid levels,
plastic filling, and metal shaping. May be taken four and preventative automotive maintenance and minor determining condition of belts and hoses, changing
times. 0949.00 services are performed. Students also develop a writ- engine oil, inspecting the cooling system and battery,
ten career plan, outlining their educational, certifica- rotating tires, and checking tires and brakes. 0948.00
tion, and licensing goals. 0948.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 90 Chaffey College


407 Introducti on to Hybri d Ve hi cl e s (2. 5) conditions affecting engine performance. This course 435 Hi gh Pe rforma nce Engi ne Bui l di ng a nd
(Degree-applicable) – together with Automotive Technology 422 - supports Bl ue pri nti ng (5)
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. the Student Learning Outcomes of the Automotive (Degree-applicable)
Grading: Letter grade only. Technology program by preparing students to take the Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory.
An introduction to the operational theory, mainte- Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) A8 Technician Grading: Letter grade only.
nance, and other service requirements for gasoline- Certification exam, or the BAR California A8 Equivalent Advisory: Completion of Automotive Technology 430
electric hybrid vehicles. Safety requirements specific exam. May be taken twice. 0948.00 and 431.
to hybrid vehicles are stressed May be taken twice. Students develop advanced skills in automotive
0948.40 425 Automa ti c Tra nsmi ssi ons a nd Tra nsa xl e s machining operations, use of precision measuring
(5) [Cx] tools, and high performance engine modification and
417 Bra ke s (4) [Cx] (Degree-applicable) assembly techniques. Upon completion of this course,
(Degree-applicable) Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory. students will be able to “blueprint” an engine to indus-
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Grading: Letter grade only. try standards. May be taken four times. 0948.00
Grading: Letter grade only. Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 10 and 15.
Advisory: Completion of Automotive Technology 10 Diagnosis, service, and overhaul of automatic trans- 435A Hi gh Pe rforma nce Engi ne Bl ue pri nti ng –
and 15. missions and transaxles. Special emphasis on the use Cyl i nde r He a ds (2. 5)
Diagnosis, service, and repair of disc and drum brake of diagnostic equipment and methods for accurately (Degree-applicable)
systems and related hydraulic, mechanical, and elec- determining transmission and transaxle conditions. Hours: 24-27 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
trical systems. Anti-lock brake operation is introduced. Course supports the Student Learning Outcomes of Grading: Letter grade only.
Course supports the Student Learning Outcomes of the Automotive Technology program by preparing stu- Advisory: Completion of Automotive Technology 430
the Automotive Technology program by preparing stu- dents to take the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) or sufficient automotive machine shop and high per-
dents to take the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) A2 Technician Certification exam. May be taken twice. formance experience.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS
A5 Technician Certification exam. May be taken twice. 0948.00 Students develop advanced skills in automotive
0948.00 machining operations, use of precision measuring
426A Ba si c Automoti ve Ai r Condi ti oni ng Syste ms tools, and high performance cylinder head modifica-
418 Suspe nsi on a nd Ste e ri ng Syste ms (4) [Cx] (2) [Cx] tion and assembly techniques. Upon completion of
(Degree-applicable) (Degree-applicable) this course, students will be able to “blueprint” cylin-
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. Hours: 24-27 lecture; 24-27 laboratory. der heads to industry standards. May be taken four
Grading: Letter grade only. Grading: Letter grade only. times. 0948.00
Advisory: Completion of Automotive Technology 10 Operation, service, and repair of automotive heating,
and 15. ventilation, and air conditioning systems, with empha- 435B Hi gh Pe rforma nce Engi ne Re bui l di ng –
Operation, diagnosis, and repair of steering and sus- sis on environmental protection, including refrigerant Cyl i nde r Bl ocks (2. 5)
pension systems, including wheel and tire service, and recycling. Course provides the information necessary (Degree-applicable)
two- and four-wheel alignments. Course supports the to qualify for refrigerant recovery, recycling, and han- Hours: 24-27 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
Student Learning Outcomes of the Automotive Tech- dling certification by the United States Environmental Grading: Letter grade only.
nology program by preparing students to take the Protection Agency (EPA), and supports the Student Advisory: Completion of Automotive Technology 431
Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) A4 Technician Learning Outcomes of the Automotive Technology or sufficient automotive machine shop and high per-
Certification exam. May be taken twice. 0948.00 program by preparing students to take the Automotive formance experience.
Service Excellence (ASE) A7 Technician Certification Students develop advanced skills in automotive
