2010|2011

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catalog
collEgE o F WES tE R N I DaH o

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The purpose of College of Western Idaho (CWI) catalog is to provide information about College of Western Idaho for prospective and current students, faculty and staff, and interested educational institutions or agencies. CWI has made reasonable effort to ensure the accuracy of the information at the time of publication. This catalog is not to be considered a binding contract. The College reserves the right to—at any time and without advance notice—withdraw or cancel courses and majors, change fee schedules, change the academic calendar, change admission and registration requirements, change the regulations and requirements governing instruction in and graduation from the College, and change any other regulations that affect students. Changes shall go into force whenever the proper authorities so determine and shall apply to both prospective students and students matriculated at the time of the change. The College shall try to advertise advance notice of changes when economic and other conditions permit. The courses contained in this catalog do not preclude or limit the College in its offerings for any semester or session. College of Western Idaho subscribes to the policy of providing equal educational and employment opportunities, services, and benefits to students and employees without regard to race, color, national origin, sex, and/or disability, in accordance with the Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title XI of the Educational Amendment of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, and all other state and federal nondiscrimination statutes. Appropriate consideration shall be given to veterans in accordance with applicable state and federal laws and regulations.

208.562.3000 | www.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011
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CWI NAMPA CAMPUS 5500 EAST OPPORTUNITy DRIVE NAMPA, ID 83687 208.562.3000 WWW.CWIDAhO.CC

Manufacturing & Trades

www.CwIDAHO.CC

Welcome
table of contents
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One Stop Student Services From our President CWI Board of Trustees Academic Calendar Administration and Support Services One Stop Student Services

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4 5 5 6 8 8 Alternative Credit Articulation and Transfer Academic Excellence Unsatisfactory-Performance Regulations Graduation Student Code of Conduct and Other Policies 35 37 37 37 38 39

AbOut CwI
One Stop Student Services Our Campus Locations Our Mission Our Vision Our Open-Door Policy Our Degrees and Certificates Our Accreditation Our Structure Our Educational Services

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StuDent SeRvICeS
One Stop Student Services Career and Counseling Services Student Disability Services Center for New Directions Veterans Services Identification Cards Information Technology Student Life

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beCOmIng A CwI StuDent
Admission Advising Compass® Placement Registration

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DegRee/CeRtIFICAte RequIRementS
Degrees Offered Certificates Offered Majors Offered Course Prefixes General Education Degree and Certificate Requirements Additional Information

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tuItIOn, FeeS, AnD FInAnCIAL AID
Tuition and Fees Payment Financial Aid Services

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PROgRAmS OF StuDy COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS FACuLty InDex

54 98 140 144

ACADemIC ReguLAtIOnS
College hours (Credits) Course Numbering Calendar Student Status Records

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registration.562. transcripts.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 84 Manufacturing & Trades one Stop Student Services One Stop Student Services is the easiest way to get answers and information about CWI.CC www.CwIDAHO.888.208. financial aid. .3216 e-mAIL: OneStOP@CwIDAHO.3000 FAx: 1. We’re here to help! One StOP StuDent SeRvICeS CALL: 208.CC Or stop by One Stop Student Services at any campus location listed on pages 10-11. student enrichment. and all other student services issues.3000 | www.562. Call or stop by with any of your questions about admissions.CwIDAHO.562.

Bastian Eagle Tammy W. We are here to help you Achieve More! Sincerely. staff. and degrees earned at CWI appear on CSI transcripts and are transferable to four-year institutions.) Niland Nampa Vice Chairperson Mark Dunham Boise Secretary/Treasurer Stanley J. This 2010-2011 catalog provides information on over 50 credit programs and hundreds of noncredit courses that offer students numerous opportunities for developing career skills. CWI aspires to a straight A approach to education: affordable. but rather experienced. and degrees through its memorandum of understanding with College of Southern Idaho (CSI).C. accessible. is the passion shared by the CWI faculty.3000 Guy hurlbutt Boise Chairperson Mary (M. further study at a baccalaureate institution. Credits. CWI is your community resource for exceptional education! I invite you to develop your future. or personal enrichment. subject to the specific policies of those institutions. CSI is accredited through The Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities (NWCCU). and their futures are canvases that will soon hold a unique picture—one that says who they are.From our President It is with great honor that I welcome you to College of Western Idaho (CWI). CWI offers undergraduate. certificates. A truly magnificent culture of inclusiveness and innovation is forming. Each individual has a different idea of how he or she wants their future to look. and students that attend classes. Dr. professional/technical. and accountable. The approach ensures opportunities for all to excel at learning for life! When I think of College of Western Idaho students. fast-track career training.562. I view them all as artists. aweinspiring class setting. College of Western Idaho cWI Board of trustees CALL 208. and that’s where College of Western Idaho comes in. The College has become a place where people from all walks of life are coming together to create friendships and memories that will last a lifetime. regardless of time and distance. As Idaho’s newest community college. adult basic education. Welcome College of Western Idaho delivers college credit instruction. and community education. Whether you are a young high school graduate or a career-changing adult. That which cannot be described. adaptable. Ray Nampa 5 . we are eager to provide quality teaching and learning that’s affordable and within reach. Each CWI campus provides a unique blend of educational offerings in a contemporary. Bert Glandon President. certificates.

offices closed November 25-26) FINAL EXAMS Grades Due on MyCSI4 Fall Grades Available in MyCSI holiday (offices closed) 208.CwIDAHO. Jr. offices closed) Columbus Day (classes in session.CwIDAHO. offices closed) Spring Break Last Day to Withdraw (W grades issued) Last Day to Register for Internship (293) Summer and Fall Registration Begins FINAL EXAMS Graduation Ceremony/Term End Grades Due on MyCSI4 Spring Grades Available in MyCSI FEBRUARy MARCh/ APRIL APRIL 21 28-2 8 18 Monday Monday-Saturday Friday Monday MONDAy-SATURDAy Friday Thursday Friday MAy 9-14 13 19 20 . offices open) Last Day to Withdraw (W grades issued) Last Day to Register for Internship (293) Spring Registration Begins Thanksgiving holiday (no classes. offices open) Veteran’s Day (classes in session.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 86 Manufacturing & Trades www. Day (offices closed) CLASSES BEGIN Last Day to Register Without Instructor Permission Last Day to Register/Add (CENSUS DATE)2 Last Day to Drop Classes Without a W Last Day to Change to/from Audit Last Day for 100 Percent Refund of Tuition and Fees Last Day to Apply for May 2011 Graduation First Disbursement of Spring 2011 Financial Aid3 Presidents’ Day (no classes.academic calendar Fall SEMEStER 2010 JULy AUGUST 12 16 16-20 23 27 SEPTEMBER 3 Monday Monday Monday-Friday MONDAy Friday Friday Financial Aid Priority Date1 Tuition and Fees Due Faculty In-Service Week CLASSES BEGIN Last Day to Register Without Instructor Permission Last Day to Register/Add (CENSUS DATE)2 Last Day to Drop Classes Without a W Last Day to Change to/from Audit Last Day for 100 Percent Refund of Tuition and Fees Last Day to Apply for December 2010 Graduation First Disbursement of Fall 2010 Financial Aid3 Labor Day (no classes.CwIDAHO.CC www.CC/CwD 6 OCTOBER NOVEMBER 11 11 12 15 22-27 DECEMBER 13-18 23 24 24-27 Monday Monday Thursday Friday Monday Monday-Saturday MONDAy-SATURDAy Thursday Friday Friday-Monday SPRINg SEMEStER 2011 DECEMBER JANUARy 7 31 10 10-14 17 18 24 31 Tuesday Friday Monday Monday-Friday Monday TUESDAy Monday Monday Financial Aid Priority Date1 New year’s holiday (offices closed) Tuition and Fees Due Faculty In-Service Week Martin Luther King.562.3000 | www.

2 Drop/add and refund deadlines vary for classes with start/end dates that are different from the regular term dates.562. College of Southern Idaho. 3 4 MyCSI is an online portal hosted by CWI’s accreditation partner.3000 7 . offices closed) Last Day to Withdraw (W grades issued) Last Day to Register for Internship (293) END OF REGULAR 8 WEEK TERM (SOME CLASSES END BEyOND ThIS DATE. any credit balance available will be refunded by check or preloaded debit card.SEE ONLINE SChEDULE) Last Day to Register Without Instructor Permission Last Day to Register/Add (CENSUS DATE)2 Last Day to Drop Classes Without a W Last Day to Change to/from Audit Last Day for 100 Percent Refund of Tuition and Fees Last Day to Apply for August 2011 Graduation First Disbursement of Summer 2011 Financial Aid3 Independence Day Observed (no classes.SUMMER SEMEStER 2011 MAy JUNE 16 30 1 6 7 10 Monday Monday Wednesday MONDAy Tuesday Friday Financial Aid Priority Date1 Memorial Day (no classes. offices closed) Tuition and Fees Due CLASSES BEGIN FOR 8 WEEK SESSION (SOME CLASSES BEGIN BEFORE ThIS DATE. After all institutional charges are paid. CALL 208.SEE ONLINE SChEDULE) Grades Due on MyCSI4 Summer Grades Available in MyCSI academic calendar JULy 4 15 29 Monday Friday FRIDAy Thursday Friday AUGUST 4 5 1 Students must complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) AND submit all required documentation in order for financial aid funding to be available for the first scheduled disbursement date each semester. Financial aid disbursements are credited to student accounts.

562. We’re here to help! One StOP StuDent SeRvICeS CALL: 208.562. financial aid.3263 208.2063 bertglandon@cwidaho.cc donnarobinson@cwidaho.CwIDAHO. PTE Registrar Director.562.cc kevinjensen@cwidaho.cc michaellambrecht@cwidaho. Foundation Dean.3516 208. Institutional Advancement/Executive Director.562.3299 208.cc rickaman@cwidaho.3281 208.562.3242 208.3307 208.562.562.cc susanjohnson@cwidaho.3000 | www. Community Education Director. Adult Basic Education/GED/ESL 208.cc michellecourtis@cwidaho.3257 208. Development Controller Director.562.3247 208. and Manufacturing. and Information Technology. PTE Department Chair—Social and Behavioral Sciences Department Chair—Natural and Physical Sciences Department Chair— Business.3251 208.cc cherylwright@cwidaho.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 88 Manufacturing & Trades www. registration.cc stevelysne@cwidaho.cc barbaracase@cwidaho.3252 208.cc terryblom@cwidaho. and Drafting.3000 FAx: 1.562.562. Culinary.cc jacwebb@cwidaho.3519 208.cc pamlucas@cwidaho.562.562.562. Planning and Assessment Director.3114 208.cc cathleencurrie@cwidaho.3216 e-mAIL: OneStOP@CwIDAHO.562. Rick Aman Dr. Budget Director.562.cc brendapettinger@cwidaho.888.cc lorimanzanares@cwidaho.3279 208.CC Or stop by One Stop Student Services at any campus location listed on pages 10-11.3200 208.cc jeffschroeder@cwidaho.562. Enrollment and Student Services Dean.3251 208.cc suemadarieta@cwidaho.3508 208.562.562.cc jennifercouch@cwidaho.3311 208. PTE Department Chair—Business.cc johnnordstrom@cwidaho. Student Enrichment Director.cc reggiejayne@cwidaho.cc christianpurvis-aldrich@cwidaho.cc connieblack@cwidaho. and all other student services issues. Professional Technical Education (PTE) Vice President. and Mathematics Department Chair—Language and Arts Department Chair—Transportation.562. Bert Glandon Donna Robinson Cheryl Wright Dr. Communications and Marketing Director. Economics.562. Information Technology Director.2039 208.cc 208.cc joanedwards@cwidaho.562. horticulture.562.562.562.562.562. human Resources Director.2089 208. Electronics.562.cc marilyngriggs@cwidaho. Library Services Director.2008 208.3280 208.CC one Stop Student Services One Stop Student Services is the easiest way to get answers and information about CWI.562. Call or stop by with any of your questions about admissions. Finance and Administration Vice President.CwIDAHO.3250 208. human Services.cc jodidavisgempler@cwidaho. Joan Edwards Terry Blom Brenda Pettinger Cathleen Currie Reginald Jayne Steve Lysne Sue Madarieta John Nordstrom Christian Purvis-Aldrich Jeff Schroeder Connie Black Barbara Case Jennifer Couch Michelle Courtis Brian Currin Jodi Davis-Gempler Marilyn Griggs Kevin Jensen Susan Johnson Pam Lucas Michael Lambrecht Lori Manzanares Jeff Shinn Jac Webb President Executive Assistant to the President Vice President.3305 208. .3360 208. student enrichment.cc jeffshinn@cwidaho.562.cc briancurrin@cwidaho. Dual Credit and Instructional Support Director.3314 208.562.administration and Support Services Dr.2508 208. Financial Aid Director. transcripts. Instruction Interim Dean. General Education Department Chair—health Professions.3200 208.562.

3000 9 .562.about cWI CALL 208.

. Workforce/ Employment Skills Training. At Idaho public universities. Professional Technical Education Programs.3000 FAx: 1. and all other student services issues. CWI is a comprehensive community college serving the needs of western Idaho for Adult Basic Education. ID 83709 one Stop Student Services Each CWI campus houses a One Stop Student Services center to provide general information about the College and to act as a resource to current and future students in the areas of admissions. Nampa. registration.CC our campus locations CwI nAmPA CAmPuS 5500 East Opportunity Drive. Boise.562. financial aid.about cWI College of Western Idaho is bringing expanded educational opportunities to the residents of western Idaho! As Idaho’s newest community college.CC Or stop by One Stop Student Services at any campus location.3216 e-mAIL: OneStOP@CwIDAHO. Nampa. an A.562.CwIDAHO.888. student enrichment.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. as the Idaho State Board of Education designated provider of Professional Technical Education for Southwest Idaho. ID 83687 CwI ADA COunty CAmPuS Black Eagle Business Park 1360 South Eagle Flight Way. ID 83651 One StOP StuDent SeRvICeS CALL: 208. and community interest and enrichment opportunities! 810 208. In addition. transcripts. or A. we offer of classes and services at a number of locations throughout the Treasure Valley. Boise.A. Idaho 83706 CwI CAnyOn COunty CenteR 2407 Caldwell Boulevard.CwIDAHO.3000 | www.S.562. Lower Division Transfer degrees. simply contact: CwI At bOISe StAte unIveRSIty 1464 University Drive. We also offer programs that prepare you to transfer to a four-year college or university to complete a baccalaureate degree. or for any CWI questions. We have a full range of academic courses leading to an Associate of Arts or Science degree. degree from CWI will satisfy your general-education requirements. To apply or register. we offer professional-technical courses that lead to an Associate of Applied Science degree as well as certificate opportunities.

COmmunIty OutReACH − Students who complete Workforce Development training satisfy their goals for professional development as well as their employers’ expectations. on multiple schedules. cWI aDMINIStRatIvE oFFIcES ASPen CReeK ADmInIStRAtIve OFFICeS 6056 Birch Lane. Second Floor. Boise.0 GPA or higher at the transfer institution. Boise. ID 83712 − Students successfully complete an Adult Basic Education course. − Students who transfer to colleges or universities as juniors will earn a 2. and through multiple delivery methods.562. − Students who successfully complete a basic skills course also successfully complete the next course in the sequence or a college-level course in the same discipline.0 GPA or higher at the transfer institution. − Students are provided access to CWI courses/programs at multiple locations. Nampa. CwI PROFeSSIOnAL tRuCK DRIvIng SCHOOL 5252 Treasure Valley Way. and comprehensive community college committed to providing affordable access to quality teaching and learning opportunities to the residents of its service area in western Idaho. Nampa. are employed in a related field. open-access. or have transferred to a fouryear college or university. − Students who transfer to colleges or universities as juniors will earn a 2.3000 11 . ID 83687 our vision college of Western Idaho provides affordable. quality teaching and learning opportunities for all to excel at learning for life. bASIC SKILLS eDuCAtIOn CwI HORtICuLtuRe PROgRAm Old Penitentiary historic District Guard house 2444 Old Penitentiary Road. about cWI CwI OAK PARK CenteR 2323 South Vista Avenue.our Mission college of Western Idaho is a public. ID 83705 MISSIoN: coRE tHEMES aND MEaSURES oF MISSIoN FUlFIllMENt PROFeSSIOnAL-teCHnICAL eDuCAtIOn − Students who complete professional-technical programs. − Participants in Community Education offerings and events rate the experience as satisfactorily meeting expectations. CALL 208. − The CWI student population reflects the diversity of its service area. ID 83687 LOweR DIvISIOn tRAnSFeR eDuCAtIOn − Students who complete the transfer requirements enter a four-year college or university within five years.

Since that time. and/or disability. sex. Funding for the College comes from tuition and fees.) − Advanced Technical Certificate (A.S.) − Technical Certificate (T. certificates. and educational goals. Credits. CWI administers a placement test in order to place students in appropriate courses.T.CwIDAHO. interests. and degrees through its memorandum of understanding with College of Southern Idaho (CSI). We welcome anyone seeking to benefit from our educational programs and services regardless of race. Washington 98052-3981 www.3000 | www.) our Structure College of Western Idaho (CWI) is a comprehensive community college with several locations throughout Idaho’s Treasure Valley. Our open-door policy results in a diverse student population with varied experiences. color. our accreditation College of Western Idaho delivers college credit instruction.our open-Door Policy College of Western Idaho has an open-door admissions policy. and graduates are eligible to take the qualifying examinations of the respective state and national licensing or registration bodies and join professional organizations. made up of Ada and Canyon Counties.) − Associate of Science Degree (A. The Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities is a regional postsecondary accrediting agency recognized by the U. Suite 100 Redmond.) − Associate of Applied Science Degree (A.) − Postsecondary Certificate (P.S.C.nwccu. Department of Education and the Council for higher Education Accreditation (ChEA).A. certificates. the College has been continuously accredited by the: 812 208. CSI is accredited through The Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities (NWCCU). Manufacturing & Trades www.C. and degrees earned at CWI appear on CSI transcripts and are transferable to fouryear institutions. CWI is committed to providing all eligible students access to appropriate educational offerings.CC our Degrees and certificates College of Western Idaho confers the following degrees and certificates: − Associate of Arts Degree (A.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 nORtHweSt COmmISSIOn On COLLegeS AnD unIveRSItIeS (nwCCu) 8060 165th Avenue NE. national origin. Some programs and courses have special requirements for admission/registration. backgrounds. four-year terms. 1968. The College is governed by a volunteer five-member board of trustees who are elected at-large from within Ada and Canyon Counties for staggered. abilities. needs. and the community college taxing district. subject to the specific policies of those institutions. College of Western Idaho was established in 2007 and began offering courses in January 2009.562.CwIDAHO.C. the State of Idaho.T.A. College of Southern Idaho received its first accreditation in .org Several of our programs are also accredited by the appropriate accrediting agencies.S.

dual-credit courses enable high schools to offer students more options than are available in a regular high school curriculum. CWI accepts high school students as one of its important constituent groups and considers dual-credit programs to be a major part of its off-campus outreach effort. the college campus. about cWI DEvEloPMENtal StUDIES Developmental Studies offers learning opportunities for college students who need to raise existing skills to a collegelevel competency. Eligible students are adults seeking to prepare for life. videos. magazines and journals. Library collections include books.562. grammar. e-books. Dual-credit fees are $65 per credit hour. the Idaho Commission for Libraries. Other resources are available via online subscriptions provided by CWI Library. For one thing. as well as GED and high school equivalency preparation. College credits earned through dual credit can be applied toward high school and college graduation. and computation.562. and reserve materials—including assorted textbooks available for in-library use only. lIBRaRy The College of Western Idaho Library is located on the second floor of the Nampa Campus. Books and other media can be requested from the library by phone and sent to either the Ada County Center or Canyon County Center by courier. out-of-school youth. writing. Services include instruction in basic skills: reading. vocabulary. as well as multiple computer workstations for research purposes. College of Western Idaho provides high school students with the opportunity to take classes at the high school campus. ABE Mission Statement—We are a free program dedicated to providing opportunities for adults to learn the basic academic and English language skills they need to meet their goals in the workplace and the community. For more information about dual credit. and College of Southern Idaho Library. he or she will have already acquired the confidence to succeed academically. In addition. aDUlt BaSIc EDUcatIoN (aBE) The Adult Basic Education Program is designed to improve the educational level of adults. CWI’s program recognizes the worth and importance of the individual who has less than a high school education and the need for community-based instruction. or postsecondary education with skill levels below the college level and who have the ability to benefit from the instruction. is available for students wanting to type papers or complete online tests. work. The library offers comfortable seating and individual study carrels. Colleges and universities outside the state of Idaho and private institutions within the state are not bound by the same credit transfer policy. Services include bibliographic and database instruction. Dual credit is a program that allows high school students to enroll in college classes for credit prior to high school graduation. staff. books-on-tape. reading.3000 13 . at 5500 East Opportunity Drive. and Interlibrary Loan services. located directly across the hall from the library. Dual-credit courses help high school students make the transition from high school to college. For more information about Adult Basic Education. and non-English speaking persons in our 10-county service area.562. writing. therefore.cc. Through this program dual-credit students can accumulate college credits prior to entering college— providing opportunities to graduate from college early or on time. or online. it is the student’s responsibility to check institutional transfer policies before registering for dual-credit coursework. reference. DUal cREDIt College of Western Idaho recognizes the nationwide movement toward providing high school students of outstanding academic achievement and/or inclination the opportunity to earn college credit toward an undergraduate degree prior to graduation. English as a Second Language (ESL) and English language civics. and spelling are offered at a developmental level. An open-access computer lab. speak with a high school counselor or contact One Stop Student Services at 208. Courses in mathematics. and students—including distance-learning students taking classes online or at other CWI locations.our Educational Services College of Western Idaho provides the following educational services: − Majors oriented toward transfer to four-year schools − Programs/courses designed to improve the student’s marketability in the workforce − Short-term and custom training programs − Courses for personal enrichment − Opportunities for high-achieving students − Developmental courses for those needing to improve their academic skills − high school students of outstanding academic achievement and/or inclination the opportunity to earn college credit toward an undergraduate degree or certificate − Online and distance-learning opportunities current CWI student or employee ID card is required to check out materials from the library and to borrow reserve books within the library. CWI students are placed in developmental studies courses at various levels based upon results of their COMPASS® (Computerized Adaptive Placement Assessment and Support System) scores. Dualcredit students also pay less in college tuition and may be able to save on books. A CALL 208.2068. Credits earned through the dual-credit program can be transferred to other Idaho colleges and universities. The Adult Basic Education program provides services in a campus-based learning center and outreach centers in community-based sites in the Southwest Idaho region. research help. It offers a variety of services and resources to current CWI faculty. students can learn what college professors expect while still in their familiar high school surroundings. newspapers. DVDs.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. please call 208. When a student matriculates into a college system.

If not employed as an apprentice. Outlook. CWD recognizes that one size doesn’t necessarily fit all. business and professional. please contact 208. Programs are customized to ensure the content meets or exceeds expectations and business goals. Internet) − CompTIA. and open the door to exciting technical careers.3255. Center for Workforce Development program areas include: health and medical. cwidaho. trades and manufacturing. Word. Students learn technical skills that can lead to better-paying jobs. employment must be obtained within one year of starting the course.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. open-enrollment programs or employers can request customized programs to meet their business needs. CWD Programs include: Apprentices master a trade as full-time.CwIDAHO. SQL Server − Microsoft Office Professional (Excel. customized training programs. Changes in performance can directly impact an organization’s bottom line. buSIneSS AnD PROFeSSIOnAL − Event Planning and Management − Work Smart: Four Personality Styles. Classes are designed to respond to the needs of individuals through personal and cultural enrichment courses and workshops. emergency services. TIG) − PLCs (Programmable Logic Controllers) − Machine Shop Fundamentals − Auto Body Paint and Repair Basics − Electricity and Electronics Fundamentals Manufacturing & Trades www.tEcH PREP Tech Prep allows current high school students to earn college and high school credit in certain professional-technical fields. Publisher. emeRgenCy SeRvICeS − EMT Basic and EMT Advanced − Law Enforcement Phlebotomy − Paramedic − Flagging for Traffic Control COmPuteRS − Fundamental computer classes (Excel. Apprentices in the Maintenance Technician Apprenticeship Program are not licensed through the State Division of Building Safety. paid employees under the direct supervision of a qualified journeyman while attending approved related schooling.562. and apprenticeship. MIG. HunDReDS OF OnLIne COuRSeS − Gatlin Educational Services − Ed2Go – Career Classes/Certificates – Skills/Professional Enrichment HeALtH AnD meDICAL − Medical Assistant − Medical Front Office − Nursing Assistant − Phlebotomy − First Aid—American heart Association (AhA) − Dietary Manager − Medical Coding and Billing − Medical Terminology − Pharmacy Technician − IV Therapy − CPR—American heart Association (AhA) − Assistance With Medication CwD CuStOmIzeD OPPORtunItIeS FOR buSIneSS AnD InDuStRy The Center for Workforce Development (CWD) supports local industry and responds quickly to emerging needs with high-quality.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 tRADeS AnD mAnuFACtuRIng − Drafting − SolidWorks—The Basics − Drafting − CET Exam Prep (Certified Electronics Technician) − hydraulics − Electrical Principles and Practices − Maintenance Technician Apprenticeship − AutoCAD − REVIT − Welding (Stick. ask your high school counselor or professionaltechnical teacher or contact One Stop Student Services at 208. CWD offers a wide selection of certificate classes and fast track career training. A wide range of online programs are also available. computers.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. It is a resource for employee development where workers can advance their skills through public. Tech Prep fees are $10 per credit hour.562.562. construction. short-term programs that prepare students for employment and provide skill upgrade opportunities. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. Access. Idaho’s Electrical. The center is customer driven in its noncredit offerings and seeks to satisfy the needs and interests of the community. For more information about workforce development through CWD or assistance in planning short-term training. An apprentice must complete four years of schooling and work experience.cc/workforcedevelopment/. get a head start toward a college degree. QuickBooks) .CwIDAHO. Cisco. There are many reasons to explore community education: − To enhance career skills − To increase knowledge and gain expertise − To update talents and stay informed − To adapt to a changing environment − To enjoy and enrich quality of life For more information about Community Education. hVAC and Plumbing Apprenticeship programs are designed to prepare state registered apprentices to take the Idaho State Journeyman’s Exams. COnStRuCtIOn PROgRAmS − Blueprint Reading − Electrical Journeyman Test Prep − hVAC Journeyman Test Prep − hVAC Electrical Specialty Journeyman Certificate − hVAC – Commercial Refrigeration − Plumbing Journeyman Practical Exam − Construction Site Erosion Prevention − Electrical Code Update Based on 2008 NEC − hVAC Fuel Gas Piping and Venting − hVAC – EPA Section 608 Certificate − Plumbing Appliance Specialty Journeyman Certificate APPRentICeSHIP PROgRAmS − Electrical Apprenticeship − Plumbing Apprenticeship − hVAC Apprenticeship − Maintenance Technician Apprenticeship WoRkFoRcE DEvEloPMENt College of Western Idaho through the Center for Workforce Development (CWD) offers noncredit.cc or visit www. One Solution − Supervision: Keys to Success − Leadership Solutions − Workplace Spanish 814 208. Programs are affordable and effective with direct application to the work environment. yet work much the same.562. When it comes to training.cc.3000 | www. Additional productivity can improve organizational profit and enhance the economic growth of the community. For more information about earning college credit through Tech Prep.CC coMMUNIty EDUcatIoN Community Education embraces lifelong learning. PowerPoint. Windows Server.

Becoming a cWI Student CALL 208.3000 15 .562.

