Samar State University COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Catbalogan City, Philippines

UNIFIED AND UPDATED SYLLABUS (Bachelor of Science in Information Technology) I. Course Number: II. Course Descriptive Title: III. Credit Units: IV. Course Pre-requisite/s: V. Professor/s: VI. Academic Term and School Year: VII. Time Allotment: VIII. Vision and Mission of SSU: SSU VISION The university commits itself to the development of human potentials and the fortification of human conditions as subsumed in the fundamental matrix of the life of the indigenous society and in the realities of global community. SSU MISSION The university shall primarily provide advanced instruction and professional training in the arts, philosophy, social sciences, agriculture, forestry, science and technology, engineering, education, law and other related fields. It shall undertake research and extension services, and provide progressive leadership in its areas of specialization. IX. CAS Goals and Objectives CAS GOALS To achieve this vision, the College of Arts and Sciences commits itself to the following goals.     Develop through instruction, intellectual acumen and globally acceptable technology-based skills directed at the service of God, country, and fellowmen; Foster a desirable attitudes towards research and promote continuing education as a means of achieving personal growth and development; Encourage meaningful community involvement through innovative and responsive strategies geared towards national development, and Instill positive productivity for gaining sustainable growth and self-sufficiency in a progressive and environment-friendly society. First Semester S.Y. 2013-2014 90 hours (36 hours Lecture, 54 hours Laboratory) Physics 201 Electricity and Magnetism 3 units (2 hours Lecture, 1 hour Laboratory) High School Physics, Natural Science 101 Dennis Cosmod

CAS OBJECTIVES Cognizant of these goals, the programs and activities of the College of Arts and Sciences are continuously geared towards the attainment of the following tangible objectives.      Enhance professional competence of faculty in the different academic subjects. Facilitate the integral development of students by providing them relevant academic training. Enrich the curriculum keeping it abreast with the current trends in the different areas of study and making it more responsive to the changing environment. Enhance physical facilities so as to provide an atmosphere conductive to learning. Conduct extension activities and functional researches for the improvement of instruction.

On the whole, the College of Arts and Sciences aspires to foster academic community imbued with a zeal for Commitment, Achievement, and Service. X. Program Objectives BSInfoTech OBJECTIVES The Bachelor of Science in Information Technology (BS Info Tech) aims to prepare students to become professionals in the field of information technology and computer science.

Specially, the program seeks to: 1. Understand the philosophy, concept and principles of information technology and computer sciences; 2. Acquire adequate training on abstract and analytical IT processes; 3. Develop technical skills competitively attuned to global market demands; and 4. Enhance personal and social values adaptive to the work environment. XI-Course Description: A 3-unit one semester physics course enrich with topics, discussions and applications relevant to Bachelor of Science in Information Technology (BSInfoTech). The general topics included in this course are the principles and application of Electricity and Magnetism. XII. Course Objectives: GENERAL OBJECTIVES At the completion of each topic and suggested activities, the students are expected to: 1. Apply the concepts and principles of electricity and magnetism to practical situations in the various fields of specialization. 2. Gain a comprehensive grasp of the concepts, theories and perspective principles involving electricity and magnetism. 3. Develop the ability to manipulate numbers and variables with accuracy. 4. Gain proficiency on the different basic operations regarding electricity and magnetism. XIII. Core Values to be develop: Open mindedness Neatness XIV. Course Content Topics/ Unit of Work 1. Static Electricity a. Atomic Structure b. Electric Charges c. Conductors and Insulators d. Coulombs Law e. Electric Field and Electric Field Intensity f. Electric Current g. Electric Potential Difference h. Electric Potential Energy i. Capacitance 2. Electric Current a. Nature of Electric Current b. Effects of Electric Current c. Resistance and Resistivity d. Ohm’s Law e. Electric Diagrams f. Circuit Connections g. Work and Power in Electric Circuits 3. Magnetism a. History and Nature of Magnets b. Properties of Magnets c. Magnetic Poles d. Magnetic Domains e. Magnetic Flux f. Electromagnetism g. Uses of Magnets h. Biomagnetism XV. Methodologies / Strategies Lecture Discussion Collaborative/Interactive Method Resourcefulness Teamwork Appreciation of the modern technology Time Frame/Allotment 30 hours

30 hours

30 hours

Demonstration Laboratory Work/Activity/Experiment Industrial Visit Individual/Group/Team Building Activities XVI. Evaluation Parameters / Measures a. Attendance and Attitude b. Quizzes/Paper and Pencil Test c. Recitation d. Experiment/Activity/Laboratory e. Periodic Exams (Midterm/Final Examination) Final rating = 1/3 midterm grade + 2/3 final grade XVII. Bibliography Cutnell, J. D. and Johnson K. W. (2012). Physics, 9th Edition. Danvers (MA). John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Giancoli, D. C. (2005). Physics, Principles with Applications, 6th Edition. New Jersey. Pearson Prentice Hall Gibilisco, S. (2002). Physics Demystified. New York. McGraw-Hill Kaku, M. (2011). Physics of the Future. New York. Random Home Publishing Kumar, M. (2009). A Comprehensive Text Book of Applied Physics, First Edition. Chandigarh (INDIA). Abhishek Publication McGraw-Hill Ryerson. Physics 11 and 12. William Lyon Mackenzie Collegiate Institute Nearing, J. (2003). Mathematical Tools for Physics. Miami. University of Miami OpenStax College (2012). College Physics. OpenStax College, Rice University. Perelman, I. Y. (1988). Fun with Maths and Physics. Moscow. MIR Publishers Walker, J. (2014). Halliday and Resnick’s Fundamentals of Physics, 10th Edition. New Jersey. John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Walkers, J. S. (2010). Physics, Fourth Edition. San Francisco. Pearson Addison-Wesley Young, H. D., Freedman, R. A. and Ford, A. L. (2012). Sears and Zemansky’s UniversityPhysics with Modern Physics, 13th Edition. Boston.. Pearson-Addison Wesley 10% 25% 15% 20% 30%

Prepared by: DENNIS G. COSMOD Instructor APPROVED: PROF. VICTORIA C. SABALZA Dean, College of Arts and Sciences

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