419 Ma nua l Dri ve Tra i ns (4) [Cx] exam. May be taken twice. 0948.00 machining operations, use of precision measuring
(Degree-applicable) tools, high performance engine balancing, blueprint-
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. 427 Engi ne Ope ra ti on a nd Se rvi ce (5) [Cx] ing, and cylinder block modification and assembly
Grading: Letter grade only. (Degree-applicable) techniques. May be taken four times. 0948.00
Diagnosis, maintenance, repair, and overhaul of manu- Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory.
al transmissions, transaxles, and drive trains, to Grading: Letter grade only. 443 Cl e a n Ai r Emi ssi on Control (4)
include four-wheel and all-wheel drive systems. Automotive engine operation, service, and repair. (Degree-applicable)
Course supports the Student Learning Outcomes of Machine work and the use of specialized equipment to Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory.
the Automotive Technology program by preparing stu- diagnose and test engine conditions is emphasized. Grading: Letter grade only.
dents to take the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) Course supports the Student Learning Outcomes of Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 423.
A3 Technician Certification exam. May be taken twice. the Automotive Technology program by preparing stu- Advisory: Training and/or experience equivalent to
0948.00 dents to take the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) ASE certification in Electrical and Electronic Systems
A1 Technician Certification exam. May be taken twice. (A6), Engine Performance (A8), and Advanced Engine
422 F ue l , Igni ti on, a nd Emi ssi on Control Syste ms 0948.00 Performance and Emissions Systems (L1).
(5) [Cx] Engine management and emissions control systems
(Degree-applicable) 430 Engi ne Re bui l di ng - Uppe r Engi ne (5) operation, testing, and regulations. This course,
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory. (Degree-applicable) together with ASE A6, A8, and L1 certifications, satis-
Grading: Letter grade only. Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory. fies the educational requirements for the Advanced
Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 10 and 15. Grading: Letter grade only. Emission Specialist license awarded by the California
Operation and interrelationships of the fuel, ignition, Provides the knowledge and skills needed by automo- Department of Consumer Affairs, Bureau of Automo-
emission control, and exhaust systems. Emphasis on tive machinists. Reconditioning of automotive gaso- tive Repair. May be taken four times. 0948.00
the diagnosis of engine performance and related emis- line and diesel engines, including inspection,
sions. This course – together with Automotive Tech- measuring, and machining of valve train components 443A Ba si c Cl e a n Ai r Emi ssi on Control (2)
nology 423 - supports the Student Learning Outcomes and construction of cylinder head assemblies. May be (Degree-applicable)
of the Automotive Technology program by preparing taken four times. 0948.00 Hours: 24-27 lecture; 24-27 laboratory.
students to take the Automotive Service Excellence Grading: Letter grade only.
(ASE) A8 Technician Certification exam, or the BAR 431 Engi ne Re bui l di ng - Lowe r Engi ne (5) Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 423.
California A8 Equivalent exam. May be taken twice. (Degree-applicable) Advisory: Training and/or experience equivalent to
0948.00 Hours: 48-54 lecture; 96-108 laboratory. ASE certification in Electrical and Electronic Systems
Grading: Letter grade only. (A6), Engine Performance (A8), and Advanced Engine
423 Engi ne Ma na ge me nt Syste ms a nd Dri va bi l i ty Provides the knowledge and skills needed by automo- Performance and Emissions Systems (L1).
(4) [Cx] tive machinists. Reconditioning of automotive gaso- Basic engine management and emissions control sys-
(Degree-applicable) line and diesel engines, including inspection, tems operation, testing, and regulations. This course -
Hours: 48-54 lecture; 48-54 laboratory. measuring, and machining of lower engine compo- together with Automotive Technology 443B and ASE
Grading: Letter grade only. nents and the reassembly of cylinder blocks. May be A6, A8, and L1 certifications - satisfies the educational
Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 422. taken four times. 0948.00 requirements for the Advanced Emission Specialist
Computer control of the ignition, fuel, and emissions license awarded by the California Department of Con-
systems. Emphasis on diagnosis and correction of sumer Affairs, Bureau of Automotive Repair. May be
taken four times. 0948.00

CATALOG 2010-2011 91 Chaffey College


443B Adva nce d Cl e a n Ai r Emi ssi on Control (2) tive technology areas. Topics vary and are determined Corequisite: Aviation Maintenance Technology 10 or
(Degree-applicable) by the instructor. See the schedule of classes for cur- 11 (may be taken previously).
Hours: 24-27 lecture; 24-27 laboratory. rent term emphasis. May require prerequisites and/or General aeronautics laboratory course to fulfill FAA
Grading: Letter grade only. corequisites based upon the content of the course. practical aeronautical applications in aerodynamics,
Prerequisite: Automotive Technology 4