816 208. Students will be accepted regardless of gender.CwIDAHO.Becoming a cWI Student admission Guiding Principle: College of Western Idaho is an open enrollment. Students without a high school diploma or GED. homeschooled students are required to provide external validation test scores (ACT.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. • Recent (within three years) COMPASS® (Computerized Adaptive Placement Assessment and Support System) scores with a minimum Pre-Algebra score of 25 AnD Reading score of 62 AnD Writing score of 32* *Students who do not meet the minimum COMPASS® test score requirements may be admitted to College of Western Idaho as non-degree-seeking students. race.cc) − Pay the one-time $25 application fee (nonrefundable) − Provide recent (within three years) COMPASS® scores with a minimum Pre-Algebra score of 25 AnD Reading score of 62 AnD Writing score of 32 Important: Students using COMPASS® for admissions must take all three assessments in a single testing session. . equal opportunity institution.cwidaho.3000 | www.CC StROngLy ReCOmmenDeD ItemS FOR PReRequISIte InFORmAtIOn AnD POtentIAL SCHOLARSHIP eLIgIbILIty: − Submit official transcript from an accredited high school or GED transcripts − Submit official college or university transcripts from regionally accredited institutions − Submit recent (within three years) ACT test scores mInImum RequIRementS FOR HIgH SCHOOL StuDentS yOungeR tHAn 18: − Be 16 or 17 − Complete the Application for Admission (available online at www. for degree-seeking admission. GED. and should allow three hours testing time for each attempt. Because these students are not graduates of an accredited high school.CwIDAHO.cc) − Pay the one-time $25 application fee (nonrefundable) − Submit a high school transcript from an accredited high school showing graduation or GED transcripts − Provide recent (within three years) ACT scores with an English subscore of 18 or higher AnD a Math subscore of 23 or higher OR COMPASS® with a minimum Pre-Algebra score of 22 AnD Reading score of 26 AnD Writing score of 16 mInImum RequIRementS FOR HOme SCHOOL StuDentS yOungeR tHAn 18: DEgREE-SEEkINg aDMISSIoN A degree-seeking student at CWI is eligible to enroll in college credit classes leading toward a college degree. must meet the following requirements and must earn the following COMPASS® scores to be eligible for “ability-to-benefit” admission and Federal Financial Aid: − Be 16 or 17 − Complete the Application for Admission (available online at www. mInImum RequIRementS: − Be 18 or older − Complete the Application for Admission (available online at www. or creed.cwidaho.cwidaho. or COMPASS®). without breaks.cc) − Pay the one-time $25 application fee (nonrefundable) − Submit one of the following: • A high school transcript from an accredited high school showing graduation OR • Official transcripts with 14 or more transferable college credits from a regionally accredited institution OR CWI welcomes students participating in home School programs.562.

Non-degree-seeking students are not eligible for Federal Financial Aid. mInImum RequIRementS: − Be enrolled in an accredited* Idaho high school − Be 16 or older or have successfully completed at least onehalf of the high school graduation requirements as certified by the local school district CALL 208. Information will be communicated to applicants regarding their status of acceptance into their selected major and any additional steps they must take. it is recommended that students also provide the following items for course placement and prerequisite requirements: − Provide recent (within three years) ACT or COMPASS® scores − Provide official transcript from an accredited high school or GED transcripts − Provide official college or university transcripts from regionally accredited institutions aDMISSIoN to SPEcIal PRogRaMS Even after students are admitted to the College. mInImum RequIRementS: − Be 16 or older − Complete the Application for Admission (available online at www. A parent/guardian must verify that the student meets the dual-credit admission criteria by signing the Dual Credit/Tech Prep Registration Form as high school administrator. INtERNatIoNal StUDENtS In partnership with College of Southern Idaho.3000 or onestop@ cwidaho. Tech Prep students pay $10 per credit for classes under the Articulation Agreement with the high school and CWI. Becoming a cWI Student NoN-DEgREE-SEEkINg aDMISSIoN A non-degree-seeking student is enrolled for college credit classes. Though not needed for a non-degree admission decision.− have a minimum 2. Tech Prep enables students to make progress toward college degrees before they finish high school. or may be taken in a College of Western Idaho classroom. College of Western Idaho participates in the Student and Exchange Visitor Program (SEVP).cc. home School students are required to provide an acceptable external validation test score (ACT or COMPASS®) prior to registration. Dual-credit students pay $65 dollars per credit for courses at CWI. Courses are offered at Idaho high schools and college credit is awarded through Articulation Agreements. ReCOmmenDeD ItemS: Note: Some CWI courses require prerequisites.0 high school cumulative GPA − Be enrolled in an eligible Tech Prep class − Receive at least a B in the high school course and have high school teacher recommendation for college credit − Be enrolled in the CATEMA system in high school − have permission of high school official − have permission of parent/guardian − Submit the CWI Dual Credit/Tech Prep Registration Form signed by parent and high school official for each semester of enrollment. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208.562. but is not working toward a college degree at CWI. tEcH PREP PaRtIcIPatIoN Tech Prep students are current high school students earning college and high school credit in certain professional-technical fields. * home School students may also participate in CWI campusbased dual-credit courses. CWI offers some programs that require additional information from applicants before admission to the program can be offered. For more information. Dual-credit courses may be offered on the high school campus and taught by a high school instructor. DUal-cREDIt REgIStRatIoN Dual-credit students are high school students who are registered for courses that simultaneously earn college and high school credit.cwidaho.3000 17 . Limited-enrollment programs may include those with special admission criteria or space limitations. Dual Credit enables students to make substantial progress toward college degrees before they finish high school.0 high school cumulative GPA − Be enrolled in an eligible dual-credit class − have permission of high school official − have permission of parent/guardian − Submit the CWI Dual Credit/Tech Prep Registration Form signed by parent and high school official for each semester of enrollment.cc) − Pay the one-time $25 application fee (nonrefundable) mInImum RequIRementS: − Be enrolled in an accredited Idaho high school − Be 16 or older or have successfully completed at least onehalf of the high school graduation requirements as certified by the local school district − have a minimum 2.562.

The process and metrics will be used to ensure that each CWI student has a fully developed educational plan. writing. and you cannot “fail the test.cc. registration. All placement scores will be considered valid if they have been taken within three years from the date of course registration. A special advising service that will be provided by our professional advising staff will be the PACE (Personal Academic Career Enrichment) program. the scores and course placement can be evaluated with each student to develop an appropriate first semester schedule and initial 818 208. Spelling Development and Building College Vocabulary assessments may be required. other students may wish to voluntarily participate in these advising sessions. and to assist students each semester in deciding which courses they need to take and the sequence necessary to complete their educational plans. and academic advising assistance. Students can arrange to have their COMPASS® placement or diagnostic assessment administered away from a CWI campus location by contacting One Stop Student Services at 208. Any additional retakes will require authorization from an enrollment specialist or faculty member and be subject to a $5 fee per assessment. Each semester.” Rather. both student and advisor will have access to degree audit tools that can help them track progress toward degree completion. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. as part of the CWI placement process. and mathematics.CC . Non. a proctor fee will be assessed from the remote location.advising College of Western Idaho intends to create an active advising relationship with our students. Students identified during the enrollment process or by faculty advisors may be required to participate in these advising services. The Registrar’s Office will assist with this process. appropriate workshops and seminars. As such. which will provide enhanced advising support for students. COMPASS® is available on a walk-in basis.CwIDAHO. All degree-seeking students should take the COMPASS® prior to enrolling in courses at College of Western Idaho. workshops on study skills. At the completion of the initial enrollment planning session. Based upon the educational plan and program identified. This assessment is NOT the only method used to determine admission to CWI. and intensive support for students. For specific hours and locations. and other adjustment issues.562. Advising professionals will work in collaboration with faculty advisors to provide complementary advising services.degree-seeking students should COMPASS® if enrolling in courses that require mathematics or English placement. Specific measureable metrics will be developed and used to guide the faculty advising process. Testers must wait 24 hours between COMPASS® retakes. COMPASS® Internet Remote Testing is also available for students in over 550 supervised COMPASS® centers across the country. COMPASS® assessments are a series of untimed adaptive tests in the areas of reading. Our professional advisors will coordinate arrangements for specific visitation schedules by representatives of baccalaureate institutions for specific and early institutional advising. Students who have taken COMPASS® in the past and have not been enrolled for two semesters may also retake COMPASS® at no charge to demonstrate current skill levels. Successful completion of college-level coursework indicated on official transcripts from accredited colleges/universities or ACT scores may also exempt a student from taking part or all of the COMPASS® sections. Faculty advisors and professional advisors will also provide coordinated services specific to the needs of transfer planning for students who wish to transfer to four-year colleges after attending and/or graduating from CWI. student financial services/financial aid. Students who do not intend to enroll at CWI may also take COMPASS® at CWI by paying a $5 fee per assessment.562.CwIDAHO. however. students will be assigned a faculty advisor. the results are used during the advising process to assist students in selecting appropriate course levels in which they are likely to be successful. One retake is allowed for all students.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. These will include specific transfer-related workshops (on academic and financial aid planning). College of Western Idaho has assessment centers available at or near each of our One Stop Student Services centers. to clarify and monitor program requirements. Each campus location of College of Western Idaho provides access and answers to all Educational Planning and Academic Advising issues through a unique service delivery option—the One Stop Student Services center. all students should declare a major or program of study. and a second retake may be approved if a student is within five points of being placed into a higher course or with the approval of an enrollment specialist or faculty member.3000 | www.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. There is no cost for students taking the COMPASS® from a distance. Mandatory PACE participants receive enhanced advising services through a learning contract process and upon successful completion of their identified success measures graduate from the PACE program.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. Upon completion of this assessment process. Visit an advisor for complete placement information. if a student has taken COMPASS® in the past. they may not have to retake the assessment. COMPASS® can be taken at no charge for students who are enrolling at CWI. One Stop Student Services can always be your first stop for assistance with these issues! compass® Placement CWI uses COMPASS® (Computerized Adaptive Placement Assessment and Support System) from American College Testing (ACT) for placement. guidance on specific four-year institutional requirements and appropriate two-plus-two planning (as these agreements are developed). These assessments are used as a means to gather information regarding the background and educational needs of students. as well. Each of these centers is available to assist with admission. time management.562.cc.

IMPORTANT: All class drops must be officially recorded by the College using either the online registration system or by completing an Add/ Drop form and submitting it to any One Stop Student Services.edu) . Students who have already graduated from high school can take the assessment any time prior to registration. delivery method. The deadline for adding courses that are a full semester in length is the final day of the second week of the term for fall and spring terms or the final day of the first week of the term for summer. A corequisite must be completed concurrently with another requirement or course. PREREqUISItES/coREqUISItES A prerequisite must be completed prior to gaining access to another course.an online portal hosted by CWI’s accreditation partner.an online portal hosted by CWI’s accreditation partner. Instructors are not required to give their permission. If a course has a prerequisite or corequisite. Deadlines are published in the official academic calendar each semester. College of Southern Idaho.562. Instructors are not required to give their permission. students will not be able to register in the course unless those requirements are in progress or have been met. location. DRoPPINg a coURSE/coMPlEtE WItHDRaWal Students may drop any or all courses that are a full semester in length through the census date (the tenth day of instruction in the fall and spring semesters and the fifth day of instruction in the summer semester).3000 19 . Instructors are not required to give their permission. Students entering late must make up all work missed in the courses in which they enroll. Students can check the course catalog or talk to their advisor if they have questions about specific prerequisites. ScHEDUlE oF claSSES The schedule of classes is available online prior to each registration period and contains detailed information about courses offered (e. CALL 208.csi. aDDINg a coURSE Students may only add courses after they have registered for courses for the semester. Failing to drop using one of the official methods may result in an outstanding debt to the College that may be sent to a collection agency for recovery as well as a permanent academic transcript record with a grade of F. Students MUST drop classes in one of these two ways in order to be eligible for a refund of tuition and fees. A dropped course does not generate a permanent academic transcript record. Registration is not complete until students have paid tuition and fees for the term for which they are registering. To add a course that has officially closed due to enrollment. Becoming a cWI Student Registration Students can register online through MyCSI . Students desiring to add to their schedules after the first week must submit an Add/Drop form to One Stop Student Services with the instructor’s signature.educational plan. instructor. Students dropping courses prior to the census date are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees. the College recommends taking COMPASS® during the last semester of their senior year or right after graduation to maximize their mathematics and English preparation.g. Students will not be allowed to register after the first two weeks of the term for any courses that start during the first week of the term. Students who have signed a Tuition and Fee Payment Plan are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees less the administrative fees associated with the payment plan. This process will be completed by an enrollment specialist and the student prior to their first registration. College of Southern Idaho. or in person at One Stop Student Services. times. the student must submit an Add/Drop form to the One Stop Student Services with the instructor’s signature. The most up-to-date course information can be found on MyCSI (mycsi. dates. IMPORTANT: All class registrations must be officially recorded by the College using either the online registration system or by completing an Add/Drop form and submitting it to any One Stop Student Services. For students currently in high school. Classes may NOT be dropped by telephone or e-mail. special course fees). Students attempting to register during the second week of the fall or spring term or on Thursday or Friday of the first week of the summer term must have instructor permission to register.

CwIDAHO. aUDItINg a claSS During open-registration periods.562. as well as on the type and level of difficulty of classes in which they intend to enroll.CwIDAHO. if space in class is available and with instructor permission.Once the census date has passed.CC Regular tuition and fees apply. 15 credits could be considered a full load. Students who want to register in more than 10 credits in the summer will need the approval of their faculty advisor. . Students who withdraw from courses after the census date are NOT entitled to a refund of tuition and fees and the full balance owed remains due and payable to the College. IMPORTANT: No course may be withdrawn from after 75 percent of the course or twelve weeks of the term has elapsed. cREDIt ENRollMENt lIMItS Every student has a unique set of circumstances: academic preparation. while others may be able to successfully complete more credits a semester. Students receiving financial aid should also keep in mind financial aid regulations when deciding on the number of credits in which they should enroll.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. Failure to make payment for balances owed may result in the outstanding debt being sent to collections for recovery. under audit status. The transcript will show an audit (AU) grade. skills and abilities. A withdrawn course generates a permanent academic transcript record with a grade of W. 820 208. drive and self-motivation. The number of credits students should enroll in depends on many of these factors. Auditing a class means that the student does not receive credit or a grade.3000 | www. students are responsible for the grade earned in the course as determined by the instructor. Audited courses yield no points for GPA calculation but are counted as part of the academic load. Students who want to register in more than 18 credits during a fall or spring semester will need the approval of their faculty advisor and will be subject to overload fees. whichever is earlier. students may be able to register for courses. Registering for too many credits may result in lower performance. For some students. students may withdraw from a course or completely withdraw from all courses that are a full semester in length through Friday of the twelfth week of class for fall and spring semesters or Friday of the sixth week of class for the summer semester. The final grade assigned by the course instructor will become part of the student’s permanent academic record. Once 75 percent of the course has elapsed. which is generally interpreted as having enrolled in the class but may or may not have completed assignments or participated in class activities. family and work responsibilities. Students registered for audit are permitted to change to credit (or vice versa) with the instructor’s permission during the first two weeks of the term. Students may withdraw from a course or completely withdraw from courses which are less than a full semester in length until 75 percent of the course meetings have elapsed. etc.

Fees.tuition.3000 21 . and Financial aid CALL 208.562.

CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 12–16 CREDITS Manufacturing & Trades www. or of the state of Idaho. In general. and Financial aid tuition and Fees tUItIoN: Fall. Jerome.048 OUT-OF-STATE/ INTERNATIONAL RESIDENTS $300/credit oNE-tIME FEES Student ID Application Fee Graduation Application Fee $5 $25 $30 17+ CREDITS 822 208. a student enrolling into College of Western Idaho shall not be deemed a resident of the community college district. and Kootenai counties are charged out-of-district fees of $50 per credit up to $500 per semester in addi- $1. § 33-2110A. SenIOR CItIzen RAteS Resident senior citizens age 60 and over taking credit courses will be charged 50% of the normal Resident tuition and fees. books. Qualifications for residency must be met prior to the opening day of the semester for which reclassification is sought. for at least twelve months continuously prior to the beginning of the term for which the student enrolls. personal enrichment. The student’s residency status remains unchanged unless the student submits a Residency Redetermination form with the required documentation to the Registrar on or before the tenth calendar day of the semester and a redetermination is made based on the evidence supplied. unless the student established domicile primarily for purposes other than education within said district.g. and § 33-2110B. county. or of a county. or the state. College of Western Idaho is part of a statewide community college district that includes College of Western Idaho. in district/out of district). District residency is based on county residency. Once a student is determined to be a resident of the state of Idaho. SPRINg. Students whose permanent residence is in Idaho but outside of Ada. Nonresident senior citizens age 60 and over taking credit courses will be charged 50% of the normal Nonresident tuition and fees. Residents of Ada and Canyon counties pay in-district tuition and fees.CC Course fees for community education. Canyon. $7 Special Course Fees Official Transcript Fee . and noncredit courses are due upon registration regardless of when the class starts. materials. Fees for noncredit courses. Idaho/out of state.562. aND SUMMER SEMEStERS IN-DISTRICT IDAhO RESIDENTS 1–11 CREDITS $129/credit OUT-OF-DISTRICT IDAhO RESIDENTS $129/credit + $50/credit (maximum of $500/semester) $2. One Stop Student Services makes an initial determination concerning the student’s residency status for tuition purposes (e. Based on information provided by the applicant in the Application for Admission.548 + $129/credit over 16 $2. College of Western Idaho community college district comprises Ada County and Canyon County. Fees.600 $1. College of Southern Idaho and North Idaho College.CwIDAHO.3000 | www. RESIDENt StatUS FoR tUItIoN PURPoSES Residency determination for tuition purposes is governed by rules and regulations adopted by College of Western Idaho Board of Trustees and Idaho Code § 33-2110. a further determination is made on district residency..548 $3. and are listed in the Class Schedule.tuition. Twin Falls.600 + $300/credit over 16 SPEcIal aND INcIDENtal FEES Subject to change without notice Non-Sufficient Funds (NSF) Fee Late Fee Tuition and Fees Payment Plan Reinstatement Fee Auditing a Course $25/occurrence $50 $50 $10/credit Regular tuition and fees apply Special fees are assessed for such things as labs.048 + $129/credit over 16 $3. or special fees are full price.CwIDAHO.

tion to in-district tuition and fees. Idaho counties without a community college district pay the student’s out-of-district fees not to exceed $500 each semester for a two semester year for a full-time student, up to a maximum of $3,000 lifetime liability, provided the student completes and submits to One Stop Student Services the Certificate of Residency form and residency can be verified by the county of residence. If residency is verified by the county, the student is responsible for paying in-district tuition and fees and the balance, if any, of the out-of-district fees above the maximum liability of the county of his/her residence. If verification is not received from the student’s county of residence the student is responsible for out-of-district tuition and fees. All Idaho (in-district and out-of-district) students must complete a new Certificate of Residency form every semester.

DeFInItIOnS
DOMICILED Domiciled means an individual’s true, fixed, and permanent home and place of habitation. It is the place where the student intends to remain and to which he/she expects to return when he/she leaves without intending to establish a new domicile elsewhere. CONTINUOUSLy RESIDED Continuously resided means physical presence in the state of Idaho for twelve consecutive months without being absent from Idaho no more than a total of thirty days during the twelve months. Absence from the state for normal vacations, family travel, work assignments, short-term military training, and similar occasions totaling not more than thirty days during the twelve-month qualifying period, in and of itself, will not be regarded as negating the continuous residence of the individual. SUPPORT Support means financial support given to the student during the twelve months preceding the opening date of the term for which resident status is requested. Any student who receives fifty percent or more of his/her support may demonstrate this by showing that he/she is claimed as a dependent by a parent or legal guardian for income tax purposes or that a parent or legal guardian provides fifty percent or more of the cost of attending an institution according to the CWI Financial Aid Office or that other similar evidence exists of parental support. PRIMARILy EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES Primarily educational purposes means a student enrolled for more than six credit hours in any semester during the past twelve-month period. ARMED FORCES Armed Forces mean United States Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard; it does not include National Guard from states other than Idaho and other reserve forces.

tuition, Fees, and Financial aid

StAte OF IDAHO ReSIDenCy AnD DIStRICt ReSIDenCy
Students who enroll at College of Western Idaho may qualify for Idaho and/or district residency, respectively, for tuition purposes under one or more of the following criteria (documented proof may be required): − Student who domiciled in the state of Idaho/district primarily for purposes other than education for at least twelve months continuously preceding the opening day of the term for which the student matriculates at College of Western Idaho and who receives less than fifty percent of his/her support from a parent, parents, or legal guardians who are not Idaho/district residents for voting purposes − Student who has domiciled in Idaho/district, who has qualified or would otherwise be qualified under the provisions of this policy, and who is away from Idaho/district for a period of less than one calendar year and has not established legal residence elsewhere provided a twelve-month period of continuous residence has been established immediately prior to departure − Student whose parent, parents or court-appointed guardians are domiciled in Idaho/district for at least twelve months continuously preceding the opening day of the term for which the student matriculates and provide more than fifty percent of the student’s support − Student whose spouse is classified, or is eligible for classification, as a resident of Idaho/district for tuition purposes − Student who is a member of the United States Armed Forces, stationed in Idaho/district on military orders − Student who is an officer or enlisted member of the Idaho National Guard − Student whose parent, parents, or legal guardians are members of the United States Armed Forces and stationed in Idaho/district on military orders and who receives fifty percent or more of support from parents or legal guardians. The student, while in continuous attendance, shall not lose his/her residency status when his/her parents are transferred on military orders. − Student who separated, under honorable conditions, from the United States Armed Forces after at least two years of active service, who at the time of separation designates Idaho/district as his/her intended domicile or who has Idaho/district as the home of record in service and enters CWI within one year of the date of separation

ReSIDenCy AuDItS
The College reserves the right to audit students at any time with regard to eligibility for Idaho/district resident status and to reclassify students who are registered under an improper classification. Idaho/district residency classification or reclassification based upon materially erroneous, false, or misleading statements or omissions by or in support of the applicant shall be set aside retroactively upon the discovery of the erroneous nature of such statements. Any student having paid less than required to the College because of an erroneous classification or reclassification that is subsequently set aside will repay any and all amounts not properly paid because of the erroneous classification or reclassification. If a student concealed information or furnished false or misleading information and was classified incorrectly as a result, he or she will also be subject to appropriate disciplinary and/or legal action. It shall be the responsibility of the student to notify the College of possible changes in residency and to furnish all requested documentation in a timely fashion. Students may request a review of their residency status by submitting the Residency Redetermination form and all required documentation to the Registrar on or before the tenth calendar day of the semester. The student shall describe in detail the reasons why the original residency determination is believed to be erroneous. The burden of proof in requesting a change in resident status rests with the student. Within thirty days following

CALL 208.562.3000

23

the receipt of the student’s written request to appeal the decision, the Registrar shall issue a determination and notify the student in writing. Students are responsible for paying the tuition and fees owed on their accounts by the established due date. Resident tuition rates shall be effective for the semester in which a student is reclassified to resident status. If residency (Idaho and/or district) is granted after payment was received, the difference will be refunded within a reasonable time to the student (a Request for Refund form must be filled out and submitted to the Manager of Student Accounts). If the student is not satisfied with the determination of the Registrar, he/she can appeal to the Dean of Student and Enrollment Services. All appeals must be submitted (or postmarked), in writing and accompanied by all required documentation, within 10 calendar days after the date of notification of residency decision that is being appealed. Failure to comply shall constitute a waiver of all claims to reclassification for the applicable term.

Payment
Students registering for courses at CWI incur a debt to the College upon registration. Payment in full or satisfactory payment arrangements for each semester are due on the payment due date published in the official academic calendar each semester. The College reserves the right to administratively remove students who fail to make payment in full or satisfactory payment arrangements by the payment due date each semester in order to open class space for other students. IMPORTANT: Students who no longer wish to participate in a course that has not yet started MUST complete the official drop process in order to be eligible for a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees (See – “Dropping a Course/Complete Withdrawal”). It is the student’s responsibility to drop. Failing to drop using one of the official methods may result in an outstanding debt to the College that may be sent to a collection agency for recovery as well as a permanent academic transcript record with a grade of F.

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208.562.3000 | www.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011

Manufacturing & Trades
www.CwIDAHO.CC

Out-OF-DIStRICt ReSIDenCy
Students whose permanent residence is in Idaho but outside of Ada or Canyon Counties are out-of-district students and are charged out-of-district fees in addition to regular tuition and fees—$50 per credit up to $500. The student’s county of legal residence may pay the out-of-district fees provided the student completes the Certificate of Residency at the time of registration. CWI will submit the completed Certificate of Residency form to the student’s county for approval. If the student’s county is unable to verify the residency form and does not pay the amount billed or if the form is not received, the student will be required to pay the out-of-district fee. Certificate of Residency forms are available through One Stop Student Services and your county commissioner’s office. There are five counties in Idaho with established Community Colleges. Students from these counties, which include Ada, Canyon, Kootenai, Jerome, and Twin Falls, will not be charged out-of-district tuition but students must still complete a Certificate of Residency. Note: Out-of-district fees are billed directly to the county. Students will not be billed for this portion unless CWI has not received an approved Certificate of Residency from the student’s county.

PayMENt oPtIoNS aND SatISFactoRy PayMENt aRRaNgEMENtS
Students may select from a variety of payment options and methods at College of Western Idaho. Payments in full or satisfactory payment arrangements include the following:

PAyment In FuLL
CWI accepts cash, personal check, money orders, Visa, and MasterCard.

PAyment by A tHIRD PARty
Students receiving financial assistance from organizations external to CWI should ensure that the agency is aware of payment deadlines and present a payment voucher or other documentation to CWI One Stop Student Services as a satisfactory payment arrangement. All outstanding balances are the student’s responsibility, are due and payable to the College, and may be sent to collections for recovery if a third party fails to make payment.

FInAnCIAL AID AnD SCHOLARSHIPS
Students receiving financial aid and scholarships from CWI and/or other sources must ensure that they have completed the financial aid application process, submitted all documentation requested by the College, and have signed a paper award notification or accepted aid online prior to the payment deadline. IMPORTANT: In order for CWI to ensure that financial aid is processed and ready for disbursement, students MUST complete their financial aid application and submit all requested documentation prior to the financial aid priority date published in the official academic calendar each semester.

tuItIOn AnD Fee PAyment PLAn
College of Western Idaho provides payment plan options and allows for balances owed to the College to be divided into smaller payments due at regular intervals over the course of a single semester. Students who are unable to make payment in

The College may, at its discretion, remove students who have not made satisfactory payment arrangements for all classes prior to the beginning of each semester in order to open class space for other students. The College may also, at its discretion and upon recommendation from a course instructor, remove students who have never attended/participated in a course prior to the census date published in the official academic calendar each semester. IMPORTANT: Students who do not make payment in full, do not establish satisfactory payment arrangements, or no longer wish to participate in a course that has not yet started MUST complete the official drop process (See – “Dropping a Course/Complete Withdrawal”) in order to be eligible for a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees. It is the student’s responsibility to drop. Failing to drop using one of the official methods may result in an outstanding debt to the College that may be sent to a collection agency for recovery as well as a permanent academic transcript record with a grade of F.

tuition, Fees, and Financial aid

full and who do not have third party assistance or financial aid available by the payment due date must complete a Tuition and Fee Payment Plan prior to the payment due date each semester. Students electing to use a Tuition and Fee Payment Plan must make a nonrefundable deposit at the time of signing. The remainder of the student’s total balance owed for the semester less the deposit will be due in installments by the deadline specified in the Tuition and Fee Payment Plan. The payment schedule will be listed in the Tuition and Fee Payment Plan and all payments must be made by the specified due date(s). No grace period is given. Any payments received by the College (financial aid, family contributions, or outside scholarships) are applied directly to the student account to satisfy any outstanding balance owed prior to satisfying any other obligation. IMPORTANT: Students who do not make payment in full, do not establish satisfactory payment arrangements, or no longer wish to participate in a course that has not yet started MUST complete the official drop process (See – “Dropping a Course/Complete Withdrawal”) in order to be eligible for a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees. It is the student’s responsibility to drop. Failing to drop using one of the official methods may result in an outstanding debt to the College that may be sent to a collection agency for recovery as well as a permanent academic transcript record with a grade of F.

ReInStAtement
Students who are removed from an individual course or all courses prior to the beginning of the semester or prior to the census date each semester are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees. Students who wish to be reinstated and re-enroll in a course that they have been previously removed from may only do so in the same semester. Requests for reinstatement must be made using an official Add/Drop form submitted in person to any CWI One Stop Student Services location and MUST be accompanied by payment in full. Payment in full includes all outstanding balances owed to the College including $10 per credit reinstatement fees and a $50 late fee. NOTE: Requests for reinstatement are not guaranteed and may be denied if the desired course or courses are full.

tUItIoN aND FEE REFUNDS
Students may drop any or all courses that are a full semester in length through the census date (the tenth day of instruction in the fall and spring semesters, the fifth day of instruction in the summer semester) that is published in the official academic calendar each semester. Students dropping courses prior to the census date are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees. Students who have signed a Tuition and Fee Payment Plan are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees less the $50 administrative fee associated with the payment plan. A dropped course does not generate a permanent academic transcript record. IMPORTANT: All class drops must be officially recorded by the College using either the online registration system or by completing an Add/Drop form and submitting it to One Stop Student Services. Students MUST drop classes in one of these two ways in order to be eligible for a refund of tuition and fees. Failing to drop using one of the official methods may result in an outstanding debt to the College that may be sent to a collection agency for recovery as well as permanent academic transcript record with a grade of F.

latE FEES
The minimum late fee is $50. Late fees may be increased by one percent per month. Students who have not paid in full by the due dates listed in the academic calendar, regardless of the first day of their class, and who do not have a Tuition and Fee Payment Plan on file may be dropped without notice.

collEgE-INItIatED DRoPS
Students who fail to make payment in full or satisfactory payment arrangements by the payment due date each semester may be administratively removed from classes prior to the beginning of each semester in order to open class space for other students.

CALL 208.562.3000

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All students should seek out and apply for any source of financial assistance available. organizations. CWI works closely with CSI and CSI’s financial aid policies to ensure the timely delivery of federal financial aid. please consider the amount you will have to repay over the years. 826 208. Application information.boardofed. Like grants. tuItIOn AnD Fee wAIveRS Tuition and fee waivers are similar to scholarships and grants but do not represent actual cash for your education.fafsa. Tuition/fee waivers cannot exceed the actual tuition/fees you have been charged.ed. CWI encourages all students to apply for outside scholarships by contacting each organization individually. In addition to federal student aid. or decline any type of financial aid offered. Scholarships are a type of aid that help students pay for their education. you may always accept. gRAntS Grants are awards that are almost always offered to students with financial need. and student loans depending on financial need determined by the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). and may or may not have a financial need requirement. grants do not have to be repaid under most circumstances.562. are borrowed money that MUST be repaid with interest.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.cc. both need-based and non-needbased. CWI recommends reading the U. reduce.cwidaho. Early applications (submitted between January first and March first) receive priority consideration. Department of Education in your Student Aid Report (SAR).Financial aid Services College of Western Idaho (CWI) provides federal financial aid through its memorandum of understanding with—and operating as an additional location of—College of Southern Idaho (CSI). StAte AID Residents of the state of Idaho may also be eligible for a variety of scholarships or grants offered by the Idaho State Board of Education. most scholarships do not have to be repaid.FederaIStudentAid. aPPlyINg FoR FINaNcIal aID Students applying for financial aid must be admitted as regular students who are working toward an eligible degree or certificate at CWI. Before accepting a student loan. abilities or interests. online. scholarships. COLLege OF weSteRn IDAHO FOunDAtIOn The CWI Foundation.CC tyPES oF FINaNcIal aID avaIlaBlE Most CWI students receive some combination of grants. The need-analysis formula. has a variety of scholarships for CWI students from donors in the community. will be posted online at www.S. . SCHOLARSHIPS Scholarships are gift aid that can be based on academic achievement. they do not have to be repaid.CwIDAHO. and work-study. FeDeRAL AID All students should complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) online at www. Completing an application for admission as soon as possible will help expedite the financial aid application process.S. CWI coordinates and distributes student aid from the state of Idaho as well as institutional. and a variety of other outside sources. Financial aid application assistance and advising services are available at any of the CWI One Stop Student Services centers located at each of our Treasure Valley locations. when available. Like grants. work programs. you can work part time to earn money to help meet the costs of your education.gov. CWI Financial Aid Specialists and central processing are located at the main campus in Nampa. Not all students are eligible for need-based grants.gov. idaho. CWI will attempt to find as many grants as possible for you before other types of financial aid are offered. particular skills. which is available at www. Unlike student loans. a tuition/fee waiver means that a portion or all of your tuition charges have been canceled. or other organizations that are not directly managed by CWI. unlike grants.ed. If you are eligible for work-study. your EFC is sent both to you and to CWI by the U. Several different types of loans.gov. companies. Application information. CWI distributes grants and scholarships to students determined to be eligible by the State Board of Education and to those who meet eligibility criteria set by the Idaho Legislature for campus-based programs. Work programs such as work-study are need-based awards that allow students an employment opportunity. OutSIDe SCHOLARSHIPS There are many other sources of financial aid available through private foundations. will be posted online at www. scholarships.3000 | www. and other activities identified by the CWI administration. when available. tuition waivers. service clubs. wORK PROgRAmS InStItutIOnAL AID College of Western Idaho may offer tuition waivers and/or scholarships to students participating in school clubs. CWI’s Federal School Code is E01695. Instead. private.cc. Continuing students should reapply each academic year (beginning the January prior) by completing a FAFSA or Renewal FAFSA. All Idaho residents should complete the federal FAFSA application AND apply for Idaho scholarships through the State Board of Education at www. a 501(c)(3) organization that exits to secure private philanthropic support for College of Western Idaho. Department of Education’s publication. are available to CWI students and their parents. your Federal Loans: Learn the Basics and Manage your Debt. Grants are the foundation for all student aid packages. produces a number called the Expected Family Contribution (EFC). established by Congress to evaluate the information you report on your FAFSA application. you are considered for all types of federal financial aid when you apply. talents.CwIDAHO. StuDent LOAnS Student loans.cwidaho.

S.784 aWaRD NotIFIcatIoNS With the above information. your award notification will contain your Cost of Attendance Budget.S.$1. your housing plans while in school. books. CALL 208. either by e-mail or standard mail. exPeCteD FAmILy COntRIbutIOn (eFC) your EFC is computed by the U. CWI will determine your eligibility for a Federal Pell Grant first and then attempt to locate other forms of financial aid you are eligible for to meet your remaining unmet need. IMPORTANT: your EFC may not reflect your actual outof-pocket expenses. CWI uses standardized amounts or calculations for each of these budget items and customizes your budget according to your situation as described above. FInAnCIAL neeD 1. COSt OF AttenDAnCe buDget (COA) your COA is customized to your specific situation and usually includes tuition. tuition. Department of Education to calculate your financial aid eligibility. your Expected Family Contribution (EFC).3000 27 .000 = $10. transportation.562. EXAMPLE: If your Cost of Attendance (COA) is and your Expected Family Contribution (EFC) is your Financial Need is $11.784 . Student loans are always considered last. your original Financial Need is determined by subtracting your EFC from your personalized COA. and your Financial Need. your COA takes into consideration where your permanent address is (state of residency). it is a mathematical tool based on a standardized formula used by the U. the number of dependents you have (if any). fees. Fees. your Expected 2. room and board. and your enrollment status (the number of credits you enroll in each semester). your SAR is delivered to you by e-mail if you included an e-mail address on your FAFSA or by standard mail otherwise. Department of Education using the information you provided on your FAFSA application and appears on your Student Aid Report (SAR). and Financial aid 3. After completing your FAFSA application and all documentation requirements you will receive an award notification. and supplies. dependent-care expenses. loan-origination fees (if applicable).ElIgIBIlIty FoR FINaNcIal aID Three components are used to determine your eligibility for financial aid: your C ost of Attendance (COA). and personal allowance.

fifth day of instruction in the summer) prior to the calculation of any refund.) If your financial aid funds exceed the amount owed to CWI for tuition. the College of Southern Idaho. For more information about the CSI EagleOne Card and available refund methods. you MUST return the funds (DO NOT VOID ChECK) within 10 days of disbursement to allow for the processing of the loan return. fees. REtURNINg FINaNcIal aID you have the right to cancel all or a portion of your student loan(s) within 14 days from the disbursement date. fees.php. your Financial Need. your instructors are asked to report attendance in each of your classes electronically before pending financial aid can be released to your student account to pay for tuition and fees. The CSI EagleOne Card will provide you with several choices for receiving your financial aid. Be sure to add/drop any classes necessary as early as possible each semester. Adding and/or dropping classes after the fifth day of instruction (second day in the summer) may cause delayed delivery of your financial aid refund. students who are eligible for financial aid refunds will receive a CSI EagleOne Card.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 IMPORTANT: Eligibility for most financial aid awards.Family Contribution. your financial aid awards will appear on your student account as “pending” aid. state.CC FINaNcIal aID DISBURSEMENtS All CWI students have a student account. ReFunD metHOD Financial aid funds are used first to pay direct institutional costs (tuition. IMPORTANT: your financial aid awards will be “locked” each semester on the census day (tenth day of instruction. a refund will be made available to you after the census date. StaNDaRDS oF SatISFactoRy acaDEMIc PRogRESS (SaP) FoR FINaNcIal aID ElIgIBIlIty Federal regulations [CFR 668. we may have a refund for you in the future. and institutional financial aid. Activate your card as soon as you receive it. fees. is determined in part by your enrollment status. you must meet all general requirements and all standards of academic progress in order to establish and maintain eligibility for federal. and special course fees (if any). and an award notification is issued to you. The Financial Aid Standards of Satisfactory Academic Progress are monitored and enforced for ALL financial aid applicants/ recipients in ALL periods of enrollment without regard to an actual offer of or receipt of financial aid monies. 828 208. Manufacturing & Trades www. The census date is the tenth day of instruction in fall and spring semesters and the fifth day of instruction in the summer semester. Once your FAFSA application is complete. Remember. Making changes to your class schedule after the fifth day of instruction (second day in the summer semester) may cause delays in delivering your financial aid while required adjustments are made.3000 | www. CWI and our accreditation partner. Please be sure that your mailing address is current by reviewing your information online in the MyCSI portal. Use your CSI EagleOne Card to access the higherOne portal and select your refund method. pending financial aid will be released to your student account on the census date each semester. etc. When you register for classes. you’ve submitted all required documentation.562. IMPORTANT: All students who will receive a financial aid refund will receive a CSI EagleOne Card. even if you are not currently expecting a refund from CWI.cwidaho.32(f) and 668. including award amounts. etc. your student account is charged for tuition. Once your attendance has been confirmed. visit: www. and the financial aid awards you are eligible for.CwIDAHO.cc/financial-aid/higherone. Financial aid applicants should ALWAyS register for classes as early as possible in order to allow for adequate time to make adjustments (if necessary). AttenDAnCe veRIFICAtIOn Each semester. you will receive a refund. payment or satisfactory payment arrangements are expected by the payment due date published in the academic calendar each semester. etc). fees. If your financial aid funds exceed the amount owed to CWI. All .CwIDAHO. Awards are adjusted or prorated according to the rules for each award.34] require all students to be making adequate progress toward completion of a degree or certificate in order to be initially eligible or to continue receiving financial aid. If your financial aid funds are less than the amount owed to CWI for tuition. partner with higherOne to provide you with several options for receiving your financial aid/scholarship refunds..

At the end of the semester. NP (No Pass).0 or you will be required to complete a new contract. During the course of your education at CWI. your appeal will be reviewed by a committee and. you will be ineligible for federal aid if you have attempted 150 percent of the normal credit hours required for graduation in your degree or certificate program. To continue eligibility for aid. We will then re-evaluate your Satisfactory Academic Progress status. three-quarter time. CWI reviews your grades and credit progress when you originally apply and at the completion of the spring semester. To continue receiving federal financial aid you must be making satisfactory academic progress toward that degree or certificate.0 for 26 or more CWI credits on an annual basis. wHAt mIgHt jeOPARDIze my FInAnCIAL AID? − If you do not maintain the required GPA and/or do not complete 75 percent of the minimum number of credits required to maintain your enrollment status − If you are a non financial aid recipient who does not maintain the required GPA and/or does not maintain a minimum 75 percent completion rate (earned credits/attempted credits) − If you have reached the maximum number of credits attempted as allowed for your stated degree or certificate − If you have attempted more than two majors − If you are on a financial aid contract and fail to meet the terms of the contract − If you have completed 0 credits during a semester or withdraw from CWI before the end of the semester CALL 208. you will be removed from financial aid suspension. Also. notify CWI One Stop Student Services and your status will be re-evaluated. only two satisfactory progress appeals will be considered.5 for the first 25 CWI credits and a minimum cumulative GPA of 2. you must complete 75 percent of the minimum number of credits required to maintain the enrollment status (full-time. depending on the program. you must include a detailed statement explaining your extenuating circumstances and documentation verifying your claim. half time.NOTE: The CWI Registrar monitors and enforces academic standards in addition to and independently of the Financial Aid Standards of Satisfactory Academic Progress. Incomplete appeals/documentation cannot be considered. exCePtIOnS tO SAtISFACtORy PROgReSS: − If you are on a financial aid contract. you must complete each class for which you were awarded with a minimum grade of C or better.562. if approved. HOw CAn I Re-eStAbLISH my eLIgIbILIty FOR FeDeRAL FInAnCIAL AID? Once placed on suspension. − If you withdraw from CWI. 2. *Point of Appeal credits vary according to each individual program. In order to appeal you must request and complete a Satisfactory Progress Appeal form. 3. If you meet the Satisfactory Academic Progress requirements in your next semester of enrollment. − If you receive unsatisfactory grades in ALL of your courses. Grades of F. and Financial aid SAtISFACtORy PROgReSS ReguLAtIOnS To be initially eligible for federal financial aid you must be pursuing a degree or certificate program at CWI. I (Incomplete). you may appeal for reinstatement of financial aid if there were extenuating circumstances which led to your academic difficulties. satisfactory academic progress is measured by a combination of grade point average (GPA) and credits completed as compared to credits attempted. you can submit a completed Satisfactory Progress Appeal form to CWI One Stop Student Services. 1. or less-than half time) for which you were awarded with a minimum cumulative GPA of 1. your cumulative GPA must be a minimum of 2. or summer). you must complete a minimum of twelve credits that count toward your degree requirements and earn the appropriate cumulative GPA without the assistance of financial aid before reinstatement can be requested. you will be evaluated at the conclusion of that enrollment period. If on contract. work with your instructors to complete the classes in a timely fashion and notify the CWI One Stop Student Services when your grades have been posted. spring. you will be placed on financial aid “probation” and a financial aid contract will outline the conditions you must meet in order to continue to receive financial aid.0 or better. you may attend classes by paying your own costs or through means other than Federal Financial Aid until you have made up the credits you did not complete for which you originally received financial aid and your cumulative GPA is 2. Those credit amounts vary. NC (No Credit Granted. If you are placed on financial aid “suspension” for a third time. there are several options for you to re-establish your eligibility for financial aid. tuition. Once you have completed the necessary number of credits.3000 29 . Fees. If your suspension is due to incomplete (I) grades. you will be evaluated as of the date of withdrawal. you will be evaluated at the end of the contract period (fall. AU (Audit) or W (withdrawal from a class) generally indicate that you have not met satisfactory progress. Please refer to the table below to determine the maximum credits allowed for your degree or certificate program. DEGREE OR CERTIFICATE OBJECTIVE Associate of Applied Science Degree Associate of Arts Degree Associate of Engineering Degree Associate of Science Degree Associate of Science— Nursing Technical Certificate REQUIRED CREDITS 64 64 64 64 73 28–51 POINT OF APPEAL 80* 80* 80* 80* 90* 38–61* CREDITS ALLOWED 96 96 96 96 110 42–77 wHAt IS tHe APPeAL PROCeSS? If you have been placed on financial aid “suspension“ due to lack of satisfactory progress or have reached the Point of Appeal. At CWI.

aND REPayMENtS Federal regulations (CFR 668. Be sure to read this notification carefully! It will contain important information about what to do next. or administrative withdrawal may affect your ability to receive financial aid in the future at any college or university. Please carefully read any correspondence you receive in reference to a complete withdrawal. The department chairperson for that academic or technical major must sign any exceptions to the above-mentioned repeat policies.562. CWI will poll your instructors for your last date of attendance and use that date to calculate the amount of financial aid you earned. you will also receive written notification concerning your options once you complete the official withdrawal process. IF yOu wItHDRAw COmPLeteLy FROm Any SemeSteR: you may have to repay some of the financial aid you received to CWI. are administratively withdrawn.22) indicate that a student who receives federal financial aid may be required to repay federal financial aid funds if they drop. reduction of income or loss of employment.CC RePeAtIng COuRSeS AnD FInAnCIAL AID: − you may not repeat a course of similar content or number that has previously been passed with a grade of D or better and will be denied Federal financial aid for that course. withdrawal. − you will be allowed to receive Federal financial aid one time when repeating a course in which you previously received a grade of F or NC. − If you are found to be repeating a class for which you have already received a grade of D or higher. completely withdraw. If you agreed that it is in your best interest to drop a class. etc. If you experience any of the above situations. or both. high medical expenses. SPEcIal cIRcUMStaNcES Sometimes the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) does not adequately reflect a family’s current situation due to special circumstances such as death. overpayments of federal grants to the U. Department of Education’s Collection unit if no repayment arrangements are made within 45 days of being notified. CWI may be required to report . IF yOu muSt DROP A CLASS AFteR tHe CenSuS DAte: you may not meet the satisfactory progress standards and may receive a financial aid suspension notification (please see the Financial Aid Standards of Satisfactory Academic Progress above).ACADemIC RenewAL Academic renewal is a program offered through the CWI Registrar’s Office that allows some students to exempt poor grades from their cumulative GPA calculation under certain conditions. or fail to earn a passing grade from all classes during any semester. 830 208.3000 | www. WItHDRaWal.CwIDAHO. REFUNDS.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. If you fail to officially withdraw.CwIDAHO. IF yOu muSt DROP A CLASS At Any POInt DuRIng A SemeSteR: Consult with your academic advisor first. please consult with a CWI One Stop Student Services specialist about the possibility of filing a special-circumstances appeal.S. IF yOu AttenD beyOnD tHe 60 PeRCent POInt OF tHe SemeSteR: you are considered to have earned 100 percent of your financial aid and will not have to repay unearned funds. you will be required to repay all funds awarded for the repeated credits. your financial aid will be adjusted automatically. divorce or separation. you can drop classes any time prior to the census date (see the academic calendar for specific dates) and receive a full refund of tuition and fees. Department of Education. you must complete an official Add/Drop form or withdrawal (either on paper or online). IMPORTANT: A class drop. the U. disability. Academic Renewal is not recognized in the process of determining financial aid satisfactory progress.S.

academic Regulations CALL 208.562.3000 31 .

34 CFR Part 99) is a federal law that protects the privacy of student education records. Department of Education.academic Regulations college Hours (credits) College of Western Idaho grants credit for college work based on the national standard of the Carnegie Unit.CwIDAHO. calendar College of Western Idaho operates on the semester system. Student Status The following number of completed credits determines a student’s class level: CLASS LEVEL Freshman Sophomore CREDITS COMPLETED 1–25 26–64 COURSE TyPE LeCtuRe LAb SuPeRvISeD by teACHeR LAb unSuPeRvISeD by teACHeR CREDITS 1 1 1 FUll-tIME StUDENtS course Numbering The following numbering system is used for all credit courses offered by CWI: Degree-seeking students taking 12 or more credits per term PaRt-tIME StUDENtS Degree-seeking students taking fewer than 12 credits per term ZERo lEvEl—(000–099) NoN-MatRIcUlatED StUDENtS Non-degree-seeking students Course content is considered below college freshman level.3000 | www. FERPA was designed to protect the privacy of students’ educational records. These rights transfer to the student tWo HUNDRED lEvEl—(200–299) Course content taught at the college sophomore level. to establish the right of students to inspect and review their educational records. .CwIDAHO. College of Western Idaho may release directory information as allowed by law.C. hOURS OF CLASS TIME 15 30 45 hOURS OF hOMEWORK 30 15 0 832 208. The academic calendar for the 2010-2011 College year appears at the beginning of this catalog. § 1232g. These courses are not applicable for graduation.562. The following table gives the number of hours required per credit per semester.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. evening. and online courses are available in order to meet the needs of students who have work or family responsibilities. Records PRIvacy oF StUDENt REcoRDS The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (FERPA) (20 U.CC In addition to full semester-length courses. Day. open-exit courses. as well as open-entry. The law applies to all schools that receive funds under an applicable program of the U.S. oNE HUNDRED lEvEl—(100–199) Course content taught at the college freshman level. weekend. The academic year includes two 16-week semesters (fall and spring) and multiple summer terms. CWI will offer short courses. and to provide guidelines for the correction of inaccurate or misleading data.S. FERPA gives parents certain rights with respect to their children’s education records.

3000 or onestop@ cwidaho.g. in writing. major or other pertinent information changes. within a juvenile justice system. Records covered by FERPA will be made available to the student within 45 days.31): • School officials with legitimate educational interest • Other schools to which a student is transferring • Specified officials for audit or evaluation purposes • Appropriate parties in connection with financial aid to a student • Organizations conducting certain studies for or on behalf of the school • Accrediting organizations • To comply with a judicial order or lawfully issued subpoena • Appropriate officials in cases of health and safety emergencies • State and local authorities. without consent. and may provide information regarding the interpretation of such records to the student. CALL 208.562. aDDRESS. phone number. may not be considered passing Failure Pass—satisfactory progress of at least a C level No pass—unsatisfactory progress below C level No credit granted Incomplete Audit Students may submit a Request for Directory hold form to One Stop Student Services to prevent the release of directory information. A college representative may be present during the review of the records. and online. Department of Education 400 Maryland Avenue.C. however. Students to whom the rights have transferred are “eligible students. and records to which they have waived their inspection rights. mailing address. Necessary forms are available at One Stop Student Services. Complaints must be sent NC I AU INcoMPlEtES At the discretion of the instructor. The College will not release records that are not owned by the College. a grade of incomplete (I) may be assigned in a course where: − The student has completed more than 50 percent of the course − The student is maintaining passing marks − The instructor judges the student’s inability to complete the course due to legitimate unforeseen causes The instructor must indicate what course requirements the student has left to complete.562. The remaining requirements must be listed on the Incomplete Grade Contract and should be determined prior to the final examination date. without consent. schools must have written permission from the eligible student in order to release any information from the student’s education record. Students are responsible for any delays in communications sent from CWI when an incorrect address is on file.3000 33 . with all pertinent information. SW Washington. Eligible students may request that the school not disclose directory information about them. at off-campus centers. oR MajoR cHaNgE It is the student’s responsibility to ensure that the information in our system is current and accurate.when he or she reaches the age of 18 or attends a school beyond the high school level (e..S. A copy of the contract is kept on file as part of the student’s record with the Registrar. to the following address: academic Regulations FAmILy POLICy COmPLIAnCe OFFICe U. directory information. The College may charge a reasonable fee for preparing copies for the student. In general the College is not required to provide copies of the education records requested unless failure to do so would effectively prevent the eligible student from exercising the right to inspect and review the records. to the following parties or under the following conditions (34 CFR § 99. When a student’s name. PHoNE NUMBER. pursuant to specific state law Schools may disclose. a college or university).S.” − Eligible students have the right to inspect and review their education records maintained by the school − Eligible students have the right to request that a school correct records that they believe to be inaccurate or misleading − Generally. 20202-5920 For questions concerning FERPA please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. Department of Education Family Policy Compliance Office concerning alleged failures by the institution to comply with the Act. gRaDE coDE catEgoRIES Grades are earned upon successful completion of a course in the following categories: USED TO CALCULATE GPA yes yes yes yes yes No No No No No DIReCtORy InFORmAtIOn is defined as the following: − Student’s name − Student’s phone number − Student’s photograph − Most recent previous agency or institution attended − Freshman/sophomore standing − Candidacy for degrees/ certificates − Awards and honors received − Student’s address − Student’s e-mail address − Enrollment status − Full-time/part-time status − Dates of attendance − Major − Degrees conferred and dates GRADE A B C D F P NP GPA POINTS 4 3 2 1 0 - DESCRIPTION Outstanding Above average Average Below average. Students may submit a written request to review their records to One Stop Student Services. Eligible students have the right to file a complaint under FERPA with the U. confidential letters associated with admission. NaME. D. he or she must notify One Stop Student Services and fill out the appropriate form to reflect the change in our system. Students may not inspect financial information submitted by a parent or guardian. FERPA allows schools to disclose those records.cc.

834 208. . There are specific guidelines and procedures that must be followed in each grade appeal. Students will be issued a grade after this deadline. the student would have earned: 12 + 6 + 0 = 18 (Total number of quality points) ExaMINatIoNS Students absent from any written test shall be regarded as having failed that test. *Credits.an F in a 1-credit course (0 quality points per credit x 1 = 0 quality points) . This GPA appears on the degree audit report.CwIDAHO. let’s say in one semester a student receives: . and the student must repeat the course to receive credit.0 GPA required to graduate and also to determine honors received at graduation. CWI calculates three types of grade point average (GPA): SemeSteR gPA Includes all coursework receiving a letter grade (including developmental coursework) taken during a specific semester at CSI or CWI. gRaDE aPPEal A student may appeal a grade that he/she feels is in error through the grade-appeal process. if such absence is caused by some unavoidable extenuating circumstance (the burden of proof lies with the student). gRADuAtIOn gPA Includes all college-level coursework receiving a letter grade (excluding developmental coursework) a student has taken while at CSI or CWI and all college-level transfer coursework accepted by CSI. the instructor has the authority to send a notice to the student as a warning and/or refer the student to his/her advisor. This detailed information is available from One Stop Student Services. An instructor may initiate a drop for non-attendance if the student is not present during the first two weeks of class. This GPA appears on the CSI transcript* as “Career Totals. CumuLAtIve gPA Includes all coursework receiving a letter grade (including developmental coursework) a student has taken while at CSI or CWI. The entire grade appeal process is focused on fairness for students and faculty. quALIty POIntS Quality points are used to calculate a student’s grade point average (GPA). *Note: Audited courses and courses in which students receive an “incomplete” grade are not used to calculate GPA.562. The number of quality points a student has depends on the grade he/she receives in a course: A = 4 quality points per credit B = 3 quality points per credit C = 2 quality points per credit D = 1 quality point per credit F = 0 quality points per credit The student’s total number of quality points is calculated based on this equation: Number of quality points earned in a class (example: 4) x Number of credits that class is worth (example: 3) = Total number of quality points (4 x 3 = 12) For example.CwIDAHO.an A in a 3-credit course (4 quality points per credit x 3 = 12 quality points) .a B in a 2-credit course (3 quality points per credit x 2 = 6 quality points) .” CSI cumulative GPA is used to calculate academic standing.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CALCuLAtIng gPA A student’s GPA is calculated based on this equation: Total number of quality points ÷ Total number of credits taken = GPA In the above example. The student is responsible for completing all outstanding course requirements and for working with the instructor to initiate the grade change. Students who stop attending yet do not drop/withdraw from the class will get a failing grade (or whatever grade they earned). Students must withdraw themselves if they decide not to complete the class. certificates. The graduation GPA will be used to determine if a student meets the minimum 2. and degrees earned at CWI appear on College of Southern Idaho (CSI) transcripts. When the number of class hours absent exceeds the number of course credits.A term grade of I must be changed to a letter grade within one calendar year. this would be: ÷ = 18 (Total number of quality points) 6 (Total number of credits taken) 3 (GPA) Manufacturing & Trades www. NOTE: The grade appeal process must be started and the paperwork formally submitted to One Stop Student Services no later than 30 working days after grades have been posted. the grade will automatically be changed to an F. are still responsible for completing all course requirements.CC gRaDE PoINt avERagE (gPa) For each student. After 75 percent of the term has elapsed (twelfth week of the semester for fall and spring fullsemester classes) students cannot initiate a drop/withdrawal. Students who miss class or are absent for any reason. After that time.an incomplete in a 3-credit course (0 quality points)* In this example.no grade in an audited 3-credit course (0 quality points)* . The instructor may evaluate the lack of attendance in terms of the course requirements and take a reasonable course of action. A class missed due to required participation in a verified school activity will not be considered an absence. the instructor shall give a comparable test to the student at a later date. however. This GPA appears on the CSI transcript* as “Term Totals.” attENDaNcE The College recognizes that regular attendance is the student’s responsibility.3000 | www.

REPEatINg coURSES The effect of repeating a course is as follows: − Only the grade for the most recent iteration of the course will count in the GPA. CALL 208.742. courses repeated. Requests must be made online through the National Student Clearinghouse (NSC) or in writing to College of Southern Idaho (CSI) Admissions and Records Office. an official enrollment verification certificate for themselves and service providers. Current students can access and print out unofficial transcripts from MyCSI for free. he/she should contact CWI One Stop Student Services with copies of relevant documentation.3000 or onestop@cwidaho. NOTE: Normal processing time for an official transcript is 1–3 business days. the courses from which the student was withdrawn. This allows students to print. plus $7 for the official transcript. CWI provides students several opportunities to receive undergraduate credit on the basis of satisfactory standardized testing performance or challenging courses in one or more of the areas listed below. etc. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. a $10 fee is charged for each faxed transcript.4200 Fax: 703. − All iterations of the course will continue to show on the transcript with their respective grades. Priority mail is $10. College of Western Idaho requires that students receiving an associate degree take an English composition course. − Certain courses may be repeated and the credits accumulated. free of charge.studentclearinghouse. the final grade for each course. They show all the courses and credits in which the student was enrolled at the end of the drop period each semester. etc. Insurance companies. UPS/FedEx delivery is $25. may contact the National Student Clearinghouse directly. lending agencies. and degrees earned at CWI appear on College of Southern Idaho (CSI) transcripts. grade point average for the semester and cumulative grade point average. academic standing and honors received.org Current students may access the National Student Clearinghouse online through MyCSI (mycsi. This information is subject to change due to the student’s right to adjust his/her schedule according to the College’s add/drop and withdrawal policies. Transcripts will be released only after the student has fulfilled all financial obligations to both CSI and CWI. Students who have been accepted and enroll as CWI students may convert this learning into alternative credit. however. Students who pass out of ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 via the CBE process are required to take ENGL 201— Intermediate Expository Composition.562. They can also submit requests for official transcripts online through MyCSI.. housing providers. Transcripts are part of a student’s permanent record. Credits received in this manner count toward the credit requirements for graduation. plus $7 for the official transcript. a grade of pass (P) is given. and they are not computed in the student’s grade point average. CBE credits may not be used as part of the credits supporting a student’s financial aid award. VA 20171 www.742. this also applies for international delivery. the previous course is marked to show that it has been repeated.csi. this may vary by major. CWI provides the current semester’s enrollment information to the clearinghouse approximately two weeks prior to the semester start date. For all others.edu) by selecting the link to Free Student Self-Service for enrollment verification and other options. if a student believes that there is an error or omission on his/ her transcript. Official transcripts mailed or picked up are $7 each.3000 35 . vERIFIcatIoNS The National Student Clearinghouse is College of Western Idaho’s authorized agent for providing all (attendance/degree and enrollment) verifications.cc. NOTE: Any student has the right to appeal admission and scholastic regulations. academic Regulations nAtIOnAL StuDent CLeARIngHOuSe 2300 Dulles Station Boulevard. Students may acquire up to one-third (21 credits of a 64 credit degree) of their credits in their declared major through Credit by Exam (CBE) methods.RIgHt oF aPPEal An appeal of an academic policy or requirement will most likely be reviewed by the appropriate instructional dean(s). employer/employment agencies. CWI and the CSI Records Office make every effort to ensure that transcripts are up-to-date and accurate. Relevant documentation of the extenuating circumstances or undue hardship will be required and the timeliness of the appeal will also be considered. All written appeals must be submitted to the respective CWI official(s). Students are assessed 20 percent of the Idaho Resident Tuition for each credit acquired by CBE methods in addition to testing fees and any other tuition and fees. cREDIt By ExaMINatIoN (cBE) College of Western Idaho allows several alternative methods of receiving credit for coursework other than the traditional credit received by enrolling in and passing a particular course. tRaNScRIPtS NOTE: Credits. For more information. alternative credit Many students entering College of Western Idaho bring a depth of knowledge in specific subjects that have been gained through life experiences or a variety of areas of study.org Phone: 703. Student signature is required to release a transcript. however.562.7792 E-mail: service@studentclearinghouse. certificates. Unofficial transcripts are available for $2 if provided by CSI staff instead of being accessed by the student through MyCSI. Suite 300 herndon. credits attempted and credits earned. Rush processing is an additional $10.

).C. a student who took Spanish in high school may have sufficient proficiency to bypass SPAN 101 and enroll in SPAN 102. credits count toward graduation. Technical Certificate (T. and course placement of students. he/she may submit the required paperwork to One Stop Student Services to earn credit for SPAN 101. CHALLenge FOR CReDIt HOuRS A student may challenge a course with the permission of the instructional dean. department chairperson.) degree options at CWI. a grade of P is given. COLLege-LeveL exAmInAtIOn PROgRAm (CLeP) College of Western Idaho accepts Subject Matter CLEP scores for equivalent courses. the student will receive credit for the equivalent course(s).CwIDAHO. If the score submitted is at or above the approved score. and CPL credits are not computed in the student’s GPA. A student may acquire up to one-fourth of the credits required for a certificate or degree through the CPL method.3000 | www.562. writing.2762.T. 208. vERtIcal cREDIt A student may receive vertical credit for a prerequisite course with the permission of the instructional dean. cREDIt FoR PRIoR lEaRNINg (cPl) In order to allow technical division students the ability to gain CPL. a grade of pass (P) is given.. . and instructor by passing a comprehensive test for that course with a minimum grade of C.). Certain ACT score level benchmarks allow students to gain CBE. The DSST examination will show the corresponding CWI course number and title. AmeRICAn COunCIL On eDuCAtIOn (ACe) American Council on Education guides are evaluations of instruction performed in the private sector of the military. Manufacturing & Trades www. Students are charged $95 ($25 administration fee and $70 test fee) for each CLEP test taken. Certain AP score level benchmarks allow students to gain CBE.For all methods of CBE. If a student successfully completes SPAN 102. COmPASS® (COmPuteRIzeD ADAPtIve PLACement ASSeSSment AnD SuPPORt SyStem) The COMPASS® assessments are a series of untimed adaptive tests in the areas of reading. or Associate of Applied Science (A. These tests are used as a means to gather information regarding the background. The student who submits official DSST scores must apply for admission and enroll at College of Western Idaho or be enrolled at CWI at the time of submission of DSST scores. The student must enroll in INSS 288 Portfolio Development after receiving permission from the course instructor to gain CPL. and the instructor if the student passes the more-advanced course with a minimum grade of C.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 ADvAnCeD PLACement (AP) Advanced Placement Exams are used by high school students who are advanced enough in a specific subject area to place them in a more-advanced term of study in that subject matter. The Subject Matter examination will show the corresponding CWI course number and title.C. The student who submits official CLEP Subject Matter examination scores must apply for admission and enroll at College of Western Idaho or be enrolled at CWI at the time of submission of CLEP scores. Credits received in this manner may count toward the credit requirements for graduation. Students are assessed 20 percent of the CWI Idaho resident tuition for each credit acquired by CPL. NOTE: Not every course may be challenged. If the score submitted is at or above the approved score. CLEP tests are administered by the Assessment and Testing Services located at Boise State University in the Technical Services Building. educational needs.CwIDAHO.CC AmeRICAn COLLege teStIng PROgRAm (ACt) American College Testing assessment measures high school students’ general educational development and their capability to complete college-level work.S. and mathematics. the student will receive credit for the equivalent course(s). An assigned Portfolio Evaluation Team will establish the method by which the student will demonstrate subject matter competency. department chairperson. Certain ACE score level benchmarks allow students to gain CBE.g. Methods of CBE include: DAnteS SubjeCt StAnDARDIzeD teStS (DSSt) College of Western Idaho accepts DSST scores for equivalent courses. Check with the appropriate department head to see if the course you wish to challenge may be challenged. Certain COMPASS® score level benchmarks allow students to gain Credit by Exam (CBE). and they are not included in the GPA.426. 836 208.A. students have the option to submit a portfolio detailing the competencies he/she possesses in order to receive either full or partial credit for a class(es) required for either the Postsecondary Certificate (P. e. Room #115.

70-3.g.) degree at a regionally accredited institution in Idaho and Treasure Valley Community College in Oregon will be considered as having satisfied the lower-division. It is not intended to meet specific course requirements of specific majors. College of Western Idaho strives to provide a quality educational experience to students with diverse backgrounds and academic gifts.50 and 1.3000 or onestop@ cwidaho.00 minimum cumulative CSI/CWI grade point average (GPA). academic Regulations PReSIDent’S LISt 4. lower-division core requirements only. A maximum total of 70 lower-division credits may be accepted by Idaho public four-year universities for transfer from accredited community or junior colleges.562.) or an Associate of Science (A. This policy provides for the fulfillment of all general-education.562.. there are several options for gifted students to capitalize upon and be recognized for outstanding academic achievement.S.A. UnsatisfactoryPerformance Regulations acaDEMIc alERt aND PRoBatIoN To be in good academic standing at CWI.99 are placed on Academic Alert status for the following semester.50 are placed on Academic Probation status for the following semester. business.99 Semester GPA President’s List and Dean’s List designations are recognized on the student’s transcript. For more information.00 Cumulative GPA mAgnA Cum LAuDe Graduating with great praise.50-3.50 to 3. Students who plan to transfer to unique or professional majors should consult with their advisors and make early contact with a representative from the institution to which they intend to transfer. Any course with a number at the zero level is considered below a college freshman level and will not be accepted for transfer credit. Exceptions to this include changes of major and prerequisites to upper division courses. etc. Grades of Incomplete (I) or missing grades will prevent a student from receiving honors. students who graduate with 3.69 Cumulative GPA These distinctions are recognized on a student’s transcript and diploma. CWI also has articulation agreements with other institutions in Idaho and out-of-state. Students who receive an Associate of Applied Science (A. gRaDUatIoN WItH HoNoRS CSI also recognizes academic distinction at graduation based on the graduate’s cumulative GPA at CSI/CWI: SummA Cum LAuDe Graduating with highest praise.00 Semester GPA DeAn’S LISt 3. including high-ability. PRESIDENt’S lISt aND DEaN’S lISt The President’s List and Dean’s List are semester-based distinctions available to full-time students (students who completed 12 or more credits from graded courses). Grades of Incomplete (I) or missing grades will prevent a student from receiving these honors and only the CSI/CWI cumulative GPA will be considered (excluding transfer credits).) degree may transfer a minimum of 16 credits to all in-state public higher education institutions. This means that students who receive an Associate of Arts (A. Students who complete requirements for the Associate of Arts (A. high-achieving students.) or Associate of Science (A. Students who earn a cumulative GPA between 1. students must have a 2. e. general-education core requirements and shall be granted junior standing upon transfer to a four-year public institution in Idaho and will not be required to complete additional lower division courses as general-education core courses.S. pharmacy. In doing this. as well as through the wearing of gold cords during commencement ceremonies. students who graduate with a 3. academic Excellence As part of its mission. Students transferring to other institutions should consult the catalog of that institution to see which courses will be required to fulfill their general-education core requirements and departmental (major) requirements.90-4.) degree may transfer to any public four-year school in Idaho with junior-level standing.89 Cumulative GPA Cum LAuDe Graduating with praise. students who graduate with 3. Students on Academic Alert or Academic Probation are strongly encouraged to work closely with their major advisor to plan a successful course of action CALL 208. Transfer students who have not completed the associate degree or the general-education core courses will not come under the provision of this articulation agreement.cc.articulation and transfer College of Western Idaho has articulation agreements with all Idaho public colleges and universities. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208.A. engineering. Those students who earn a cumulative GPA below a 1.A.3000 37 .S.

S.562. at the end of the fall. and the completion of graduation requirements for the student’s academic record.50 GPA for that specific semester are placed on Academic Suspension status.00 minimum cumulative CSI/CWI grade point average (GPA). they will be dismissed from school for the next enrollment term (excluding summer term). and others ignore it and record the actual grade. 838 208.. NOTE: Students on Academic Probation status. but the coursework will still appear on the student’s transcript with the actual grade given. spring. Students are allowed to have one “unsuccessful” contract while on a Suspension Contract. Eligibility for Academic Renewal is subject to the following conditions: − Only a term containing at least one grade of D or at least one grade of F may be considered for Academic Renewal − One year must have elapsed since the term for which the student is applying for Academic Renewal − The student must have completed at least 12 graded credits (pass/fail credits do not count) at CWI in four terms or fewer with a cumulative grade point average in the subsequent terms of 2.5 or higher − The student will submit his/her petition in writing stating in full why he/she should be considered for Academic Renewal.50 or higher. graduation Students may graduate at any time upon meeting all graduation requirements (e. with the next suspension period being for one-full academic year (fall. Students who enroll under an Academic Probation status and then do not earn at least a 1.g.A.CwIDAHO. CWI students should submit their Graduation Application within one semester of completing their degrees or certificates. an evaluation specialist will review the application and notify the student if he/she is a valid candidate for graduation..each semester.. it is very important to apply for graduation. The Dean of Enrollment and Student Services or his/her designee will conduct the appeal process and shall provide a final decision to the appellant.00. acaDEMIc SUSPENSIoN To be in good academic standing at CWI.CwIDAHO.3000 | www.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. Students will remain on Academic Alert or Academic Probation status until their cumulative GPA returns to at least a 2.cc. however. An associate degree or technical certificate can help students further their education and their careers. spring. CWI will allow a student to petition the Registrar for Academic Renewal.S. Once students produce “unsuccessful” contracts while participating in the Suspension Contract process. will need to complete a Suspension Contract if their final grades place them on Academic Suspension status. Some honor it. The degree will only be conferred and the diploma will only be issued if all graduation requirements have been met and all financial obligations to the College have been fulfilled.562. The student is blocked from the registration process and must comply with the College requirements under that status to return. tRaNSFER StUDENt gRaDUatIoN Transfer students shall be granted the A. or summer semester). to the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services.A.3000 or onestop@ cwidaho. Students do not automatically have their degrees conferred. In an effort to encourage students . and summer terms). in writing. registered before the reporting of semester grades. or A. each student’s transcript is acaDEMIc RENEWal College of Western Idaho recognizes that conditions are not always ideal for students when they attempt to pursue a college education. For more detailed information regarding the Suspension Contract procedures. Once an application is received. The Dean of Enrollment and Student Service’s decision is final. Failure to complete a contract will result in the student being dropped from his/her classes by the Registrar’s Office immediately following the end of the semester registration date. When students return to CWI after dismissal. NOTE: Academic Renewal may be applied for only once during a student’s academic career at College of Western Idaho and may be applied to one term only. A. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. A student will be removed from Academic Suspension status once his/her most recent CWI/CSI semester GPA returns to 1.CC SuSPenSIOn COntRACt The Suspension Contract’s primary objectives are to assist an Academic Suspension student in repairing his/her academic standing and to provide supportive services in order to achieve educational goals set forth. It is not the intent of this policy to allow students with minimum grades of C to raise their GPA through the Academic Renewal process. the computation of cumulative grade point average. CWI accepts transfer from other regionally accredited postsecondary institutions. Appeals associated with the Suspension Contract process must be made. A student on Academic Suspension status will be notified by the Registrar’s Office that his/her registration access is blocked and he/she must contact an enrollment specialist to participate in the Suspension Contract process in order to enroll in classes. they will again be held under the same Suspension Contract program procedures and conditions. Not all transfer institutions recognize Academic Renewal. students must have a 2. who have done poorly in the past but are doing well in the present. They must apply for graduation online or at One Stop Student Services. The number of credits students can transfer to a four-year school and their transfer status may also be impacted. Whether transferring to a four-year school or entering the workforce upon graduation. Students must apply for graduation whether or not they are planning to participate in the commencement ceremonies. degree if either the last 15 credits prior to receiving their degree or a total of 50 credits are taken at CSI/CWI. The student must submit a written petition to have all coursework disregarded for a specific term for the computation of total credits. Suspension Contract Agreements must be completed by the end of the semester registration period.

with or without his or her consent − Using. All work is evaluated on the assumption that the work presented is the student’s own. concepts. these students must provide official certification of completion of the general-education core from the transferring institution to College of Western Idaho. including the student. seek the help of the student’s family in persuading the student to undergo the evaluation. etc. The student will have 24 hours before beginning the evaluation process. other members of the College community. notes. Therefore. A copy of this order will be sent to the student. The Dean will refer to recommendations. or spouse. In this case.3000 39 . the Dean will summarize the steps taken to secure the needed information and the reasons for withdrawal and then begin the withdrawal process. acaDEMIc DISHoNESty Students are expected to be honest in all aspects of his/her college education. PLAgIARISm Plagiarism is defined as submission or presentation of an individual’s assignment or work as one’s own in which any portions are paraphrased without documentation or are identical to published or unpublished material from another source.) that such an evaluation is to be conducted. the student must be notified and the request submitted to the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services. plagiarism. parents. destroying. or spouses will be notified of the process for the protection of the student. or failure to return an examination or other coursework as required POweR OF COntRACt If it is determined that mandatory withdrawal is not appropriate. medical consultant. If unsuccessful. Academic Dishonesty includes. and self-worth of every individual in the College community are preserved. evALuAtIOn COnFeRenCe The student will be provided written notice of a time and place at which the student. such as his/her own doctor.evaluated on a course-by-course basis. This process may be initiated by any member of the Student Services division for students who are under his/her care or counseling. etc. If the terms of the contract are followed. The College functions to promote the cognitive and psychosocial development of all students. and the Dean will confer on the final determination for mandatory withdrawal. guardians. appeals. including: − Copying from another student’s examination or other coursework − Use or possession of unauthorized materials during an examination − Obtaining assistance from another person while taking the examination. the Dean may then process the mandatory withdrawal. MaNDatoRy BEHavIoRal/ MEDIcal WItHDRaWal It is the responsibility of the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services to order a medical examination or behavioral evaluation if he/she has reason to believe that a student has a serious medical or behavioral problem that substantially threatens or interferes with the welfare of the student. parents. but is not limited to: cheating. or the educational process of the College. academic Regulations mISRePReSentAtIOn Misrepresentation is defined as falsifying information and includes but is not limited to: − having another student or individual attend for oneself in situations where one’s attendance and or performance is required − Presenting false academic qualifications − Forging or using another individual’s signature Student code of conduct and other Policies College of Western Idaho and the surrounding community expect all students and employees to practice high levels of academic and professional honesty and integrity. The College must and will enforce appropriate action in order to create and maintain a positive learning environment in which the rights. if practical. When appropriate. the evaluating agency. privileges. Anything less is unacceptable and is subject to initial disciplinary action. the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services in consultation with other appropriate College personnel. all work submitted is to be a representation of students’ own ideas. courses taken at CSI/CWI should transfer to other two-year and fouryear colleges and universities. buying. reports. and understanding. and evaluations as they relate to the case being considered. or other aids during an examination.) as defined within this catalog and during the initial semester of operation will reside within the Office of the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services. Conversely. The student has the option to have representation at this meeting.562. doctor. or other resource person(s) will provide a contract outlining the terms by which the student may remain enrolled at CWI. The Dean shall notify the student and appropriate agency (counselor. counselor. CALL 208. If the student refuses to consult with the evaluating agency. or selling unauthorized duplicates of an examination or computer program − Substituting for student or permitting another student to take an examination for self − Altering. This document will be signed by all parties involved. Transfer students who have completed the general-education core courses from any regionally accredited institution but have not received a degree will not be required to take additional lower-division general-education core courses. If the terms are not followed. and submitting portions of the same academic coursework to one or more courses for credit without prior permission of the instructor. another student’s test. the student may continue the educational process at CWI. CHeAtIng Cheating is defined as the improper use of books. property. Policies and procedures (grievances. however. the Dean will.

or any unauthorized activity which prevents the normal operation of the College in any way by any individual or group will be considered in direct opposition to the necessary operation of the College. 840 208. offensive. NOTE: All discipline appeals must be formally submitted to the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services no later than 10 working days after the discipline has been imposed. regardless of the number of individuals involved. Conduct that is deemed inappropriate. SmOKIng/uSe OF tObACCO Smoking is prohibited inside all College buildings. PARKIng AnD DRIvIng Parking and driving is regulated by Campus Security.APPeAL As with other College policies. students. This policy applies to all social functions or events that are held in or around College buildings. In accordance with statutory requirements of the Jeanne Clery Act. or explosive is strictly forbidden on College of Western Idaho owned or controlled premises. Personal good taste should be exercised at all times. narcotics. InItIAtIOnS AnD/OR HAzIng The College does not approve of any form of hazing. wearing. Manufacturing & Trades www. the student may appeal mandatory withdrawal through One Stop Student Services and may have the evaluation process reopened. gAmbLIng Gambling of all sorts is prohibited on campus. incendiary device.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 FInALIty Decisions made by the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services and College of Western Idaho are final. Any student or group of students who are under the influence of intoxicants and fail to conduct themselves in a reasonable manner by violating recognized standards of conduct are subject to disciplinary action and/or dismissal from the school. or serving of alcoholic beverages. hazing is defined as any action taken or situation created intentionally to provide mental or physical discomfort or in any way to degrade the dignity of the individual student. The privilege of playing card games is given on the assumption that no gambling takes place. or drugs in or around any College building or at any College-sponsored event held off campus. possession. or disrespectful toward others will not be tolerated. Campus security officers are available during open campus hours to provide assistance and oversight of all campus events and functions. and staff to deliberate student discipline appeals.3000 | www. This policy extends to any person who may have acquired a government-issued permit or license to carry a concealed weapon. CLOtHIng Proper attire is necessary on campus. . any seizing of any portion of property. transporting. − All occupied College facilities will be cleared immediately. FIReARmS AnD FIRewORKS Possession. carrying. DIScIPlINE aPPEal CWI has established a committee composed of students. − No amnesty will be given for civil or criminal lawbreakers. campus crime statistics are posted each year online and can be accessed through the CWI website at www. Similar action will be taken against those who advocate such described activities. The entire appeal process is focused on fairness and “due process” for students.CwIDAHO. including the probability of expulsion. agent. to include private vehicles of employees. otHER PolIcIES ALCOHOLIC beveRAgeS. Action will be taken immediately. HARASSment College of Western Idaho is committed to maintaining a working and educational environment that fosters appropriate and respectful conduct and communication between all persons within the College community. or campus visitors. however. if gambling does take place and is detected. AnD DRugS College of Western Idaho does not permit the use. faculty.cc. All crime reports are handled through campus security and the Nampa or Boise Police Department. solicitor. Proper foot attire must be worn in all campus buildings. or use of a firearm or other dangerous weapon.CC caMPUS SEcURIty College of Western Idaho works to maintain a safe environment for students. this privilege will be unconditionally withdrawn. SOLICItIng Any student.562. Law enforcement officers on duty are exempted from this policy. or salesperson operating in his/ her own interest and for purposes not directly connected with College interest is not permitted to advertise on campus or participate in any College function without the approval of the Dean of Enrollment and Student Services. CWI Policies are: − There will be no negotiation of demand under duress. nARCOtICS. CAmPuS DISRuPtIOnS AnD vIOLenCe Any act of violence or intimidation.CwIDAHO.cwidaho.

Student Services CALL 208.3000 41 .562.

career and job fairs. The One Stop Student Services specialists and enrollment specialists strive to provide excellence in customer service designed to empower each student to find educational success. and/or specific social service agencies. One week prior notice is appreciated. and Registrar functions within one convenient campus location. seminars and individual assessment appointments. Our community service partner agencies include: − Nampa Family Justice Center − Valley Crisis Center − Advocates Against Family Violence − Family of Advocacy Center and Education Services (FACES) of Ada County − Nampa and Caldwell housing Authorities − Community Council of Idaho (serving hispanic and lowincome families and individuals statewide) − Idaho Department of health and Welfare − Idaho Department of Labor/Job Services—Navigators caMPUS vISItS College of Western Idaho has a campus visit program for future students.CwIDAHO. career and counseling Services caREER ExPloRatIoN The Personal Academic and Career Enhancement (PACE) program will provide career exploration services to College of Western Idaho students. Student Disability Services (SDS) is incor- . Through the PACE program we provide comprehensive career development services for Student Disability Services College of Western Idaho is sensitive to and understanding of its responsibilities to equal access. Career Information Services (CIS) and Career Occupational Preference System (COPS)—as well as self-directed research and ongoing mentorship. Career Assessment Inventory (CAI). Staff and faculty alike provide resources. and parents are welcome to attend. Students. and support of individuals with disabilities.CwIDAHO. and collaboration across our campus community. observe classes and attend student activities and events. and gives presentations to various community groups and constituents. 842 208. Prospective and returning students can request electronic or print materials (based upon their preference) that describe programs and services offered. accommodation. Our approach coordinates Admissions. We can utilize several professional tools to explore career possibilities—the Meyers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI). students through workshops. Financial Aid.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.CC coUNSElINg SERvIcES CWI will provide access to counseling services both through contracted/cooperative services with community agencies and through staff positions within the College.562. The PACE project is committed to integrate career exploration within the context of every student’s learning experience. Eventually. visits high schools.3000 | www. advocacy.cwidaho. three positions within the Advising and Assessment area will be Licensed Professional Counselors (LPCs) located at each of the planned One Stop Student Services centers. referral to community resource services for transportation. These outreach and community activities are performed by enrollment specialists whose specific “job responsibilities” focus on developing strong community and student relationships. The One Stop Student Services staff communicates with specific College audiences. food banks. housing.cc —our website that is designed to complement and enhance the One Stop Student Services experience. These individuals will be available to provide short-term counseling. Individual or group tours are scheduled through One Stop Student Services. Visitors can meet with current students and faculty. Interested persons are invited to take a guided tour of our facilities and services. Visit www.Student Services one Stop Student Services One Stop Student Services provides a one-door entry point for prospective students. Advising and Assessment. friends.

course. Students must carry the student identification card with them at all times when on campus.562.porated within One Stop Student Services. Student Services DocUMENtatIoN aND REqUESt FoR SERvIcES When a student wants specialized. disability-related support. Newly enrolling veterans should contact One Stop Student Services to initiate Veterans Services. veterans receiving educational benefits must contact the Veterans Certifying Official following initial certification for educational benefits. and other VA benefits. direct deposit. This is to assure that correct VA monthly educational benefits are granted in accordance with declared major requirements. Veterans receiving educational benefits may also be eligible for other financial aid program opportunities through the CWI Financial Aid and Scholarship Office. cWI vEtERaNS cERtIFyINg oFFIcIalS jeSSIe mICHAeLSOn VA Specialist Phone: 208. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. nondiscriminatory learning. staff. eligible students will benefit from: − Admission/registration assistance − Assistive technology − Disability support staff − Test/quiz accommodations − Classroom/lab adjustments − Alternate format Most physical barriers have been eliminated through sound architectural planning. displaced homemakers. Students will need it for identification purposes to use the library facilities materials. Students are charged $5 for the identification card and may be assessed a fee for a replacement card.. specialized workshops and seminars. Any changes to the veteran’s schedule and mailing address must be reported to the Veterans Certifying Official.562. to use the computer labs. Veterans Affairs “benefit counselors” are also available to each veteran by phone through the Boise Regional Office. and students seeking careers in areas not traditional for their gender.cc. Veterans eligible to receive Veteran Affairs (VA) educational benefits need to submit all paperwork to CWI that is required to process VA entitlements. Identification cards A nontransferable student identification card will be issued prior to the start of classes.cc center for New Directions The Center for New Directions provides specific programming and services for single parents. CALL 208. The Veterans Benefits Administration—Boise Regional Office provides brochures and manuals which outline benefits for veterans and their dependents such as disability. and emergency book funds. to obtain admittance to College activities. and planning workshops.562. To schedule an appointment or find out more details to request Student Disability Services.562. The necessary documentation is most often an evaluation by an appropriate professional that describes the diagnosis and the current impact of the disability in a college setting as it relates to the needed accommodations. Services for students with disabilities are individualized to the needs of each eligible student. Accommodations are made in context with the goals and essential standards of the College program. The toll-free number is 800. documentation of the disability must accompany the request.3260 E-mail: jessiemichaelson@cwidaho.827.3000 or onestop@ cwidaho. faculty. and to make changes in their major. teaching. Idaho 83702-5560. SDS is proactive in developing specialized accommodations to best support the abilities of each individual eligible for such services.1000 or you can write to the following address: 805 West Franklin Street Boise. This program assists qualified students with assessment services.cc SuSAn nASbuRg VA Coordinator Phone: 208.3000 or onestop@cwidaho.562. career exploration. and working environment meeting the needs and abilities of students with disabilities. In addition to the full spectrum of services available to all CWI students. Students who pursue a career in Professional Technical Education (PTE) fields may also have access to continuing advising/counseling support. to which the student is requesting access.cc for a referral or appointment. These services will be facilitated based upon a student’s request and requires the following documentation.3262 E-mail: susannasburg@cwidaho. In accordance with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 as amended in 1992 and with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990. and administrators to promote an accessible. Staff members build and maintain partnerships with students. veterans Services College of Western Idaho provides educational services for veterans needing assistance with the use of their educational benefits and educational planning. please contact One Stop Student Services at 208. Each semester. Students who need to utilize areas that are not accessible should contact One Stop Student Services to make arrangements for unforeseen needed accommodations. VA medical care. Each veteran must report to the Veterans Certifying Official at the time of registration to receive certification for next semester. For more information.3000 43 . etc.

regulations. organizations and activities.CwIDAHO. All Information Technology resources are owned and operated by College of Western Idaho and access rights may be restricted for an individual if inappropriate activities are identified. and federal laws. Acceptable use always is ethical. appeals. non-offensive. and self-worth of every individual in the College community are preserved.cc StUDENt coNDUct College of Western Idaho and the surrounding community expect all students and employees to practice high levels of academic and professional honesty and integrity. appeals may be initiated through the following offices: It is widely acknowledged that the five conditions of supportive student retention are meeting expectations.CC clUBS aND oRgaNIZatIoNS College is more than just attending lectures. faculty. . Each member of the College community is obligated to assume responsibility for his or her own personal freedom and obligations. The policies and procedures (grievances. reflects academic honesty. student-responsive campus community. faculty. system security mechanisms. create specific student-run groups to directly respond to student interest and foster student involvement within the College and the greater community. policies. where Student Enrichment and ASCWI work collaboratively to support all Registered Clubs and Organizations (RCO). and equipment imposes certain responsibilities and obligations and is granted subject to College policies and local. The ASCWI will develop a Constitution. Senate Bills and Resolutions and other ASCWI information.3257 E-mail: rickaman@cwidaho. network resources. StUDENt govERNaNcE The Associated Students of College of Western Idaho (ASCWI) is currently forming.) are defined within the CWI Student handbook.CwIDAHO.562. and standards of conduct that safeguard the College community’s functions and protect the campus community.managed “code of conduct. state. support. The College must and will enforce appropriate action when a member(s) conduct places the welfare of any person in jeopardy. involvement. The ASCWI and its clubs and organizations will be the voice of the student body. advice. By participating in campus activities students will be able to: − Meet new people − Learn leadership skills and gain practical experience − Serve their community − Gain new experiences and information − Explore new ideas. The code illustrates the rules. and staff in the acceptable use of computer information systems. property. Student life The Student Enrichment unit provides three distinct areas of service.Information technology College of Western Idaho Computer Use Policy guides students. StUDENtS: teRRy bLOm Dean. career opportunities. procedures.3000 | www. Together these traditional student enrichment areas create opportunities for students to: have voice in the governance of our campuses. and staff as appropriate to support their individual learning and instructional needs. The College supports these elements of student life to foster retention and student success by developing program frameworks to evolve into a fully operational Student Enrichment area that includes: 844 208. and provide the best possible learning and living environment to all students. − Student clubs and organizations − Student governance − Student conduct The College believes that these three areas provide a strong beginning for a vibrant. networks. ownership of information. In the event that an individual’s access rights are restricted or terminated. and individuals’ rights to privacy and to freedom from intimidation and harassment.” Student Enrichment staff are located at each of our One Stop Student Services centers.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. writing papers and taking exams. and learning (Tinto—1997 and 2001). It demonstrates respect for intellectual property. and shows restraint in the consumption of system resources.562. and to develop a strong student. Instruction Phone: 208. The Student Code of Conduct governs the behavior of our student body. privileges. and goals The Associated Students of College of Western Idaho (ASCWI) and the Student Enrichment Office have a close working relationship. Enrollment and Student Services Phone: 208. Bylaws. Access to computer systems. The College will enforce a high level of personal conduct to create and maintain a learning environment in which the rights.3250 E-mail: terryblom@cwidaho. and technology resources available throughout the campus. The access to and utilization of CWI Information Technology resources is granted to students. Legislative (ASCWI Senators) and Judicial Branches. etc.562. The ASCWI will include Executive (ASCWI President and VicePresident). It is also about enhancing the college experience by participating in campus clubs.cc INStRUctIoNal StaFF aND FacUlty: RICK AmAn Vice President.

3000 45 .562.Degree/certificate Requirements CALL 208.

6570A 6680V.T. 6680T. A.T.C.S.S. P.C. T.A.S.. A. 6338T. P.T. A. A.T.C.A.C.S. A. A..C.T. T.A. P. A. A.. 6520A 6519V 6532V.. A. 6570+..S.A.A.A.C.S.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. 6407A 6570T.S.562..) Postsecondary Technical Certificate (P.) 16 MONTHS YEAR 1 <1 YEAR PTC TC Advanced Technical Certificate (A.C.C. T.Degree/certificate Requirements NOTE: The lengths of time shown below are based on an average/standard course of study.C..T.C. 6520T.T.C. 6202A 6407T. A.S..) Technical Certificate (T.3000 | www.A. P.A..CC Degrees offered YEARS 2 YEARS 2 YEARS 2 AAS Associate of Arts (A. P.A..C. A. A. 6338+. MAJOR CODE 6338V... A. T. 6680A .A.S.S. A...C. 6230A 6520V.C.A. Early Childhood DEGREE OR CERTIFICATE P.C.T.T.T.C.. T.T.) AS Associate of Applied Science (A..S.A. A.C.S. 6338A 2100R 6230+. A. A..) Majors offered MAJOR Administrative Support Anthropology Applied Accounting Auto Body – Advanced Auto Body Automotive Technology – Advanced Automotive Technology – Maintenance and Light Repair Biology Biology–healthcare Emphasis Biology–Natural Resources Emphasis Business–General Communication Criminal Justice Culinary Arts Dental Assisting Drafting Technology Education. A.T.A.A.T. 6532+. 846 208. 6202+.T. T.) certificates offered AA ATC Associate of Science (A.T.C. 6680+. Program length may vary depending on various factors.C.CwIDAHO. T. 6532T.CwIDAHO.. A.T.C. P. 6520+.C. A.* A. 6532A 6531V 6534V 1941S 1931S 1932S 1204R 1410R 2101R 6202T. A.C.C.C.S.

A.A.. A.C. A. A. A.T.MAJOR (CONTINUED) Education.C. A.T.C. T.C.C. A. A. A.C.A.C. T. A. 6560+. A. 6661+.S. Athletic Training Education.T.A. 6562+.T.T.A.C. A. Physical.. Physical K–12 Electronics Technology English Fire Service Technology Geography heavy-Duty Truck Technician – Advanced heavy-Duty Truck Technician heavy Equipment Technician – Advanced heavy Equipment Technician heavy Equipment Welding and Fabrication history horticulture Technology..C.T.A. A.T. Physical.C. 6560A 6559V 6562V.562. Recreation Education. T. P.A. Elementary Education.S. A.T. 6651A 6650V 6649V 2105R 2004S 6117V 2107R 2109R 6412T..C.T. 6212+.T.S.T.T. Exercise Science Education.A. A. 6329+.T. A. A.A. A. P.A. 6337A 6339+. A.A. T.. Physical.T. A.C.C. 6337+.. 6329A 6610+.A..C.C..C.S. A.C... 6651T. P.A.A. A. Sport Management Education.C.C.T.C.C. horticulture Assistant Information Technologies – Computer Support Specialist – Information Security and Digital Forensics – Internetworking and Communication Technologies – Network Administration – Web Development Legal Administrative Support Liberal Arts Machine Tool Technology – Basic Machine Tool Technology – Advanced Machine Tool Technology Marketing Management Medical Administrative Support Nursing–Registered Political Science Powersports and Small Engine Repair Technology – Basic Powersports and Small Engine Repair Technology – Advanced Powersports and Small Engine Repair Technology Pre-Law Pre-Pharmacy Professional Truck Driving Psychology Sociology Surgical Technology Welding and Metals Fabrication – Advanced Welding and Metals Fabrication DEGREE OR CERTIFICATE A. A..A. A. A. T.S.C.S.C. 6610A 6332V. P.. horticulturist – horticulture Technology. A.. A.A.A. 6331+. P.T.A. P.A... P.T. 6560T. A.. 6116A 6115T 6329T.T.S.. A. 6540A 6542V 6541V 6212T.T. not eligible for federal financial aid due to program length.T. 6540T. A. A..S.S.T. P.C. T. A.A.S. 6562A 6561V 6563+.T.C. 6312A 1002R 6540V.T..A.A.S. A.S.C.A.A. 6563A 2104R 6116+. A.C.A.. 6580A 1300R 6590A 2103R 6560V. P.C.C.. T. A. A.T. .C.. A.C..T. 6540+.A.C. A.A. T. P. 6651+. .A.S. A. CALL 208.T. P. 6580+.A. 6412A 6111V. 6331A 6333T. 6212A 6420T 6501S 2106R 6651V. MAJOR CODE 2121R Degree/certificate Requirements 1801R 1801R 1801R 1801R 2126R 6580V.C.C. A. P.S. P.S.T.A. Physical.C.C.S.C. 6562T. A. P.T..C..* T.C. A.S.T. A. P.C..A.S.A.C. 6661A 6660V Wildland Fire Management A. A. A..T..A. 6931A *P.3000 47 .S. 6339A 6312+. A. A.T.* T.S.

CC Accreditation: CWI delivers college credit instruction.course Prefixes ACCT ALLh ANTh ARTS ATBD AUTO BIOL BSTC BUSA ChEM CISA CISG CISW COMM CRIJ CULI DENT DRFT ECED ECON Accounting Allied health Anthropology Art Auto Body Automotive Technology Biology Business Technology Business Administration Chemistry Computer Info Systems-Application Computer Info Systems-Graphics Computer Info Systems-Web Communication Criminal Justice Culinary Arts Dental Assisting Drafting Technology Early Childhood Education Economics EDUC ELTC ENGL ENGS FINA FIRE FREN GEOG GEOL hIST hRTC hTEC hUMA INTC IPDT JAPN MACh MATh MKTC MUSI Education Electronics Technology English English as a Second Language Finance Fire Service Technology French Geography Geology history horticulture Technology heavy Equipment Technician humanities Information Technology Professional Truck Driving Japanese Machine Tool Technology Mathematics Marketing Management Music NURS PhIL PhyA PhyE PhyS POLS PSER PSyC SIGL SOCW SOCy SPAN STUS SURG ThEA TTEC WEMF WFMG Nursing–Registered Philosophy Physical Education–Activities Physical Education–Academics Physics Political Science Powersports & Small Engine Repair Psychology American Sign Language Social Work Sociology Spanish Study Skills Surgical Technology Theatre heavy-Duty Truck Technician Welding and Metals Fabrication Wildland Fire Management 848 208. CSI is accredited through the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities (NWCUU).CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO.562.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. . and degrees through its memorandum of understanding with College of Southern Idaho (CSI).3000 | www. certificates.

A. and answer questions about the world 5.3000 3 Elementary French 1 Elementary French 2 Intermediate French 1 Intermediate French 2 Elementary Japanese 1 Elementary Japanese 2 American Sign Language 1 American Sign Language 2 American Sign Language 3 American Sign Language 4 Elementary Spanish 1 Elementary Spanish 2 Intermediate Spanish 1 Intermediate Spanish 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Introduction to humanities 1 Introduction to humanities 2 3 3 Film and Literature Introduction to Literature Survey of World Mythology Western World Literature 1 Western World Literature 2 Survey of English Literature 1 Survey of English Literature 2 Survey of American Literature 1 Survey of American Literature 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Art history 1 Art history 2 3 3 hUMANITIES COURSES 1. and apply knowledge that relates to evaluating and valuing human behavior in its anthropological. OR A.A. economic. OR A. and contribute to the global community as lifelong learners. and sociological contexts 49 .S.. communicate clearly in writing.S. To satisfy the general-education core requirement at CWI. political. OR A. performing arts.A. and philosophy 4. which is an integral component of College of Western Idaho’s mission. define.A.S. mAtHemAtICS gOAL: To gain an understanding of mathematics as a language in which to express. knowledge. 3 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A.562.A. psychological. and incorporate and cite sources 3. and awareness needed to communicate effectively. correctly. College of Western Idaho believes that the preparation of educated.S. The general-education core is required for programs leading to a professional-technical certificate or a two-year degree at College of Western Idaho. HumAnItIeS gOAL: To comprehend the human experience as it has been portrayed and amplified through the visual arts. literate people for careers and participation in society must include a strong foundation of knowledge from a broad framework of educational domains. This core serves to equip students with the skills. interpret.general Education coMPREHENSIvE goal oF gENERal-EDUcatIoN coURSES The general-education core is intended to apply to all degrees and certificates recognized by the State Board of Education (SBOE). productive. These abilities will help students lead enriched. A. historical. languages. logically. SOCIAL SCIenCe gOAL: To understand. geographical. and responsible lives. COmmunICAtIOn gOAL: To learn to communicate more clearly. engLISH gOAL: To gain experience in the process of writing and to learn to evaluate information. literature. ENGL 101 ENGL 102 English Composition 1 English Composition 2 3 3 6-12 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A. and persuasively in spoken English 2. students must complete coursework from multiple areas to achieve the following six goals: gENERal-EDUcatIoN coURSES GENERAL-EDUCATION COURSES COMMUNICATION COURSES 3 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A. COMM 101 Fundamentals of Oral Communication 3 CREDITS Degree/certificate Requirements ENGLISh COURSES 6 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A. A central component of SBOE policy is the requirement that a student working toward a degree or certificate must complete coursework in the general-education core. (LANGUAGES 8 CREDITS MAXIMUM) ART ARTS 101 ARTS 102 ENGLISh ENGL 126 ENGL 175 ENGL 215 ENGL 257 ENGL 258 ENGL 267 ENGL 268 ENGL 277 ENGL 278 hUMANITIES hUMA 101 hUMA 102 LANGUAGES FREN 101 FREN 102 FREN 201 FREN 202 JAPN 101 JAPN 102 SIGL 101 SIGL 102 SIGL 201 SIGL 202 SPAN 101 SPAN 102 SPAN 201 SPAN 202 MUSIC MUSI 100 MUSI 108 Music Appreciation Survey of Jazz and Pop Music 3 CALL 208. make informed decisions.. SCIenCe gOAL: To gain an understanding of the world through natural and physical sciences 6.S.

S.A.S.562.S.S.S. OR A.A.CwIDAHO. 3 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A.CC MAThEMATICS COURSES 3-5 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A. (2 COURSES/1 LAB) BIOLOGy BIOL 100 BIOL 120 BIOL 201 BIOL 202 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 BIOL 250 ChEMISTRy ChEM 100 ChEM 101 ChEM 102 ChEM 111 GEOG 100 GEOLOGy GEOL 101 GEOL 102 GEOL 104 Physical Geology historical Geology Natural Disasters and Environmental Geology Survey of Physics Survey of Astronomy General Physics 1 General Physics 2 4 4 4 Chemistry in Everyday Life Introduction to Chemistry Essentials of Organic and Biochemistry Principles of Chemistry 1 Physical Geography 4 4 5 5 4 Concepts of Biology Environmental Science Biology 1 Biology 2 human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 General Microbiology 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 CRIMINAL JUSTICE SCIENCE COURSES POLITICAL SCIENCE POLS 102 POLS 221 PSyChOLOGy PSyC 101 SOCIOLOGy SOCy 101 3 3 GEOGRAPhy (LAB SCIENCE COURSE) PhySICS/PhySICAL SCIENCE PhyS 100 PhyS 101 PhyS 111 PhyS 112 4 4 4 4 . history 2 American National Government Introduction to Political Science Introduction to International Relations General Psychology Introduction to Sociology 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Cultural Geography World Regional Geography 3 3 Principles of Macroeconomics Principles of Microeconomics 3 3 Physical Anthropology Cultural Anthropology Introduction to Law and Justice 3 3 3 850 208.CwIDAHO.S. 3 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A.S.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.A. OR A.A. OR A.A. MATh 123 MATh 130 MATh 143 MATh 147 MATh 160 MATh 170 MATh 253 Math in Modern Society Finite Math College Algebra Precalculus Brief Calculus Calculus 1 Introductory Statistics 3 4 3 5 4 5 3 7-12 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A.GENERAL-EDUCATION COURSES (CONTINUED) PhILOSOPhy CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 GENERAL-EDUCATION COURSES (CONTINUED) SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSES CREDITS PhIL 101 PhIL 202 ThEATRE ThEA 101 ThEA 201 ThEA 202 Introduction to Philosophy Ethics Theatre Appreciation Theatre history 1 Theatre history 2 6-12 CREDITS REQUIRED FOR A. history 1 U.3000 | www. ANThROPOLOGy ANTh 101 ANTh 102 CRIJ 103 ECONOMICS ECON 201 ECON 202 GEOGRAPhy GEOG 102 GEOG 200 hISTORy hIST 101 hIST 102 hIST 111 hIST 112 POLS 101 Western Civilization 1 Western Civilization 2 U.

C.S.) GENERAL-EDUCATION CREDITS – Communication – English – humanities (Languages 8 credits maximum) – Mathematics – Science (2 courses with 1 lab course) – Social Science (2 different disciplines/fields of study must be taken. history and political science.e.S.) GENERAL-EDUCATION CREDITS – Communication – English – Mathematics – Social Science – Other general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.Degree and certificate Requirements YEARS Degree/certificate Requirements 2 ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.3000 51 . – A minimum grade of C is required in technical-education courses.A. PTC CALL 208.S..C.A.t.) ADVANCED TEChNICAL CERTIFICATE (A.A.) – PhyE 155 health and Wellness or 2 PhyA activities TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE CREDITS 36 3 6 6–12 3–5 7–12 6–12 2–3 64* AA 16 MONTHS ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. A.e.S. and A.C.A.A.) TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE CREDITS 36 3 6 6–12 3–5 7–12 6–12 64* AS AAS CREDITS 16 3 3 3 3 4 64* TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE YEAR 1 teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.C. – In addition to the credits listed.S. i.0 or better is required for graduation with a degree or certificate. a computer-literacy requirement must be satisfied for all A.) TEChNICAL CERTIFICATE (T.) GENERAL-EDUCATION CREDITS – Communication or English – Mathematics – Social Science TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE CREDITS 9 3 3 3 29–42* TC YEARS 2 <1 YEAR ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.) GENERAL-EDUCATION CREDITS – Communication – English – humanities (Languages 8 credits maximum) – Mathematics – Science (2 courses with 1 lab course) – Social Science (2 different disciplines/fields of study must be taken.A.562. i.T. history and political science.) ASSOCIATE OF SCIENCE (A.) GENERAL-EDUCATION CREDITS – Communication or English – Mathematics – Social Science CREDITS 9 3 3 3 52–66* ATC YEARS 2 ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A.C.S.) TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED FOR ThIS DEGREE CREDITS 12–27* *PLEASE NOTE: – A cumulative GPA of 2.) ASSOCIATE OF ARTS (A.C. Program length may vary depending on various factors.T..) POSTSECONDARy TEChNICAL CERTIFICATE (P.) ASSOCIATE OF APPLIED SCIENCE (A.t. degrees. – The lengths of time shown above are based on an average/standard course of study.

Students who lose continuous enrollment status are considered “returning students” and are subject to graduation requirements outlined in the catalog in effect at the time of re-enrollment in a declared major as a degree seeking student. Students will need to complete a Major Change form and submit it to One Stop Student Services if they desire to change majors officially.CwIDAHO. general-education requirements. change course program offerings and prerequisite coursework. a student changes or declares a new major. If the addition of course prerequisites increased the total number of credits required for the degree. however. By taking and passing one of the following courses with a grade of C or better: – CISA 101 Computer Literacy Skill Development – BUSA 215 Introduction to Information Science 2. withdraw or cancel courses and programs. CWI recognizes only one declared major. have the option of meeting the graduation requirements stated in the catalog in effect under a more current year. Students seeking to earn a degree or certificate from CWI must satisfy program graduation requirements. he/she will be held to the requirements outlined in the catalog in effect at the time of the change. Students must follow prerequisites stated in the course descriptions in the current catalog. and presentation using the MS Office suite.S. Students are responsible for remaining informed about these changes. Substitutions for discontinued courses or program requirements may be authorized or required by the proper college authorities. coMPUtER lItERacy College of Western Idaho recognizes and advocates the critical need for computer literacy. Students planning to transfer to a four-year institution are advised to review that institution’s catalog for catalog rights established for students transferring in from community colleges.562. Any section may be retaken after a 24-hour waiting period.additional Information gENERal-EDUcatIoN gRoUPS Specific general-education groups may be removed from the above curricula of those majors in the same area as the general-education group. Either the College or the program may find it necessary to update requirements for students who have been enrolled at CWI or in a particular program for a period of five years or more. If while enrolled at CwI. change admission and registration requirements. . students may earn two or more degrees and/or certificates simultaneously. which may change from one catalog to the next. By taking and passing the Computer Skills Assessment (CSA) with a score of 70% or better on each section of the CSA The CSA exam is comprised of five sections: e-mail/Internet.) must demonstrate computer competency before they graduate. and social science. catalog PolIcy FoR gRaDUatIoN College of Western Idaho issues a new catalog for every academic year (fall. Basic computer literacy at CWI is defined as a demonstrated ability to use technology to access. Students can also change their major online when they update their personal information in MyCSI prior to registering for a term. Any students graduating with an associate degree (A. 852 208.. Catalog rights do not shield students from changes in course prerequisites. and A. Students will be required to demonstrate competency in all five sections prior to applying for graduation from College of Western Idaho.CC ENglISH coMPoSItIoN College of Western Idaho requires that students receiving an Associate of Arts or Science degree (A. mathematics. The first attempt for each section is covered by student fees and may be taken once without charge. All requirements for graduation outlined in the applicable catalog must be met before the degree or certificate is awarded. use. general technology. This can be done in one of two ways: 1. Students need to follow the catalog in its entirety– they may not elect to follow different catalogs for their college requirements. manipulate. A. spring. but are not required to do so.S. science. students are encouraged to meet current course prerequisites. Students who receive credit for ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 via test scores are required to take ENGL 201 Intermediate Expository Composition. These include humanities. and present information..CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.S.) take an English composition course. or A. and it is strongly suggested that such proficiency be demonstrated within the first 15 credit hours of coursework. CWI evaluates students’ degree and/or certificate completion based on the graduation requirements stipulated in the catalog at the time the student matriculates or enters the major.3000 | www.A. Changing the catalog year is done by submitting a Major Change form to One Stop Student Services. CWI reserves the right to. at any time and without advance notice.A. Students who have maintained “continuous enrollment” or enrolled at CWI for at least one term per academic year. word processing. spreadsheet. evaluate. and majorprogram requirements. provided students satisfy catalog requirements. and alter other regulations that could affect matriculated (degree-seeking) students at the time of graduation. and summer consecutive semesters).CwIDAHO.A.

3000 53 .562.Programs of Study CALL 208.

CwIDAHO. or office assistant.3000 | www.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. receptionist. answering the telephone.C. and knowledge and attitudes necessary for successful employment in a variety of office positions in private industry and government. Graduates completing a one-semester or one-year certificate acquire basic skills necessary for entry-level positions such as office clerk.C.t. Graduates completing a two-year Advanced Technical Certificate or a two-year Associate of Applied Science degree will be prepared to use technology to perform and coordinate the administrative activities of an office and to ensure that information is collected and disseminated to staff and clients.562. with permission of the instructor. specifying student performance objectives required for employment.CwIDAHO. performing routine office tasks such as filing.CC ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. Previous training or experience may be substituted for coursework if competence is demonstrated through testing. The education required for working in the administrative. Emphasis is placed upon developing problem-solving and decision-making abilities in addition to technical skills. The internship allows students to apply competencies learned in school to on-the-job situations and provides valuable work experience. recordkeeping. The administrative support program is competency-based. computer application skills. students complete a one-semester internship in an administrativesupport trainee position.Programs of Study administrative Support PROgRAm RequIRementS 854 208. and using computers for word processing and basic business activities.) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 135 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 COMM 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Skills for Office Professionals Business English Business Editing Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Fundamentals of Oral Communication General-education math course YEAR 1 CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 36 TC REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: . Fundamentals of Oral Communication MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 138 BSTC 162 COMM 101 COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Skills for Office Professionals Business English Applied Business Math Business Computer Applications 1 <1 YEAR CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 18 PTC REQUIRED COURSES The administrative support program prepares graduates with basic communication and business math skills. Graduates with a degree may achieve superior career goals. As a capstone training experience for the Advanced Technical Certificate and Associate of Applied Science degree. including advancement toward executive-assistant and/or office-management positions.and information-support field depends upon the duties and responsibilities of the position the student is seeking.

A. medical anthropology.S. foreign service. Completion of the program is designed to result in an associate degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities. state. including cultural resource management (federal. Two of the four anthropology courses satisfy core requirements at CWI.. and many more.) REQUIRED COURSES COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 ANTh 101 ANTh 102 ANTh 103 ANTh 238 GEOG 200 hIST 101 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course Physical Anthropology Cultural Anthropology Introduction to Archaeology Native Peoples of North America World Regional Geography Western Civilization 1 YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 CALL 208.t. cultural anthropology. and in research institutions in areas such as primatology. The program prepares students to transfer to a university for further studies toward a bachelor’s or advanced degree. Particular emphasis is given to the anthropology of the Great Basin area.A.A. A. Advanced Skills for Office Professionals Internship Business Concepts Fundamentals of Oral Communication General-education math course General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.S). AND A. The CWI anthropology program offers introductory coursework in three of the four major sub-fields of anthropology. including physical anthropology. academic positions. Anthropology graduates find work in many fields. private). museums.) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 135 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 231 BSTC 241 BSTC 261 BSTC 263 BSTC 285 BSTC 293 COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Skills for Office Professionals Business English Business Editing Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Business Writing Emerging Office Technologies Integrated Business Computer Applications Advanced Business Computer Applications YEARS 2 CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 AAS AntHROPOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.3000 3 3 AA REQUIRED COURSES Advanced Skills for Office Professionals Internship †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.562. 55 ..C) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 135 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 231 BSTC 241 BSTC 261 BSTC 263 BSTC 285 BSTC 293 MKTC 121 COMM 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Skills for Office Professionals Business English Business Editing Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Business Writing Emerging Office Technologies Integrated Business Computer Applications Advanced Business Computer Applications 16 MONTHS MKTC 121 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Business Concepts Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 3 3 CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 57 ATC Programs of Study 3 3 3 4 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 anthropology PROgRAm RequIRementS Anthropology is the interdisciplinary study of the human species. and archaeology.A.ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.S. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).

color matching. custom painting. minor repair.CC *RECOMMENDED ELECTIVES FOR ThE ANThROPOLOGy MAJOR GEOL 102 MATh 143 MATh 253 historical Geology College Algebra Introductory Statistics 4 3 3 CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 REQUIRED COURSES applied accounting PROgRAm RequIRementS The applied accounting program leading to an Associate of Applied Science degree in applied accounting provides students with the basic knowledge of accounting processes necessary for employment as accounting clerks.t.PhyE 155 OR PhyA SOCy 101 ELECTIVE health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Introduction to Sociology Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements 2–3 3 14–15* 64 SOCS GE General-education social science course 3 57 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: 856 208. and structural and non-structural repair.S. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy. and Compliance Computerized Accounting Payroll and human Resource Issues Professional Bookkeeping Business Concepts Principles of Management 16 MONTHS CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 ATC SOCS GE ELEC GE General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 auto Body PROgRAm RequIRementS The auto body program provides students with the skills necessary for employment in the collision and refinishing trade.) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 133 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 152 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 231 BSTC 252 BSTC 254 BSTC 255 BSTC 258 BSTC 260 MKTC 121 MKTC 257 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Business English Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Accounting for Decision-makers Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Business Writing Applied Accounting Concepts Taxation.CwIDAHO. detailing. students will be able to record day-to-day financial transactions and prepare summary statements of business conditions for a small business or assist with the accounting functions of a larger business or government agency. polishing. payroll clerks. accounting associates. APPLIeD ACCOuntIng ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. and bookkeepers. Second-year training includes theory and lab and covers: refinishing and related equipment.A.3000 | www. and Compliance Computerized Accounting Payroll and human Resource Issues Professional Bookkeeping Business Concepts Principles of Management Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEARS 2 AAS Manufacturing & Trades www.C) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 133 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 152 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 231 BSTC 252 BSTC 254 BSTC 255 BSTC 258 BSTC 260 MKTC 121 MKTC 257 COMM 101 MATh GE COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Business English Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Accounting for Decision-Makers Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Business Writing Applied Accounting Concepts Taxation. plastic-bumper repair. All students accepted into this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. blending. Emphasis is placed on using computer applications to perform accounting functions and prepare reports.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† APPLIeD ACCOuntIng ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. primers. and structural and nonstructural repair. After completing the program. estimating. First-year training includes theory and lab and covers: welding. panel replacement. Controls. accounting technicians. estimating.CwIDAHO. Fundamentals of Oral Communication General-education math course . priming. Controls.562.

t.A. AND A..AutO bODy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.C) COURSE ATBD 110 ATBD 110L ATBD 120 ATBD 120L ATBD 130 ATBD 130L ATBD 140 ATBD 140L COURSE TITLE Safety Safety Lab Welding Welding Lab Minor Repairs Minor Repairs Lab Detail and Polishing Detail and Polishing Lab Estimating Estimating Lab Primers/Paint Prep Primers/Paint Lab Collision Repair Collision Repair Lab Paint Refinishing Paint Refinishing Lab Advanced Collision Repair Advanced Collision Repair Lab Auto Body Co-op 16 MONTHS CREDITS 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 2 4 3 6 1 2 12 3 ATC REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADvAnCeD AutO bODy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.562.C.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.A.) COURSE ATBD 210 ATBD 210L ATBD 230 ATBD 230L ATBD 260 COURSE TITLE Paint Refinishing Paint Refinishing Lab Advanced Collision Repair Advanced Collision Repair Lab Auto Body Co-op <1 YEAR CREDITS 3 6 1 2 12 24 PTC ATBD 160 ATBD 160L ATBD 170 ATBD 170L ATBD 180 ATBD 180L ATBD 210 ATBD 210L ATBD 230 ATBD 230L ATBD 260 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course AutO bODy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.) COURSE ATBD 110 ATBD 110L ATBD 120 ATBD 120L ATBD 130 ATBD 130L ATBD 140 ATBD 140L ATBD 160 ATBD 160L ATBD 170 ATBD 170L ATBD 180 ATBD 180L COURSE TITLE Safety Safety Lab Welding Welding Lab Minor Repairs Minor Repairs Lab Detail and Polishing Detail and Polishing Lab Estimating Estimating Lab Primers/Paint Prep Primers/Paint Lab Collision Repair Collision Repair Lab <1 YEAR ATBD 180 ATBD 180L COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Collision Repair Collision Repair Lab Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 2 4 CREDITS 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 2 4 24 PTC Programs of Study 3 REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 33 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: AutO bODy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. A..A.) COURSE ATBD 110 ATBD 110L ATBD 120 ATBD 120L ATBD 130 COURSE TITLE Safety Safety Lab Welding Welding Lab Minor Repairs YEARS 2 1 2 1 2 1 CREDITS AAS REQUIRED COURSES CALL 208.S.S.C. 57 .S).C.t.) COURSE ATBD 110 ATBD 110L ATBD 120 ATBD 120L ATBD 130 ATBD 130L ATBD 140 ATBD 140L ATBD 160 ATBD 160L ATBD 170 ATBD 170L COURSE TITLE Safety Safety Lab Welding Welding Lab Minor Repairs Minor Repairs Lab Detail and Polishing Detail and Polishing Lab Estimating Estimating Lab Primers/Paint Prep Primers/Paint Lab YEAR 1 CREDITS 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 TC MATh GE SOCS GE 3 3 57 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: REQUIRED COURSES AutO bODy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.t.

See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy.ATBD 130L ATBD 140 Minor Repairs Lab Detail and Polishing Detail and Polishing Lab Estimating Estimating Lab Primers/Paint Prep Primers/Paint Lab Collision Repair Collision Repair Lab Paint Refinishing Paint Refinishing Lab Advanced Collision Repair Advanced Collision Repair Lab Auto Body Co-op Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 2 4 3 6 1 2 12 3 3 3 3 4 (NATEF).t. courses are oriented toward high levels of technical understanding to provide the skills needed for employment.CC mAIntenAnCe AnD LIgHt RePAIR POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.C.t.) COURSE AUTO 121 AUTO 131 AUTO 135 AUTO 265 COURSE TITLE Automotive Electrical Systems Brakes. and Stability Control Systems Suspension.t. offered in partnership with Ford Motor Company.3000 | www. The automotive technology program is fully accredited by the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADvAnCeD AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. students may choose to continue their education by completing additional generaleducation requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree. Steering. independent garages. offers a quick. In addition to the Advanced Technical Certificate. service. and Alignment Advanced Electrical and Electronic Systems ChOOSE 12 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: . Steering. the Postsecondary Technical Certificate in advanced automotive technology and the Advanced Technical Certificate include laboratory work in a practicum setting with local dealerships. All students accepted into this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. Students will acquire the necessary skills to perform regular maintenance. Lab work emphasizes a hands-on orientation with extensive training on functional vehicles.CwIDAHO.C. In all cases. low-intensity opportunity for students to enter the field of automotive service. and Four-Way Alignment Engine Repair Power Trains <1 YEAR CREDITS 8 3 3 3 3 3 3 26 PTC automotive technology PROgRAm RequIRementS REQUIRED COURSES AUTO 110 AUTO 121 AUTO 125 AUTO 131 AUTO 135 AUTO 141 AUTO 145 The automotive technology program covers diagnosis.C. and Four-Way Alignment <1 YEAR CREDITS 3 3 3 3 12 PTC REQUIRED COURSES heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. 858 208.) COURSE COURSE TITLE Automotive Service/Electrical Fundamentals Automotive Electrical Systems Automotive Electrical Accessories Brakes. and parts installation on automobiles and light trucks. and the instructors are master technicians certified by Automotive Service Excellence (ASE). Suspension.) COURSE AUTO 250 AUTO 255 AUTO 260 AUTO 265 AUTO 270 AUTO 271 COURSE TITLE Engine Performance Advanced Engine Performance Automatic Transmission Repair <1 YEAR CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 PTC REQUIRED COURSES heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning Advanced Brakes.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 ATBD 140L ATBD 160 ATBD 160L ATBD 170 ATBD 170L ATBD 180 ATBD 180L ATBD 210 ATBD 210L ATBD 230 ATBD 230L ATBD 260 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Manufacturing & Trades www.CwIDAHO. The Postsecondary Technical Certificate in maintenance and light repair.562. and specialty shops. The Postsecondary Technical Certificate in automotive technology and the Technical Certificate cover general principles and specific product information. ABS. and repair of automobiles and light trucks. ABS. In addition to advanced technical theory in the classroom and lab. minor or light repairs. and Stability Control Systems Suspension.

and Four-Way Alignment Engine Repair Power Trains Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course YEAR 1 8 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE CREDITS TC 3 3 59 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. 59 . and Stability Control Systems Suspension. and Stability Control Systems Suspension. and Alignment 16 MONTHS CREDITS 8 3 3 3 3 ATC REQUIRED COURSES ChOOSE 12 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: AUTO 270 AUTO 271 AUTO 272 AUTO 273 AUTO 274 3 3 3 3 3 3 AUTO 275 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 Advanced Engine Repair and heavy Line Advanced Transmissions/Transaxles and Differentials Advanced Engine Performance Advanced heating and Air Conditioning Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) REQUIRED COURSES ChOOSE 12 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: AUTO 270 CALL 208.A. A. Steering. Steering. and Four-Way Alignment Engine Repair Power Trains Engine Performance Advanced Engine Performance Automatic Transmission Repair heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning Advanced Brakes. and Stability Control Systems Suspension.t.C. ABS. Suspension.A..S).) COURSE AUTO 110 AUTO 121 AUTO 125 AUTO 131 AUTO 135 AUTO 141 AUTO 145 AUTO 250 AUTO 255 AUTO 260 AUTO 265 COURSE TITLE Automotive Service/Electrical Fundamentals Automotive Electrical Systems Automotive Electrical Accessories Brakes.AUTO 272 AUTO 273 AUTO 274 AUTO 275 Advanced Engine Repair and heavy Line Advanced Transmissions/Transaxles and Differentials Advanced Engine Performance Advanced heating and Air Conditioning 3 3 AUTO 271 AUTO 272 Advanced Electrical and Electronic Systems Advanced Engine Repair and heavy Line Advanced Transmissions/Transaxles and Differentials Advanced Engine Performance Advanced heating and Air Conditioning Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 3 3 3 3 Programs of Study 3 3 24 AUTO 273 AUTO 274 AUTO 275 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: REQUIRED COURSES AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. AND A. ABS.. and Four-Way Alignment Engine Repair Power Trains Engine Performance Advanced Engine Performance Automatic Transmission Repair heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning Advanced Brakes.S.562.) COURSE AUTO 110 AUTO 121 AUTO 125 AUTO 131 AUTO 135 AUTO 141 AUTO 145 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Automotive Service/Electrical Fundamentals Automotive Electrical Systems Automotive Electrical Accessories Brakes.S. ABS. Suspension.3000 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 66 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. Steering.C) COURSE AUTO 110 AUTO 121 AUTO 125 AUTO 131 AUTO 135 AUTO 141 AUTO 145 AUTO 250 AUTO 255 AUTO 260 AUTO 265 COURSE TITLE Automotive Service/Electrical Fundamentals Automotive Electrical Systems Automotive Electrical Accessories Brakes. and Alignment Advanced Electrical and Electronic Systems YEARS 2 CREDITS 8 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 AAS REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 35 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.A.

562. occupational therapy. . pharmacy.3000 | www. microbiology.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Biology is the study of life. dentistry. nursing. clinical laboratory science. Students are encouraged to contact their advisors and their future transfer institution (if known) for additional information. cellular/ molecular biology. and zoology. genetics. medicine. The biology major is appropriate for students with interests in the following fields: biochemistry.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 147 MATh 253 BIOL 201 BIOL 202 BIOL 204 BIOL 209 OR BIOL 250 ChEM 111 ChEM 112 PhyS 111 PhyS 112 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course Precalculus Introductory Statistics Biology 1 Biology 2 Introduction to Cell Biology General Ecology* General Microbiology* Principles of Chemistry 1 Principles of Chemistry 2 General Physics 1 General Physics 2 YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 5 3 4 4 4 4 5 5 4 4 3 3 AS bIOLOgy—HeALtHCARe emPHASIS ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A. Biology is the study of life. marine biology. physical therapy. botany. The biology-healthcare major is appropriate for students with interests in the following fields: chiropractic medicine. dental hygiene. respiratory therapy.S. This program of study allows students to develop a strong foundation in biological science and is an entry point for a wide variety of careers.S. dietetics. podiatry.Biology PROgRAm RequIRementS Biology–Healthcare PROgRAm RequIRementS 860 208. optometry.CwIDAHO. Manufacturing & Trades www. conservation biology.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 143 BIOL 201 BIOL 202 ChEM 101 AND 102 OR ChEM 111 AND 112 PSyC 101 SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course College Algebra Biology 1 Biology 2 Introduction to Chemistry/ Essentials of Organic and Biochemistry Principles of Chemistry 1 and 2 General Psychology YEARS 2 AS REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 9–10 REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 General-education social science course (different discipline) Introduction to Financial Accounting Medical Terminology Bioethics for health Professional Introduction to Allied health Fundamentals of Nutrition healthy Aspects of Aging Cultural Anthropology Introduction to Cell Biology human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Introductory Microbiology General Microbiology Quantitative Analysis Organic Chemistry 1 Organic Chemistry 2 Principles of Macroeconomics General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Science Literature and Environment General Ecology* General Microbiology* Quantitative Analysis Organic Chemistry 1 Organic Chemistry 2 Technical Communication Brief Calculus Calculus 1 Calculus 2 ChOOSE AT LEAST 22–23 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: ACCT 201 ALLh 101 ALLh 105 ALLh 202 ALLh 220 ALLh 230 ANTh 102 BIOL 204 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 BIOL 221 OR BIOL 250 ChEM 253 ChEM 298 ChEM 299 ECON 201 4 2 2 2 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 5 4 5 3 ChOOSE AT LEAST 1 CREDIT FROM ThE FOLLOWING: BIOL 210 BIOL 209 OR BIOL 250 ChEM 253 ChEM 298 ChEM 299 ENGL 202 MATh 160 MATh 170 MATh 175 3 4 5 4 5 3 4 5 4 64 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Some transfer institutions may require both of these courses Check with your transfer institution (if known) for program requirements. biology. and veterinary medicine.CwIDAHO. Students are encouraged to contact their advisors and their future transfer institution (if known) for additional information. Completion of the program will prepare students to transfer to four-year universities and professional programs. Completion of the program will prepare students to transfer to four-year universities and professional programs. physician assistant. ecology. bioinformatics.CC bIOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A. This program of study allows students to develop a strong foundation in biological science and is an entry point for a wide variety of careers. biotechnology. speech pathology/ audiology.

3000 AA REQUIRED COURSES Introduction to Chemistry/Essentials of Organic and Biochemistry Principles of Chemistry 1 and 2 General-education social science course 3 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. A.A. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).A.A. This program is designed for students pursuing the CPA track. and natural science.. AND A. range science.S).ECON 202 ENGL 202 MATh 144 MATh 160 MATh 170 MATh 175 MATh 253 PhyS 111 PhyS 112 PSyC 201 PSyC 211 SOCy 101 Principles of Microeconomics Technical Communication Trigonometry Brief Calculus Calculus 1 Calculus 2 Introductory Statistics General Physics General Physics Child and Adolescent Development Psychology of Death and Dying Introduction to Sociology 3 3 2 4 5 4 3 4 4 3 3 3 64 SOCS GE2 General-education social science course (different discipline) Professions in Natural Resources Environmental Science Science Literature and Environment Introductory Microbiology General Microbiology Quantitative Analysis Organic Chemistry 1 Organic Chemistry 2 Principles of Macroeconomics Principles of Microeconomics Technical Communication Physical Geography Physical Geology Fundamentals of GIS Introduction to GPS Brief Calculus Introductory Statistics Ethics Survey of Physics General Physics 1 General Physics 2 Introduction to Political Science General Psychology 3 ChOOSE AT LEAST 18–19 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: BIOL 110 BIOL 120 BIOL 210 BIOL 221 OR BIOL 250 ChEM 253 ChEM 298 ChEM 299 ECON 201 ECON 202 ENGL 202 GEOG 100 GEOL 101 2 4 3 4 5 4 5 3 3 3 4 4 3 2 4 3 3 4 4 4 3 3 64 Programs of Study MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† Biology–Natural Resources PROgRAm RequIRementS GEOL 126 GEOL 155 MATh 160 MATh 253 PhIL 202 PhyS 100 PhyS 111 PhyS 112 POLS 102 PSyC 101 Biology is the study of life.S.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE BIOL 201 BIOL 202 BIOL 209 ChEM 101 AND 102 OR ChEM 111 AND 112 SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course Biology 1 Biology 2 General Ecology YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 9–10 The business-general major curriculum is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities. Students are encouraged to contact their advisors and their future transfer institution (if known) for additional information. public/environmental health.562. recreation management. fish and wildlife resources. 61 . This program of study allows students to develop a strong foundation in biological science and is an entry point for a wide variety of careers. The biology-natural resources major is appropriate for students with interests in the following fields: environmental science.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 160 OR MATh 170 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course Brief Calculus Calculus 1 YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 4–5 CALL 208.. AS REQUIRED COURSES buSIneSS—geneRAL ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. Completion of the program will prepare students to transfer to four-year universities and professional programs. forestry. MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† Business–general PROgRAm RequIRementS bIOLOgy—nAtuRAL ReSOuRCeS emPHASIS ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A.S.

listening theory and skills. public relations.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 ECON 201 ECON 202 SOCS GE ACCT 201 ACCT 202 BUSA 207 BUSA 208 BUSA 265 PhyE 155 OR PhyA ACCT 250 BUSA 101 BUSA 201 BUSA 215 BUSA 250 BUSA 255 BUSA 256 FINA 102 FINA 209 Electives The communication major is a transfer program designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree. law.SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 General-education science course General-education science course Principles of Macroeconomics Principles of Microeconomics General-education social science course (different discipline) Introduction to Financial Accounting Introduction to Managerial Accounting Business Statistics for Decision-Making 1 Business Statistics for Decision-Making 2 Legal Environment health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Personal Income Tax Introduction to Business Business Communication Introduction to Information Science Principles of Marketing Leadership Development Skills Introduction to International Business Personal Finance Fundamentals of Investing Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements 4 4 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 2–3 communication PROgRAm RequIRementS 862 208. and debate.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ELECT GE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 4 3 3 3 1 2–3 9–10 AA REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Students may choose an area of concentration from the following components: accoUNtINg coNcENtRatIoN ACCT 250 BUSA 255 Personal Income Tax Leadership Development Skills 3 3 General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) General-education elective course Interpersonal Communication Introduction to Mass Communication Intercultural Communication Communication Portfolio health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements FINaNcE coNcENtRatIoN FINA 102 FINA 209 Personal Finance Fundamentals of Investing 3 3 COMM 102 COMM 171 COMM 220 COMM 280 PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective INtERNatIoNal BUSINESS coNcENtRatIoN BUSA 256 ECON 296 Introduction to International Business International Economics 3 3 ChOOSE 6 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: (COMM 105 may be repeated for all 6 credits. public speaking. emphasizing interpersonal communication. students should coordinate course selection with the requirements of the institution to which they intend to transfer (if known). corporate training.562. COMM 201 and 209 may only be taken once. In order to ensure transferability of coursework.) COMM 105 COMM 201 COMM 209 Intercollegiate Tour Speaking (1–2 times) Business and Professional Speaking Critical Thinking and Argumentation 3 3 3 64 MaRkEtINg aND MaNagEMENt coNcENtRatIoN BUSA 250 BUSA 255 Principles of Marketing Leadership Development Skills 3 3 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† . and sales. Manufacturing & Trades www. gender issues.A. broadcasting. education.3000 | www. The communication program provides students with a foundation in human communication. upon completion of a bachelor’s degree. marketing.CwIDAHO. and it meets the generaleducation requirements of all Idaho public universities. argumentation. This foundation is designed to give students the knowledge and skills needed to move into the final two years of a bachelor’s degree program. Communication majors often find employment in such areas as advertising.CwIDAHO.CC ChOOSE 6 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING:* 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1–3 64 COmmunICAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.

562. prison. work center).A. as well as pre-sentence investigators.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.criminal justice PROgRAm RequIRementS CRImInAL juStICe ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. correction. and careers in other branches of the justice system. and juvenile detention officers.S.. Students choose a concentration area from the following components: CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 2–3 AA Programs of Study REQUIRED COURSES cRIMINal jUStIcE coNcENtRatIoN Students will develop an understanding of criminal psychology. and the community served by the justice system. loss-prevention. Career opportunities for criminal justice graduates include law-enforcement (federal. the components of the justice system. history 2 Social Problems 3 3 3 3 3 **Recommended elective for correction specialist concentration: CRIJ 102 Introduction to Police 3 CALL 208. 63 . CORReCtIOn SPeCIALISt COnCentRAtIOn CRIJ 201 CRIJ 205 CRIJ 220 CRIJ 270 Elective 3 3 3 3 5–6** 64 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Recommended electives for criminal justice concentration: hIST 101 hIST 102 hIST 111 hIST 112 SOCy 102 Western Civilization 1 Western Civilization 2 U. privatesecurity.A. A. history 1 U. local).) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 CRIJ 101 CRIJ 103 CRIJ 104 POLS 101 PSyC 101 SOCy 101 PhyE 155 OR PhyA COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course Introduction to Criminal Justice Introduction to Law and Justice Introduction to Corrections American National Government General Psychology Introduction to Sociology health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses YEARS 2 The criminal justice major is designed to prepare students to enter the growing field of criminal justice or corrections or to transfer to an upper-division. criminal-justice program.S). court personnel. ChOOSE 18–19 CREDITS FROM ONE AREA OF CONCENTRATION BELOW: CRImInAL juStICe COnCentRAtIOn CRIJ 102 CRIJ 275 CRIJ 276 Elective Introduction to Police Criminal Evidence Law Law of Arrest Search and Seizure Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements Community-Based Corrections Constitutional Rights of Inmates Evaluation and Treatment of Offenders Criminology Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements 3 3 3 8–9* coRREctIoN SPEcIalISt coNcENtRatIoN This curriculum is designed to expose students to the two major philosophies in corrections: risk prevention and risk control.A. and adult or juvenile probation/ parole officers. Career opportunities for correction specialists include correction officers (jail. state. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).S. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.. AND A.S. misdemeanor probation officers. investigative procedures.

Safety. – Apply sanitation.C) COURSE CULI 102 CULI 103 CULI 106 CULI 107 COURSE TITLE Culinary Foundations Sanitation. – Develop both the artist and business person within each student. and health Baking 1 Dining Room Kitchen Lab 1 Introductory hot Foods Catering Lab Center of the Plate Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 CREDITS 4 2 2 2 2 3 2 3 3 TC CuLInARy ARtS ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.C. and chemistry of cooking. Safety.3000 | www.A. and nutrition principles.culinary arts PROgRAm RequIRementS CULI 110 CULI 111 CULI 112 CULI 121 CULI 122 CULI 125 CULI 128 CULI 132 CULI 205 CULI 206 CULI 208 CULI 209 CULI 210 CULI 211 CULI 216 CULI 225 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Bakery Lab 1 Kitchen Lab 1 Introductory hot Foods Kitchen Lab 2 Catering Lab Center of the Plate Global Cuisine Nutrition for Foodservice Business Operations Patisserie Beverage Management hospitality Purchasing Bakery Lab 2 Kitchen Lab 3 Garde Manger Formal Dinner Practical Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 2 2 3 2 2 3 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 3 864 208.S. – Become familiar with the layout and work flow of professional kitchens and bakeshops.) COURSE CULI 102 CULI 103 CULI 106 CULI 107 CULI 111 CULI 112 CULI 122 CULI 125 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Culinary Foundations Sanitation. The curriculum offers an opportunity to: – Build a strong foundation in the basic concepts.562.) COURSE CULI 102 CULI 103 CULI 106 CULI 107 CULI 110 CULI 111 CULI 112 CULI 121 CULI 122 CULI 125 CULI 128 CULI 132 CULI 205 CULI 206 CULI 208 CULI 209 CULI 210 CULI 211 CULI 216 CULI 225 CULI 293 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE COURSE TITLE Culinary Foundations Sanitation.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 The culinary arts program provides training for careers in the food service industry. graduates are eligible to apply for ACF certification.CwIDAHO. math. The program is fully accredited by the American Culinary Foundation Educational Institute.A. Safety. Manufacturing & Trades www.CwIDAHO.t. and health Baking 1 Dining Room 16 MONTHS CREDITS 4 2 2 2 ATC REQUIRED COURSES . and health Baking 1 Dining Room Bakery Lab 1 Kitchen Lab 1 Introductory hot Foods Kitchen Lab 2 Catering Lab Center of the Plate Global Cuisine Nutrition for Foodservice Business Operations Patisserie Beverage Management hospitality Purchasing Bakery Lab 2 Kitchen Lab 3 Garde Manger Formal Dinner Practical Culinary Internship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEARS 2 AAS REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS 4 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 2 3 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 4 3 3 3 REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 29 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CuLInARy ARtS ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. customer service.S. – Gain industry experience through internship. The core of the culinary arts program is hands-on training backed by theory. methods.CC 3 3 53 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CuLInARy ARtS teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. A. – Gain experience in the proper use and maintenance of foodservice equipment. science.

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† DentAL ASSIStIng teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. Graduates are eligible to take the Dental Assisting National Board Certification Examination..A. architectural.A. Graduates from this program will be especially qualified as computerassisted drafters who are able to solve basic design problems and provide engineering support. current standard first aid card. A.SOCS GE ELEC GE General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 3 4 DENT 109 DENT 151 DENT 152 DENT 225 DENT 226 COMM 101 ENGL 101 Public health and Dental hygiene Dental Theory 1 Dental Theory 2 Advanced Dental Assisting Practicum 1 Advanced Dental Assisting Practicum 2 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General Psychology Any additional general-education elective from approved list Any 2nd additional general-education elective from approved list Any 3rd additional general-education elective from approved list 1 6 Programs of Study 6 6 5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 66 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 Dental assisting PROgRAm RequIRementS MATh GE PSyC 101 ELEC GE ELEC GE ELEC GE The dental assisting curriculum includes theory and laboratory instruction. CPR card.A.S. 65 .C.) COURSE DRFT 100 COURSE TITLE Material and Process Manufacturing Machine Drafting Machine Drafting Lab Architectural Drafting Architectural Drafting Lab Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design YEAR 1 3 2 2 1 2 2 2 3 3 1 3 CREDITS TC REQUIRED COURSES DRFT 101 DRFT 101L DRFT 102 DRFT 102L DRFT 109 3 3 43 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: DentAL ASSIStIng ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. as well as clinical experiences in local dental offices. DRAFtIng teCHnOLOgy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.S).) COURSE DENT 100 DENT 101 DENT 102 DENT 104 DENT 106 DENT 108 DENT 109 DENT 151 DENT 152 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE PSyC 101 COURSE TITLE Dental Assisting Anatomy Dental Laboratory 1 Dental Laboratory 2 Dental Radiology Dental Assisting Clinical Experience Dental Office Management Public health and Dental hygiene Dental Theory 1 Dental Theory 2 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General Psychology YEAR 1 Drafting technology PROgRAm RequIRementS CREDITS 1 5 4 3 6 2 1 6 6 3 TC REQUIRED COURSES The drafting technology program is designed to prepare students to meet the employability demands of varying engineering. and keyboarding skills.) COURSE DENT 100 DENT 101 DENT 102 DENT 104 DENT 106 DENT 108 COURSE TITLE Dental Assisting Anatomy Dental Laboratory 1 Dental Laboratory 2 Dental Radiology Dental Assisting Clinical Experience Dental Office Management YEARS 2 CREDITS 1 5 4 3 6 2 AAS DRFT 110 DRFT 139 DRFT 143 DRFT 143L COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Advanced Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Applied Math for Drafting Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 REQUIRED COURSES CALL 208. The program is accredited by the Commission on Dental Accreditation and is recognized by the Council on Postsecondary Accreditation and the United States Department of Education.S. AND A.562..C.3000 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 30 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. Entrance requirements are high school diploma or equivalency certificate. and manufacturing firms.

DRAFtIng teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.S.3000 | www.C) COURSE DRFT 100 DRFT 101 DRFT 101L DRFT 102 DRFT 102L DRFT 105 DRFT 109 DRFT 110 DRFT 139 DRFT 143 DRFT 143L DRFT 201 DRFT 201L DRFT 202 DRFT 202L DRFT 203 DRFT 204 DRFT 209 DRFT 215 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Material and Process Manufacturing Machine Drafting Machine Drafting Lab Architectural Drafting Architectural Drafting Lab Electronics Drafting Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design 16 MONTHS DRFT 202 DRFT 202L DRFT 203 DRFT 204 DRFT 209 DRFT 215 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Structural Drafting Structural Drafting Lab Machine Drafting and Design Architectural Drafting and Design Introduction to Three-Dimensional CAD Drafting Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 2 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 ATC 866 208. program management.CwIDAHO. General-education electives assure that students have a wellrounded education that supports early education practices. health and safety. Safety.t.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 3 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 3 3 1 2 4 2 3 4 4 3 3 3 REQUIRED COURSES Manufacturing & Trades www. and parent communication. and Nutrition for Children Curriculum of the young Child Professional Development 2 2 4 3 3 1 17 Advanced Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Applied Math for Drafting Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab Civil Drafting Civil Drafting Lab Family and Community Partnerships 2 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: . Field experiences with young children in a variety of programs on campus and in the community connect theory with practice.t.) COURSE COURSE TITLE <1 YEAR CREDITS AAS REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS PTC REQUIRED COURSES ECED 100 ECED 101 ECED 105 ECED 141 ECED 171 ECED 183 ECED 184 Foundations of Early Childhood Education Child Development and Guidance Teaching young Children 1 health.C. Courses emphasize curriculum development and planning.DRAFtIng teCHnOLOgy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.562.and advanced-level courses for individuals interested in providing quality care and educational services to children from birth to age eight.CwIDAHO. assessment of children’s growth.) COURSE DRFT 100 DRFT 101 DRFT 101L DRFT 102 DRFT 102L DRFT 105 DRFT 109 DRFT 110 DRFT 139 DRFT 143 DRFT 143L DRFT 201 DRFT 201L COURSE TITLE Material and Process Manufacturing Machine Drafting Machine Drafting Lab Architectural Drafting Architectural Drafting Lab Electronics Drafting Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design YEARS 2 3 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 3 3 1 2 4 eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. Classes and practical experience prepare students for teaching and supervisory roles in early care and education programs.CC Advanced Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Applied Math for Drafting Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab Civil Drafting Civil Drafting Lab Structural Drafting Structural Drafting Lab Machine Drafting and Design Architectural Drafting and Design Introduction to Three-Dimensional CAD Drafting Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 Education– Early childhood PROgRAm RequIRementS 3 3 57 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: The early childhood education program provides entry.A.

and Nutrition for Children Curriculum of the young Child Environments for Learning Professional Development Family and Community Partnerships Child Growth and Development Early Childhood Education Practicum 16 MONTHS CREDITS 2 2 4 4 3 3 4 1 2 4 6 3 4 2 2–3 ATC ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE REQUIRED COURSES Elective 1–2 64 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† Education– Elementary PROgRAm RequIRementS Early Childhood Program Administration Infant and Toddler Care and Education Programs for School Age Children Inclusion In Early Childhood Programs Business Concepts Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course The elementary education major is designed to introduce students to the teaching profession.C) COURSE ECED 100 ECED 101 ECED 105 ECED 106 ECED 141 ECED 171 ECED 173 ECED 183 ECED 184 ECED 202 ECED 203 ECED 232 ECED 257 ECED 258 ECED 220 OR MKTC 121 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Foundations of Early Childhood Education Child Development and Guidance Teaching young Children 1 Teaching young Children 2 health. and to assist students as they prepare for transfer to a four-year elementary education program.A. Safety. A..S. and Nutrition for Children Curriculum of the young Child Environments for Learning Professional Development Family and Community Partnerships Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. Safety. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in elementary education.S).t.3000 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.S. and Nutrition for Children Curriculum of the young Child Environments for Learning Professional Development Family and Community Partnerships Child Growth and Development Early Childhood Education Practicum YEARS 2 AAS CREDITS 2 2 4 4 3 3 4 1 2 3 TC Programs of Study CREDITS 2 2 4 4 3 3 4 1 2 4 6 3 4 2 2–3 3 3 3 3 4 REQUIRED COURSES REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 34 Early Childhood Program Administration Infant and Toddler Care and Education Programs for School Age Children Inclusion In Early Childhood Programs Business Concepts Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.) COURSE ECED 100 ECED 101 ECED 105 ECED 106 ECED 141 ECED 171 ECED 173 ECED 183 ECED 184 ECED 202 ECED 203 ECED 232 ECED 257 ECED 258 ECED 220 OR MKTC 121 COMM 101 COURSE TITLE Foundations of Early Childhood Education Child Development and Guidance Teaching young Children 1 Teaching young Children 2 health.A.eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. to help students earn an Associate of Arts degree.C. AND A.562. 67 . Safety. 3 3 3 55-56 CALL 208.) COURSE ECED 100 ECED 101 ECED 105 ECED 106 ECED 141 ECED 171 ECED 173 ECED 183 ECED 184 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Foundations of Early Childhood Education Child Development and Guidance Teaching young Children 1 Teaching young Children 2 health.. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).A.

CC The athletic training concentration provides students with the opportunity to explore this area of sports medicine through courses in nutrition. AtHLetIC tRAInIng COnCentRAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. fitness evaluation and prescription. UI) or ChEM 100 (BSU.eDuCAtIOn—eLementARy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. BSU. hIST 112. UI) or GEOL 102 (BSU. Communities and Culture Development/Individual Differences Educational Technology Education Exit Seminar Math for Elementary Teachers 1 Math for Elementary Teachers 2 Music Methods for Elementary Teachers health and Wellness Physical Education for Elementary Teachers CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 3 1 3 3 2 3 3 69 REQUIRED COURSES Education– Physical: athletic training PROgRAm RequIRementS AA 868 208.562. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in physical education. eDuCAtIOn—PHySICAL. BSU.A.3000 | www. BSU. UI) or PhyS 100 (BSU. BSU. UI) and GEOL 101 (ISU. UI) Social Science: POLS 101 (ISU. The goals of the program are to help students earn an Associate of Arts degree in physical education with a concentration in athletic training and to assist students with transfer to a four-year program in athletic training or related field. UI. UI. history 1 General-education social science course* General-education social science course (different discipline)* General-education social science course* Foundations of Education Field Experience Families. hIST 101/102.CwIDAHO. UI. BSU. biological and physical sciences.S. and care and prevention of athletic injuries.) YEARS 2 COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 ARTS 101 OR MUSI 100 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 143 SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 hIST 111 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 SOCS GE3 EDUC 201 EDUC 202 EDUC 204 EDUC 205 EDUC 215 EDUC 290 MATh 157 MATh 257 MUSI 233 PhyE 155 PhyE 210 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 Art history 1 Music Appreciation General-education humanities course* General-education humanities course* College Algebra General-education science course * General-education science course * U.A. SOCy 101 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† .) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ALLh 101 ALLh 220 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 ChEM 111 ChEM 112 MATh 143 PhyE 101 PhyE 102 PhyE 150 PhyE 155 PhyE 160 PhyE 163 PhyE 201 PhyE 202 PhyE 220 PhyE 221 PhyE 230 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 4 4 5 5 3 1 1 2 3 3 3 1 1 3 2 1 68 AA REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Medical Terminology Fundamentals of Nutrition human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Principles of Chemistry 1 Principles of Chemistry 2 College Algebra Athletic Training Clinical 1 Athletic Training Clinical 2 First Aid and CPR health and Wellness Introduction to Physical Education Fitness Assessment and Design Athletic Training Clinical 3 Athletic Training Clinical 4 Modern Principles of Athletic Training Training and Taping Techniques Physical Education Exit Seminar MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *General-education recommendations for transfer to Idaho public universities: – Boise State University (BSU) – Idaho State University (ISU) – Lewis-Clark State College (LCSC) – University of Idaho (UI) humanities: ENGL 175 (ISU. LCSC) and ENGL 257 or 258 (ISU. LCSC) and select two from ANTh 102. LCSC) or ENGL 277 or 278 (BSU) Science: BIOL 100 (ISU.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.CwIDAHO. GEOG 102.

Communities. exeRCISe SCIenCe COnCentRAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. and Culture Development/Individual Differences Educational Technology Court Skills and Analysis Field Skills and Analysis Fitness Skills and Analysis First Aid and CPR health and Wellness Introduction to Physical Education Physical Education for Elementary Teachers Physical Education Exit Seminar MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† CALL 208.A. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in K–12 physical education.A. biomechanics.562. Career opportunities include teaching physical education in K–12 schools.) YEARS 2 AA CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 5 5 5 2 3 3 3 1 1 4 4 68 AA COURSE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course Biology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 REQUIRED COURSES COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE BIOL 201 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 EDUC 201 EDUC 202 EDUC 204 EDUC 205 EDUC 215 PhyE 135 PhyE 136 PhyE 137 PhyE 150 PhyE 155 PhyE 160 PhyE 210 PhyE 230 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 3 3 3 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 1 70 REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Fundamentals of Nutrition human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Principles of Chemistry 1 Principles of Chemistry 2 Precalculus First Aid and CPR health and Wellness Introduction to Physical Education Fitness Assessment and Design Physical Education Exit Seminar Cooperative Education Internship General Physics 1 General Physics 2 General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Foundations of Education Field Experience Families. The K–12 physical education degree introduces students to the knowledge.Education– Physical: Exercise Science PROgRAm RequIRementS Education– Physical: k–12 PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study The exercise science concentration is designed for students who are interested in careers in areas such as advanced education.A.A. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in physical education.S. The K–12 physical education Associate of Arts degree is designed to prepare students to transfer to a bachelor’s degree teacher education program in Idaho. 69 . personal training. fitness management. K–12 ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. The goals of the program are to help students earn an Associate of Arts degree in physical education with a concentration in exercise science and to assist students with transfer to a four-year program in exercise science or related field. and research. exercise physiology.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. and dispositions essential for success in teaching physical education in the elementary and secondary schools. A.. skills.S). AND A.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ALLh 220 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 ChEM 111 ChEM 112 MATh 147 PhyE 150 PhyE 155 PhyE 160 PhyE 163 PhyE 230 PhyE 285 PhyS 111 PhyS 112 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course YEARS 2 eDuCAtIOn—PHySICAL.. eDuCAtIOn—PHySICAL.

journalism.A. Careers in sport management can be found in sales. The goals of the program are to help students earn an Associate of Arts degree in physical education with a concentration in recreation and to assist students with transfer to a four-year program in recreation.3000 | www. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in physical education. marketing. sports marketing. The goals of the program are to help students earn an Associate of Arts degree in physical education with a concentration in sport management and to assist students with transfer to a four-year program in sport management or related field. and private and public recreation. or other careers. and related areas. communications.562.CwIDAHO. Students take courses from the CWI general-education core as well as specific program requirements in physical education. ReCReAtIOn COnCentRAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. promotions. MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† eDuCAtIOn—PHySICAL. and facilities management. recreational sports. or supervisory positions in recreation agencies or related professions. eDuCAtIOn—PHySICAL. law.A.CwIDAHO. event.CC The recreation concentration is designed for students who are interested in management. ethics.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ELEC GE COMM 201 OR ENGL 202 BUSA 215 OR CISA 101 PhyE 150 PhyE 155 PhyE 160 PhyE 162 PhyE 163 PhyE 230 PhyE 285 PhyA 100 PhyA 102 PhyA 103 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course YEARS 2 Education– Physical: Sport Management PROgRAm RequIRementS CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 4 3 AA REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Any additional general-education elective from approved list Business and Professional Speaking Technical Communication Introduction to Information Science Computer Literacy Skill Development First Aid and CPR health and Wellness Introduction to Physical Education Introduction to Recreation Fitness Assessment and Design Physical Education Exit Seminar Cooperative Education Internship Basketball Beginning Golf Lifetime Activities The sport management concentration is designed for students who are interested in sport management. recreational leadership. or related field.Education– Physical: Recreation PROgRAm RequIRementS PhyA 104 PhyA 131 PhyA 132 PhyA 140 PhyA 141 PhyA 142 PhyA 143 PhyA 144 PhyA 145 PhyA 146 PhyA 147 Volleyball Beginning Swimming Intermediate Swimming Beginning Skiing Intermediate and Advanced Skiing Beginning Snowboarding Intermediate and Advanced Snowboarding Beginning Cross-Country Skiing Introduction to Climbing Intermediate Climbing Beginning Kayaking 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 64 870 208. SPORt mAnAgement COnCentRAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. community recreation and youth agencies. as well as sport.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 ECON 202 SOCS GE2 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course Principles of Microeconomics YEARS 2 AA 3 2 3 3 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 REQUIRED COURSES ChOOSE 8 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: General-education social science course (different discipline) . recreation and leisure. management. Careers in recreation can be found in a variety of areas such as private and commercial recreation. sports facilities. and recreational administration. outdoor recreation. leadership.

C. and electronic measurement and control systems with emphasis on gaining real-world.C) COURSE ELTC 115 COURSE TITLE Applied Math for Electronics DC Electronics Theory DC Electronics Lab AC Electronics Theory AC Electronics Lab Analog Electronics Analog Electronics Lab Digital Electronics Digital Electronics Lab Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab Programmable Logic Controllers Programmable Logic Controllers Lab Microprocessor Systems Microprocessor Systems Lab Sensors and Electronic Controls Sensors and Electronic Controls Lab Introduction to Robotics and Fluid Power Introduction to Robotics and Fluid Power Lab Modulation and Transmission Technology Modulation and Transmission Technology Lab Wireless Communications Networks 16 MONTHS CREDITS 3 3 2 3 2 3 2 3 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 3 1 2 2 2 1 2 1 1 3 1 2 3 ATC Programs of Study REQUIRED COURSES ELTC 120 ELTC 120L ELTC 130 ELTC 130L ELTC 140 ELTC 140L ELTC 150 ELTC 150L ELTC 190 ELTC 190L ELTC 200 ELTC 200L ELTC 210 ELTC 210L 2 3 3 3 1 1 3 3 3 65 ChOOSE 6 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† Electronics technology PROgRAm RequIRementS ELTC 220 ELTC 220L ELTC 230 ELTC 230L ELTC 240 ELTC 240L ELTC 245 ELTC 245L ELTC 250 ELTC 280 ELTC 280L The electronics technology program prepares students for employment as entry-level electronic technicians. 71 .ELEC GE ACCT 201 COMM 201 BUSA 215 OR CISA 101 PhyE 150 PhyE 155 PhyE 160 PhyE 163 PhyE 230 PhyE 285 PhyE 135 PhyE 136 PhyE 137 Any additional general-education elective from approved list Introduction to Financial Accounting Business and Professional Speaking Introduction to Information Science Computer Literacy Skill Development First Aid and CPR health and Wellness Introduction to Physical Education Fitness Assessment and Design Physical Education Exit Seminar Cooperative Education Internship Court Skills and Analysis Field Skills and Analysis Fitness Skills and Analysis 4 4 3 3 eLeCtROnICS teCHnOLOgy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.A.t.) COURSE ELTC 115 ELTC 120 ELTC 120L ELTC 130 ELTC 130L COURSE TITLE Applied Math for Electronics DC Electronics Theory DC Electronics Lab AC Electronics Theory AC Electronics Lab YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 CALL 208. electronic communications systems.562.A.A.t. A. Graduates of this program obtain broad-based experience in digital electronics systems.S.3000 2 3 2 AAS REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. and manufacturing or research specialists.S). engineers. hands-on experience.. Students are prepared to work as individuals or as team members with scientists.) COURSE ELTC 115 ELTC 120 ELTC 120L ELTC 130 ELTC 130L ELTC 140 ELTC 140L ELTC 150 ELTC 150L ELTC 190 ELTC 190L COURSE TITLE Applied Math for Electronics DC Electronics Theory DC Electronics Lab AC Electronics Theory AC Electronics Lab Analog Electronics Analog Electronics Lab Digital Electronics Digital Electronics Lab Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab <1 YEAR ELTC 290 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE CREDITS 3 3 2 3 2 3 2 3 2 3 1 27 PTC 3 3 63 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: eLeCtROnICS teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. Wireless Communications Networks Lab Industry Certification Renewable Energy Technology Renewable Energy Technology Lab Mechatronics Project Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course eLeCtROnICS teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.S. AND A..

. professional writers. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).3000 | www. students may apply for vertical credit.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ENGL 201 ENGL 211 PhyE 155 OR PhyA COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) Intermediate Expository Composition Introduction to Literary Analysis health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses CREDITS 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 2–3 REQUIRED COURSES Manufacturing & Trades www.562. Refer to the Alternative Credit section of this catalog for more information. English majors may pursue bachelor’s degrees and use their background in literature and creative and critical communication skills to enter virtually any profession.ELTC 140 ELTC 140L Analog Electronics Analog Electronics Lab Digital Electronics Digital Electronics Lab Technical Physics Technical Physics Lab Programmable Logic Controllers Programmable Logic Controllers Lab Microprocessor Systems Microprocessor Systems Lab Sensors and Electronic Controls Sensors and Electronic Controls Lab Introduction to Robotics and Fluid Power Introduction to Robotics and Fluid Power Lab Modulation and Transmission Technology Modulation and Transmission Technology Lab Wireless Communications Networks Wireless Communications Networks Lab Industry Certification Renewable Energy Technology Renewable Energy Technology Lab Mechatronics Project Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 3 2 3 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 3 1 2 2 2 1 2 1 1 3 1 2 3 3 3 3 4 engLISH ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. managers. and business professionals.CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO.CC FOREIGN LANGUAGE: ChOOSE 2 COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING (8 CREDITS TOTAL):* FREN 101 FREN 102 FREN 201 FREN 202 JAPN 101 JPAN 102 SIGL 101 SIGL 102 SIGL 201 SIGL 202 SPAN 101 SPAN 102 Elementary French 1 Elementary French 2 Intermediate French 1 Intermediate French 2 Elementary Japanese 1 Elementary Japanese 2 American Sign Language 1 American Sign Language 2 American Sign Language 3 American Sign Language 4 Elementary Spanish 1 Elementary Spanish 2 Intermediate Spanish 1 Intermediate Spanish 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 70 SPAN 201 SPAN 202 COMPLETE 1 SEQUENCE (2 COURSES) AND 1 ADDITIONAL COURSE FROM ThE FOLLOWING (9 CREDITS TOTAL): English PROgRAm RequIRementS ENGL 257 ENGL 258 ENGL 267 ENGL 268 ENGL 277 ENGL 278 ENGL Electives Electives Survey of Western World Literature 1 Survey of Western World Literature 2 Survey of English Literature 1 Survey of English Literature 2 Survey of American Literature 1 Survey of American Literature 2 Two ENGL 200 level courses OR ENGL 126 and one ENGL 200 level course Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements 3 3 3 3 3 3 6 The English curriculum promotes critical awareness through the study of composition and diverse works and genres of literature. ChOOSE 2 COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING (6 CREDITS TOTAL): ChOOSE ADDITIONAL GENERAL ELECTIVES TO TOTAL 64: 6–7 64 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Language Courses: Under certain circumstances. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.) ELTC 150 ELTC 150L ELTC 190 ELTC 190L ELTC 200 ELTC 200L ELTC 210 ELTC 210L ELTC 220 ELTC 220L ELTC 230 ELTC 230L ELTC 240 ELTC 240L ELTC 245 ELTC 245L ELTC 250 ELTC 280 ELTC 280L ELTC 290 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE YEARS 2 AA 872 208.A. English majors often become lawyers. teachers. administrators.

S).A.) COURSE COURSE TITLE YEARS 2 CREDITS hRS 20 200 110 20 5 8 24 42 32 60 16 16 16 16 130 80 28 AAS COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE GEOG 100 SCIENCE GE2 GEOG 102 GEOG 200 SOCS GE ELEC GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course Physical Geography General-education science course Cultural Geography World Regional Geography General-education social science course (different discipline) General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 1 2–3 25–26* 64 REQUIRED COURSES REQUIRED COURSES TEChNICAL COURSEWORK Rapid Intervention Team Training Fire Fighter Safety and Survival Firefighter 1 Firefighter 2 Technical Rescue–Operations elective (Rope Rescue 2) Flashover Survival Training hazardous Materials Awareness hazardous Materials Operation Wildland Basic Firefighter 2 Wildland/Urban Interface First Responder EMT (National Registry) Arson Detection for First Responders Building Construction Combustible Building Construction Noncombustible Incident Command System Driver Operator/Pump Operations Fire Officer 1 Instructor 1 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 48 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *No more than 20 college-level elective credits may come from one discipline area. Courses are delivered through local fire departments.) YEARS 2 AA FIRe SeRvICe teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. the fire service technology program is designed to upgrade the skills and knowledge of volunteer and paid firefighters in all phases of firefighting.3000 Fundamentals of Oral Communication MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. geOgRAPHy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. Careers available to students include teachers. with particular emphasis on spatial phenomena.A.Fire Service technology PROgRAm RequIRementS geography PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study Geography is the study of the earth as the world of humankind.562. when sufficient enrollment is secured. cartographers..S. on demand. Participants must be members of paid or volunteer fire departments because specific activities in these courses require access to facilities and equipment located at fire departments. Leading to an Associate of Applied Science degree.A. urban planners.A. 73 . Completion of the program is designed to result in an associate degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.and government jobs. AND A. Special fees apply to these programs.. global-positioning specialists. The intent of this program is to provide firefighters with the latest technology needed to save lives and protect property in a safe and efficient manner. A. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).S. *Recommended electives for the geography major BUSA 215 3 3 3 3 4* GEOL 155 hIST 101 hIST 102 PhIL 111 POLS 101 POLS 221 Introduction to Information Science Introduction to GPS Western Civilization 1 Western Civilization 2 Survey of World Religions American National Government Introduction to International Relations 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 CALL 208.

While completing the Advanced Technical Certificate students may choose to take additional core requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree. The heavy-duty truck technician program is a two-part program. diagnosis.t. The second part includes advanced technical theory in the classroom along with “live” laboratory work. The first part covers basic theory and repair procedures and emphasizes a hands-on approach with extensive training using aids and equipment.C.CC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. depending on available seating as determined by the instructor. All courses are oriented toward high levels of technical understanding to support skills required for entry-level placement in heavy-duty truck technician job market.) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 110 TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC <1 YEAR CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 24 PTC HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. Students completing the first and second parts of the program will receive an Advanced Technical Certificate. Students are offered entry into the program at the beginning of the fall semester.t. related instruction courses enable students to develop interpersonal skills needed to advance within the heavy-duty truck technology service industry.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 27 The heavy-duty truck technician program covers the theory. REQUIRED COURSES Manufacturing & Trades www. All students accepted in this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. In addition to technical course training.562. and repair of medium and heavy-duty.C.CwIDAHO. on-highway and off-highway trucks. Students completing the first year technical and related instruction courses will receive a Technical Certificate.C) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 110 TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 TTEC 150 TTEC 220 TTEC 230 TTEC 240 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engine/Engine Controls Advanced Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension 16 MONTHS ATC REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: .CwIDAHO. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy. Diagnosis and repair procedures on customer equipment enables students to develop the skill levels required for advanced entry-level placement in the heavy-duty truck technology industry.3000 | www.C.) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 110 TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 TC REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 33 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.) COURSE TTEC 150 TTEC 220 TTEC 230 TTEC 240 TTEC 250 TTEC 260 TTEC 280 COURSE TITLE Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engine/Engine Controls Advanced Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Advanced Braking Systems Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy-Duty Truck Capstone <1 YEAR PTC 874 208. service.t.Heavy-Duty truck technician PROgRAm RequIRementS ADvAnCeD HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.

3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.A. HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. service. In addition to technical course training. Students are offered entry into the program at the beginning of the fall semester..S).C. diagnosis.562.. Diagnosis and repair procedures performed on customer equipment enable students to develop the skill levels required for advanced entry-level placement in the heavy equipment technology industry.A.t.) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 hTEC 110 hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC <1 YEAR PTC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 67 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 24 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CALL 208. The second part includes advanced technical theory in the classroom along with “live” laboratory work. AND A. and repair of heavy equipment found in the agricultural and construction industries. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy.) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 110 TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 TTEC 150 TTEC 220 TTEC 230 TTEC 240 TTEC 250 TTEC 260 TTEC 280 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engine/Engine Controls Advanced Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Advanced Braking Systems Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy-Duty Truck Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEARS 2 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 AAS REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. A. While completing the Advanced Technical Certificate students may choose to take additional core requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree. The heavy equipment technician program is a two-part program. The first part covers basic theory and repair procedures and emphasizes a hands-on approach with extensive training on functional training aids and equipment. Students completing the first and second parts of the program will receive an Advanced Technical Certificate.A. All courses are oriented toward high levels of technical understanding to support skills required for entry-level placement in the heavy equipment technician job market.TTEC 250 TTEC 260 TTEC 280 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Advanced Braking Systems Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy-Duty Truck Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 4 4 4 3 Heavy Equipment technician PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study 3 3 60 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: The heavy equipment technician program covers the theory.S.S. depending on available seating as determined by the instructor. 75 . All students accepted in this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. Students completing the first year technical and related instruction courses will receive a Technical Certificate. related instruction courses enable students to develop interpersonal skills needed to advance within the heavy equipment technology service industry.

562. practical experience.C. manual and automatic oxy-acetylene burning.3000 | www.CC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 27 REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 60 Manufacturing & Trades www.C.CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO.) COURSE TTEC 150 hTEC 220 hTEC 230 hTEC 240 hTEC 250 hTEC 260 hTEC 280 COURSE TITLE Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engines/Engine Controls Advanced Powertrain Advanced hydraulic Systems Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy Equipment Capstone <1 YEAR hTEC 260 hTEC 280 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy Equipment Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 4 4 3 PTC 876 208.t.A. and related theory in shielded metal arc welding.ADvAnCeD HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. flux-cored arc welding. soldering. gas tungsten arc welding. The welding and metals fabrication program provides students with instruction.C) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 hTEC 110 hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 TTEC 150 hTEC 220 hTEC 230 hTEC 240 hTEC 250 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engines/Engine Controls Advanced Powertrain Advanced hydraulic Systems 16 MONTHS CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 ATC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 67 REQUIRED COURSES Heavy Equipment Welding and Fabrication PROgRAm RequIRementS This double major option combines the welding and metals fabrication and heavy equipment technician curricula. air carbon . gas metal arc welding.) COURSE hTEC 100 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Truck Driving Skills Advanced Electrical Systems Advanced Engines/Engine Controls Advanced Powertrain Advanced hydraulic Systems Advanced Preventive Maintenance/ hVAC heavy Equipment Capstone Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEARS 2 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 AAS REQUIRED COURSES HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.S.) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 hTEC 110 hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 hTEC 105 CREDITS TC hTEC 110 hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 TTEC 150 hTEC 220 hTEC 230 hTEC 240 hTEC 250 hTEC 260 hTEC 280 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 33 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.t. brazing.

) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 150 hTEC 110 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Truck Driving Skills Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Blueprint Reading and Layout 1 Blueprint Reading and Layout 2 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3 Blueprint Reading and Layout 4 Welding Theory 1 Welding Laboratory 1 Welding Theory 2 Welding Laboratory 2 Welding Theory 3 Welding Laboratory 3 Welding Theory 4 Welding Laboratory 4 YEARS 2 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 2 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 CREDITS AAS REQUIRED COURSES OPTION 1: TAKE ALL hTEC COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING: hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 TTEC 110 HeAvy equIPment weLDIng AnD FAbRICAtIOn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.. Students are offered entry into the program at the beginning of the fall semester. All students accepted in this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense.t.A.S). The second part includes advanced technical theory in the classroom along with “live” laboratory work.S. 77 . related instruction courses enable students to develop interpersonal skills needed to advance within the heavy equipment technology service industry. service. The heavy equipment technician program is a two-part program. In addition to technical course training. ADDITIONAL REQUIRED COURSES WEMF 125 WEMF 126 WEMF 127 WEMF 128 WEMF 155 WEMF 155L WEMF 156 WEMF 156L WEMF 157 WEMF 157L WEMF 158 WEMF 158L COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Blueprint Reading and Layout 1 Blueprint Reading and Layout 2 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3 Blueprint Reading and Layout 4 Welding Theory 1 Welding Laboratory 1 Welding Theory 2 Welding Laboratory 2 Welding Theory 3 Welding Laboratory 3 Welding Theory 4 Welding Laboratory 4 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 63 1 Programs of Study 2 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 3 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: HeAvy equIPment weLDIng AnD FAbRICAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.arc gouging.562. Students completing the first and second parts of the program will receive an Advanced Technical Certificate.C) COURSE hTEC 100 hTEC 105 TTEC 150 hTEC 110 hTEC 120 hTEC 130 hTEC 140 TTEC 110 TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 COURSE TITLE Shop Practices Electrical Systems Truck Driving Skills Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulic Systems Powertrains Preventive Maintenance/hVAC Engines/Engine Controls Mobile hydraulics/Braking Systems Drivetrains/Steering and Suspension Preventive Maintenance/hVAC 16 MONTHS CREDITS 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ATC OR OPTION 2: TAKE ALL TTEC COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING: TTEC 120 TTEC 130 TTEC 140 WEMF 125 WEMF 126 WEMF 127 WEMF 128 WEMF 155 WEMF 155L WEMF 156 WEMF 156L WEMF 157 WEMF 157L WEMF 158 WEMF 158L REQUIRED COURSES ADDITIONAL REQUIRED COURSES OPTION 1: TAKE ALL hTEC COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING: OR OPTION 2: TAKE ALL TTEC COURSES FROM ThE FOLLOWING: CALL 208. and plasma arc gouging and cutting. While completing the Advanced Technical Certificate students may choose to take additional general-education requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy.S.. All courses are oriented toward high levels of technical understanding to support skills required for entry-level placement in the heavy equipment technician job market. The first part covers basic theory and repair procedures and emphasizes a hands-on approach with extensive training on functional training aids and equipment. AND A. and repair of heavy equipment found in the agricultural and construction industries. Students completing the first year technical and related instruction courses will receive a Technical Certificate. Students learn blueprint reading and layout skills and apply them using computer numerically controlled (CNC) metal working equipment. diagnosis.A. The heavy equipment technician program covers the theory. depending on available seating as determined by the instructor. A.A. Diagnosis and repair procedures performed on customer equipment enable students to develop the skill levels required for advanced entry-level placement in the heavy equipment technology industry.3000 4 1 4 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.

CwIDAHO. planting and maintenance of landscapes. and interiorscapes.CwIDAHO.3000 | www. greenhouse.C. Completion of the following courses is designed to result in an associate degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.S. and allied industries. or greenhouse and landscape maintenance. production. The nine-month horticulture program is intended for individuals interested in entry-level horticulture sales. The curriculum includes art principles in floral.S. or take positions with state or federal government agencies. management of nursery and greenhouse crops. history 2 Latin American history health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Introduction to Sociology Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 2–3 3 17–18* 64 COURSE hRTC 105 hRTC 107 hRTC 108 hRTC 110 hRTC 136 hRTC 140 hRTC 143 hRTC 293 COURSE TITLE Floral Design Landscape Management–Maintenance Plant Propagation and Management horticulture Botany Plant Production and Management Soil and Plant Nutrition horticulture Internship Seminar horticulture Internship CREDITS 2 3 3 3 3 3 1 4 REQUIRED COURSES AA REQUIRED COURSES HORtICuLtuRe teCHnOLOgy. community forestry departments. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known). HORtICuLtuRe ASSIStAnt teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. garden. and landscape design. history also provides an excellent preparation for law school. and floral businesses. work in museums or archives. as well as.COMM 101 ENGL 101 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 3 3 3 3 4 *Recommended electives for the history major ANTh 102 GEOG 200 POLS 101 PSyC 101 Cultural Anthropology World Regional Geography American National Government General Psychology 3 3 3 3 878 208.) YEAR 1 TC PLANT MATERIALS ELECTIVES–ChOOSE 5 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: hRTC 106 hRTC 135 hRTC 155 hRTC 203 hRTC 253 hRTC 260 Annuals and Perennials Floriculture Crops Sustainable Plants Deciduous Trees Woody Shrubs Aquatic Plants 3 2 2 3 3 2 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† . The two-year horticulturist program qualifies students for employment in nursery. landscape and grounds maintenance companies. Many historians become teachers but others become professional editors.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Manufacturing & Trades www. golf courses. The Advanced Technical Certificate is awarded upon successful completion of the program or students completing the program with the required university core courses qualify for the Associate of Applied Science degree. HIStORy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A. history 1 U. as well as theory and practice in plant propagation. parks.562.CC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 70 History PROgRAm RequIRementS Horticulture technology PROgRAm RequIRementS The study of history provides the student with an understanding of and ability to interpret the past. floriculture.A.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 hIST 101 hIST 102 hIST 111 hIST 112 hIST 251 PhyE 155 OR PhyA SOCy 101 Elective COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course Western Civilization 1 Western Civilization 2 U.

.t.A. ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.C) COURSE hRTC 105 hRTC 107 hRTC 108 hRTC 110 hRTC 136 hRTC 140 hRTC 143 hRTC 204 hRTC 205 hRTC 207 hRTC 254 hRTC 255 hRTC 256 hRTC 271 hRTC 293 COURSE TITLE Floral Design 16 MONTHS CREDITS 2 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 2 3 3 2 3 3 4 ATC REQUIRED COURSES Landscape Management–Maintenance Plant Propagation and Management horticulture Botany Plant Production and Management Soil and Plant Nutrition horticulture Internship Seminar Landscape Management–Installation Weed Science Turfgrass Management Landscape Management–Irrigation Insect and Disease Science Landscape Design Principles Individual horticulture Project horticulture Internship PLANT MATERIALS ELECTIVES–ChOOSE 11 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: hRTC 106 hRTC 135 hRTC 155 hRTC 203 hRTC 253 hRTC 260 hRTC 280 hRTC 283 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Annuals and Perennials Floriculture Crops Sustainable Plants Deciduous Trees Woody Shrubs Aquatic Plants Utilization of Native Plants in the Landscape Conifer Trees Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 3 2 2 3 3 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 4 REQUIRED COURSES PLANT MATERIALS ELECTIVES–ChOOSE 11 CREDITS FROM ThE FOLLOWING: hRTC 106 hRTC 135 hRTC 155 hRTC 203 hRTC 253 hRTC 260 hRTC 280 hRTC 283 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Annuals and Perennials Floriculture Crops Sustainable Plants Deciduous Trees Woody Shrubs Aquatic Plants Utilization of Native Plants in the Landscape Conifer Trees Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 61 3 2 2 3 3 2 2 2 3 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 68 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CALL 208. AND A.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.S.A. A.hRTC 280 hRTC 283 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Utilization of Native Plants in the Landscape Conifer Trees Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 2 2 3 HORtICuLtuRe teCHnOLOgy.562.S. 79 .S).A. HORtICuLtuRISt. ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.. HORtICuLtuRISt.) COURSE hRTC 105 COURSE TITLE Floral Design YEARS 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 2 3 3 2 3 3 4 AAS Programs of Study REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS REQUIRED COURSES hRTC 107 hRTC 108 hRTC 110 hRTC 136 hRTC 140 hRTC 143 hRTC 204 hRTC 205 hRTC 207 hRTC 254 hRTC 255 hRTC 256 hRTC 271 hRTC 293 Landscape Management–Maintenance Plant Propagation and Management horticulture Botany Plant Production and Management Soil and Plant Nutrition horticulture Internship Seminar Landscape Management–Installation Weed Science Turfgrass Management Landscape Management–Irrigation Insect and Disease Science Landscape Design Principles Individual horticulture Project horticulture Internship 3 3 36 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: HORtICuLtuRe teCHnOLOgy.

copiers. and continued growth is projected for the future. preparing students for an exciting future in the IT industry. Linux+.t. The program provides a solid foundation for a career involving the service and support of computers and printing and document imaging devices as well as developing the skills needed for the CompTIA A+ and PDI+ certification. Employment prospects are best for individuals who are up to date with the latest skills and technologies. color theory. Security+.) COURSE INTC 103 INTC 104 INTC 106 INTC 108 INTC 113 INTC 115 INTC 117 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Customer Service for help Desk Technical Fundamentals Survey of Peripheral Technologies Advanced Peripheral Technologies Introduction to Computer hardware Advanced Computer hardware Communications Infrastructure Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 CREDITS 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 TC REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 35 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: COmPuteR SuPPORt SPeCIALISt ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.C) COURSE INTC 103 INTC 104 INTC 106 INTC 108 INTC 113 INTC 115 INTC 117 INTC 214 COURSE TITLE Customer Service for help Desk Technical Fundamentals Survey of Peripheral Technologies Advanced Peripheral Technologies Introduction to Computer hardware Advanced Computer hardware Communications Infrastructure Supporting Operating Systems REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS CREDITS 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 ATC .CwIDAHO. and printing/document imaging devices including printers.CwIDAHO. IT jobs are consistently in high demand.3000 | www. and connectivity/networking. multi-functional devices. The information technology programs are designed to provide a solid foundation in computer and networking skills. professionalism. DhTI+.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Information technologies (IT) have a significant presence in all areas of business today.C. and (ISC)2 CISSP. small networks. such as A+.Information technology (It) PROgRAm RequIRementS It: computer Support Specialist PROgRAm RequIRementS 880 208. PDI+. The computer support specialist program provides knowledge and skills necessary to support desktop computers. certifications and practical experience are essential for individuals entering the IT field. The IT programs prepare students for a variety of industry certifications. print engine and scan processes and components.CC COmPuteR SuPPORt SPeCIALISt teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. Also covers soft skills such as customer service. Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) and service providers find that CompTIA A+ and PDI+ certification ensures that technicians have the core knowledge and skill sets to provide effective repair activities. and fax machines. Multiple options allow specialization in several different fields. Manufacturing & Trades www. This program develops a technician’s understanding of basic electromechanical components and tools. Microsoft MCTS and MCITP. scanners. Net +.562. Cisco CCENT and CCNA. depending upon interests. and safety. basic networking functions.

) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 AAS MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 70 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 CALL 208.. ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.t. COmPuteR SuPPORt SPeCIALISt ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. and completely erase his/her tracks within 20 minutes.A. AND A.562.S). steal everything of value.3000 4 Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. 81 . This hacking is not only widespread.) COURSE INTC 103 INTC 104 INTC 106 INTC 108 INTC 113 INTC 115 INTC 117 INTC 214 INTC 216 INTC 217 INTC 219 INTC 221 INTC 223 INTC 226 INTC 228 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Customer Service for help Desk Technical Fundamentals Survey of Peripheral Technologies Advanced Peripheral Technologies Introduction to Computer hardware Advanced Computer hardware Communications Infrastructure Supporting Operating Systems Introduction to Operating Systems Configuring and Troubleshooting Operating Systems PC Networking and Security Applications of Office Productivity Principles of Network Technologies Advanced Network Technologies Client Network Support Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 InFORmAtIOn SeCuRIty AnD DIgItAL FORenSICS.INTC 216 INTC 217 INTC 219 INTC 221 INTC 223 INTC 226 INTC 228 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Introduction to Operating Systems Configuring and Troubleshooting Operating Systems PC Networking and Security Applications of Office Productivity Principles of Network Technologies Advanced Network Technologies Client Network Support Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 4 4 4 2 4 4 4 3 It: Information Security and Digital Forensics PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study 3 3 63 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: Computers around the world are systematically being victimized by rampant hacking.S. A.C) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 INTC 246 INTC 248 INTC 250 INTC 253 INTC 255 INTC 259 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS ATC CREDITS 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 4 4 4 2 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 AAS CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Securing a Directory Services Infrastructure Fundamentals of Network Security Advanced Network Security Intrusion Detection Systems Ethical hacking and Countermeasures Digital Forensics Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 57 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) InFORmAtIOn SeCuRIty AnD DIgItAL FORenSICS.A.A.A. it is being executed so flawlessly that the attackers can compromise a system.S.. The goal of this program is to prepare technicians with skills to help organizations take preemptive measures against malicious attacks. ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.S.

build. maintain.C.INTC 246 INTC 248 INTC 250 INTC 253 INTC 255 INTC 259 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Securing a Directory Services Infrastructure Fundamentals of Network Security Advanced Network Security Intrusion Detection Systems Ethical hacking and Countermeasures Digital Forensics Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 InteRnetwORKIng AnD COmmunICAtIOn teCHnOLOgIeS ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. maintenance.t.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 Manufacturing & Trades www. LAN design specialist. network security. organizations are experiencing growing demand for networking professionals to design. Common career titles include LAN specialist. Students will study the installation. LAN engineer.S.) COURSE INTC 114 INTC 125 INTC 132 INTC 134 COURSE TITLE Network Fundamentals Basic Network Routing LAN Switching and Wireless Devices WAN Technologies <1 YEAR CREDITS 4 4 4 4 16 PTC REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 . hands-on training in network operating systems.CC Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Basic Network Routing LAN Switching and Wireless Devices WAN Technologies Fundamentals of Network Servers Network Security Wireless Technology Introduction to VoIP IP Routing IP Switched Networks Troubleshooting and Maintaining IP Networks Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 It: Internetworking & communication technologies PROgRAm RequIRementS 3 3 57 As networking technologies bring new economic and social opportunities to communities throughout the world.3000 | www.) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 125 INTC 132 INTC 134 INTC 136 INTC 231 INTC 233 INTC 235 INTC 236 INTC 239 INTC 242 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 AAS Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Basic Network Routing LAN Switching and Wireless Devices WAN Technologies Fundamentals of Network Servers Network Security Wireless Technology Introduction to VoIP IP Routing IP Switched Networks Troubleshooting and Maintaining IP Networks Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) InteRnetwORKIng AnD COmmunICAtIOn teCHnOLOgIeS POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. and LAN switching and bridging design will help students prepare for CCNA and CCNP certification. Graduates of this program possess a wide range of experience in hardware and software installation and support. repair.CwIDAHO. The Internetworking program provides training and hands-on experiences that prepare students for rewarding careers as data communication specialists in the information technology profession. and converged networks.CwIDAHO. and design of local. MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: InteRnetwORKIng AnD COmmunICAtIOn teCHnOLOgIeS ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. LAN system administrator.C) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 125 INTC 132 INTC 134 INTC 136 INTC 231 INTC 233 INTC 235 INTC 236 INTC 239 INTC 242 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS ATC 882 208.A.562.t. wireless. and secure their networks. and many others. user administration.

) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE YEAR 1 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 TC INTC 260 INTC 262 INTC 264 INTC 266 INTC 268 INTC 270 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE REQUIRED COURSES Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 33 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: netwORK ADmInIStRAtIOn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. Web content development. “Web development” usually refers to the main non-design aspects of building Web sites: writing markup and coding. CALL 208. certifications and practical experience are essential for individuals entering the IT field. The network administration program prepares students for industry certification. or designers.) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 AAS Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Network Infrastructure Directory Services E-mail Systems Database Administration Advanced Infrastructure Enterprise Security Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) netwORK ADmInIStRAtIOn teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.S. editors. becoming proficient in XhTML and related technologies. and continued growth is projected for the future..t. developers.C) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 INTC 260 INTC 262 INTC 264 INTC 266 INTC 268 INTC 270 COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS It: Web Development PROgRAm RequIRementS CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ATC Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Network Infrastructure Directory Services E-mail Systems Database Administration Advanced Infrastructure Enterprise Security Web development is a broad term for the work involved in developing a website for the Internet (World Wide Web) or an intranet (a private network). This can include Web design. A.562. client liaison. Students acquire an understanding of programming principles and languages incorporated in Web pages. and every website requires a skilled technician to make it functional.C. and addresses the need for IT professionals with a comprehensive understanding of network operating systems. Graduates are ready for an exciting future in the IT industry. Employment prospects are best for individuals who are up-todate with the latest skills and technologies.. The network administration program is designed to provide a solid foundation in networking skills. which validates technical skills to employers. MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: netwORK ADmInIStRAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. however. AND A. IT jobs are consistently in high demand.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. client-side/serverside scripting.S). among Web professionals.It: Network administration PROgRAm RequIRementS COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 Programs of Study 3 3 57 Information technologies have a significant presence in all areas of business today. and e commerce development. A business without a website is rare these days. 83 . This program prepares students for entry-level positions such as website proofreaders. Web server and network security configuration.S.A.A.A.

CwIDAHO. As a capstone training experience.t.) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 INTC 278 INTC 280 INTC 282 INTC 285 INTC 287 INTC 289 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Principles of Web Scripting Languages Web Graphics and Multimedia Web Authoring in an Integrated Development Environment Fundamentals of Database Systems Dynamic Website Creation and Design Web hosting and Collaborative Development Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) The program leading to an Associate of Applied Science degree in legal administrative support provides students with the technical skills and knowledge necessary for employment in a legal office as a legal administrative assistant or legal word processor.CwIDAHO.CC 3 3 57 legal administrative Support PROgRAm RequIRementS MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: web DeveLOPment ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.C) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS CREDITS 1 2 3 ATC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 .3000 | www. Emphasis is placed on legal systems and procedures as well as using computers and business application software to perform advanced information-processing functions. This internship allows students to apply competencies previously learned to on-the-job situations. students will complete a one-semester internship in a legal administrative support trainee position. and legal document preparation. AAS LegAL ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. After completing the program. Previous training or experience may be substituted for coursework if competence is demonstrated through testing.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 Introduction to Information Technology Network Fundamentals Client Operating Systems Server Operating Systems Basic Network Routing Fundamentals of Linux Principles of Web Scripting Languages Web Graphics and Multimedia Web Authoring in an Integrated Development Environment Fundamentals of Database Systems Dynamic Web Site Creation and Design Web hosting and Collaborative Development Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Manufacturing & Trades www.C) COURSE INTC 110 INTC 114 INTC 118 INTC 121 INTC 125 INTC 129 INTC 278 INTC 280 INTC 282 INTC 285 INTC 287 INTC 289 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS ATC 884 208.t.562. The legal administrative support program is competencybased.S. Specialized training is provided in legal terminology and transcription.A. Problem-solving and decision-making abilities are developed in addition to technical skills. in both private practice and government. with permission of the instructor. legal office procedures. specifying student performance objectives required for employment.web DeveLOPment ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. graduates will be able to perform a variety of administrative and technical duties essential to the efficient operation of a legal office.

) COURSE BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 111 BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 135 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 210 BSTC 231 BSTC 271 BSTC 273 BSTC 274 BSTC 277 BSTC 293 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Document Processing Skills for Office Professionals Business English Business Editing Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Legal Documentation 1 Business Writing Legal Terminology and Transcription Legal Procedures 1 Legal Procedures 2 Legal Documentation 2 Internship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 CREDITS 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 AAS General-education social science course General-education social science course (different discipline) General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements* MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *No more than 20 college-level elective credits may come from one discipline area...A. a student must also complete 26 credits in content areas of his/her choice.3000 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.S).S.BSTC 112 BSTC 133 BSTC 135 BSTC 138 BSTC 151 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 BSTC 210 BSTC 231 BSTC 271 BSTC 273 BSTC 274 BSTC 277 BSTC 293 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Skills for Office Professionals Business English Business Editing Applied Business Math Fundamental Accounting Concepts Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Legal Documentation 1 Business Writing Legal Terminology and Transcription Legal Procedures 1 Legal Procedures 2 Legal Documentation 2 Internship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 liberal arts PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study The liberal arts major is designed to allow each student to create his or her own specialized pathway to the associate degree. General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) CALL 208.) COURSE COMM 101 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course 3 3 57 YEARS 2 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 4 2–3 25–26 64 AA REQUIRED COURSES ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 SOCS GE SOCS GE2 ELECT GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective LegAL ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. 85 .A. but rather to provide an opportunity for students to customize the educational program to suit their individual needs.562. The liberal arts program is not intended for students who are undecided or undeclared regarding a major. AND A. This freedom allows one to design a degree to work specifically towards an intended vocation or to meet very-specific requirements of various transfer institutions. In addition to completing CWI’s general-education and health requirements.A. A.S.A. LIbeRAL ARtS ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.

Technical Certificate. milling machines. including engine lathes. grinders.C. In addition.) COURSE MACh 103 MACh 104 MACh 126 MACh 127 MACh 143 MACh 153 MACh 154 COURSE TITLE Machine Shop Laboratory Machine Shop Laboratory Related Blueprint Reading Related Blueprint Reading Related Machine Shop Mathematics Machine Shop Theory Machine Shop Theory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. Students also learn about the many materials and processes used by industry. Advanced Technical Certificate.C. or an Associate of Applied Science degree.3000 | www. students receive classroom instruction and practical experience in the use of various precision measurement and test equipment used by metals-manufacturing industries.) COURSE MACh 203 MACh 204 COURSE TITLE Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR MACh 224 MACh 225 MACh 253 MACh 254 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 CREDITS 6 6 PTC .CwIDAHO. the machine tool technology program is designed for students who wish to become machine tool operators.t. POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Leading to a Postsecondary Technical Certificate. In addition to advanced technical theory in the classroom. surface grinders.C.CC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.t.t. Manufacturing & Trades www. the second year of the program offers laboratory work in a practicum agreement with local manufacturing and machine shops.) COURSE MACh 103 MACh 104 MACh 126 MACh 127 MACh 143 COURSE TITLE Machine Shop Laboratory Machine Shop Laboratory Related Blueprint Reading Related Blueprint Reading Related Machine Shop Mathematics Machine Shop Theory Machine Shop Theory Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course YEAR 1 6 6 2 2 3 3 3 3 CREDITS TC REQUIRED COURSES bASIC mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.C) 16 MONTHS ATC CREDITS 6 6 2 2 3 3 3 25 PTC COURSE MACh 103 MACh 104 MACh 126 MACh 127 MACh 143 MACh 153 MACh 154 MACh 203 MACh 204 MACh 211 MACh 212 COURSE TITLE Machine Shop Laboratory Machine Shop Laboratory Related Blueprint Reading Related Blueprint Reading Related Machine Shop Mathematics Machine Shop Theory Machine Shop Theory Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Computer-Aided Manufacturing Tool Design for Manufacturing Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing Advanced Machine Shop Theory Advanced Machine Shop Theory Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 CREDITS 6 6 2 2 3 3 3 6 6 2 3 2 2 3 3 3 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADvAnCeD mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy. and computer numerical control machines.) COURSE MACh 103 MACh 126 MACh 143 MACh 153 COURSE TITLE Machine Shop Laboratory Related Blueprint Reading Related Machine Shop Mathematics Machine Shop Theory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR CREDITS 6 2 3 3 14 PTC MACh 153 MACh 154 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE 3 3 34 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.Machine tool technology PROgRAm RequIRementS MACh 211 MACh 212 MACh 224 MACh 225 MACh 253 MACh 254 Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Computer-Aided Manufacturing Tool Design for Manufacturing Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing Advanced Machine Shop Theory Advanced Machine Shop Theory 2 3 2 2 3 3 27 886 208.C. Students receive instruction in the setup and use of all basic machines.t.CwIDAHO.562.

MATh GE SOCS GE

General-education math course General-education social science course

3 3 61

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:

Marketing Management
PROgRAm RequIRementS

Programs of Study

mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.A.S.)
COURSE MACh 103 MACh 104 MACh 126 MACh 127 MACh 143 MACh 153 MACh 154 MACh 203 MACh 204 MACh 211 MACh 212 MACh 224 MACh 225 MACh 253 MACh 254 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Machine Shop Laboratory Machine Shop Laboratory Related Blueprint Reading Related Blueprint Reading Related Machine Shop Mathematics Machine Shop Theory Machine Shop Theory Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory Advanced Machine Shop Laboratory Fundamentals of Computer-Aided Drafting and Design Computer-Aided Manufacturing Tool Design for Manufacturing Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing Advanced Machine Shop Theory Advanced Machine Shop Theory Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES

YEARS

2

CREDITS 6 6 2 2 3 3 3 6 6 2 3 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 4

AAS

The marketing management program prepares students for supervisory positions in retail, finance, or service-oriented businesses or for ownership of a small business. Students develop strong basic skills, technical skills, and an understanding of the business environment. After completing the program, graduates will possess skills in selling, retail operations, marketing and promotion strategies, supervision and management principles and techniques, computer applications, and written and oral communication. Emphasis is placed on developing problem-solving and decision-making abilities in addition to technical skills. As a complement to their technical education, students complete a supervised internship in a local business. This experience enables them to apply marketing and management skills learned in the classroom to on-the-job business situations, expand their perceptions of the work environment, and gain practical experience for future employment.

mARKetIng mAnAgement teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.C.)
COURSE BSTC 133 BSTC 138 MKTC 121 MKTC 125 MKTC 161 MKTC 165 MKTC 203 MKTC 257 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Business English Applied Business Math Business Concepts Introduction to Marketing Introduction to Computer Applications Electronic Media Design Principles of Promotion Principles of Management Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course

YEAR

1

CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

TC

REQUIRED COURSES

General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended)

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:†

68

3 3 33

General-education social science course

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:

mARKetIng mAnAgement ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.t.C)
COURSE BSTC 133 BSTC 138 BSTC 152 BSTC 231 MKTC 121 MKTC 125 COURSE TITLE Business English Applied Business Math Accounting for Decision-Makers Business Writing Business Concepts Introduction to Marketing REQUIRED COURSES

16
MONTHS

CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 CALL 208.562.3000

ATC
87

†NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.A., A.S., AND A.A.S).

MKTC 161 MKTC 165

Introduction to Computer Applications Electronic Media Design Principles of Promotion Integrated Marketing Communications Principles of Selling E-Commerce Principles of Management Small Business Management Website Design and Development Marketing Management Internship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

MKTC 203 MKTC 212 MKTC 240 MKTC 244 MKTC 257 MKTC 262 MKTC 267 MKTC 293 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE

Medical administrative Support
PROgRAm RequIRementS

888

208.562.3000 | www.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011

Manufacturing & Trades
www.CwIDAHO.CC

3 3 57

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:

mARKetIng mAnAgement ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.A.S.)
COURSE BSTC 133 BSTC 138 BSTC 152 BSTC 231 MKTC 121 MKTC 125 MKTC 161 MKTC 165 MKTC 203 MKTC 212 MKTC 240 MKTC 244 MKTC 257 MKTC 262 MKTC 267 MKTC 293 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Business English Applied Business Math Accounting for Decision-makers Business Writing Business Concepts Introduction to Marketing Introduction to Computer Applications Electronic Media Design Principles of Promotion Integrated Marketing Communications Principles of Selling E-Commerce Principles of Management Small Business Management Website Design and Development Marketing Management Internship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES

YEARS

2

The program leading to a Technical Certificate in medical administrative support prepares students with the specialized skills necessary for employment wherever knowledge of medical terminology, professional procedures and ethics are required, such as hospitals, clinics, doctors’ offices, or outpatient surgery centers. A medical administrative support professional performs a variety of administrative duties in a medical environment. Typical duties may include receiving patients and visitors, providing customer service in telephone communication, scheduling appointments, composing and processing correspondence, transcribing medical reports, creating presentations, arranging travel and meetings, maintaining physician calendars, submitting insurance claims, maintaining financial records, and scheduling hospital admissions and surgeries. Careers in most areas of healthcare are in great demand throughout the nation. Medical office administrative support professionals are critical to the support of clinical staff in the healthcare industry. Physicians rely on well-trained medical administrative support professionals to assist in the operation of a medical office and the documentation of patient care. Successful students in this program possess above-average skills in communication, organization, and attention to detail. Specialized coursework focuses on medical terminology and body structures, medical transcription, health information management, and insurance billing. The medical administrative support program is competencybased, specifying student performance objectives required for employment. Previous training or experience may be substituted for coursework if competence is demonstrated through testing, with permission of the instructor.

CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4

AAS

meDICAL ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.C.)
COURSE ALLh 101 BSTC 100 BSTC 110 BSTC 113 BSTC 121 BSTC 123 BSTC 162 BSTC 164 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Medical Terminology Basic Keyboarding Document Formatting Medical Front Office Skills health Information Management Medical Document Processing Business Computer Applications 1 Business Computer Applications 2 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course

YEAR

1
2 1 2 3 3 3 3 3 3

CREDITS

TC

REQUIRED COURSES

General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended)

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:†

64

3 3 29

General-education social science course

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:

Nursing– Registered
PROgRAm RequIRementS

Political Science
PROgRAm RequIRementS

Programs of Study

The registered nursing program includes theory and laboratory instruction, as well as clinical experience in the area’s healthcare facilities. This program is approved by the Idaho State Board of Nursing. Upon satisfactory completion of the Registered Nursing program, the graduate is eligible to sit for the NCLEX-RN. Upon passing this exam, the graduate will be licensed to practice nursing as a Registered Nurse. All students accepted into the registered nursing program must submit to a criminal background check at their own expense. Information from the background check deemed to be detrimental to the care of patients will result in dismissal from the program. Please see the program website to obtain more information about this policy.

The political science major is a social science discipline that deals with the theory and practice of politics and the description and analysis of political systems and political behavior. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known). Students who earn a bachelor’s degree in political science often pursue careers in the following fields: law, government, business, international and national organizations, diplomacy, and education.

POLItICAL SCIenCe ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.A.) RegISteReD nuRSIng ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A.S.)
COURSE ChEM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE BIOL 227 NURS 100 NURS 101 NURS 102 NURS 103 NURS 104 NURS 105 NURS 200 NURS 201 NURS 202 NURS 203 NURS 204 COMM 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 BIOL 228 BIOL 250 PSyC 101 SOCy 101 COURSE TITLE Introduction to Chemistry or high School Chemistry English Composition 1 General-education math course human Anatomy and Physiology 1 Fundamentals of Nursing health Assessment health Assessment Clinic Nursing Intervention Skills Lab Basic Medical Surgical Nursing Basic Medical Surgical Nursing Clinic Nursing Across the Lifespan Nursing Across the Lifespan Clinic Advanced Medical Surgical healthcare Advanced Medical Surgical healthcare Clinic Managing Client Care: Preceptorship Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course human Anatomy and Physiology 2 General Microbiology General Psychology Introduction to Sociology 3 3 4 3 2 1 2 4 3 5 4 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 70 ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS

YEARS

2

YEARS

2

AA

CREDITS

AS

COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 POLS 101 POLS 102 SOCS GE ELEC GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective

COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course General-education science course General-education science course American National Government Introduction to Political Science General-education social science course (different discipline) General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements

CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 1 2–3 25–26* 64

REQUIRED COURSES

REQUIRED COURSES

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:†

*Recommended electives for the political science major
BUSA 215 ECON 201 ECON 202 hIST 111 POLS 200 POLS 202 POLS 205 POLS 221 POLS 293 POLS 294 Introduction to Information Science Principles of Macroeconomics Principles of Microeconomics U.S. history 1 Political Science American State and Local Government Government Research Introduction to International Relations Legislative Internship Travel Internship 3 3 3 3 1–3 3 1–3 3 3–9 1–5 CALL 208.562.3000

MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:†

†NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.A., A.S., AND A.A.S).

89

to specialize in advanced areas of the program. in consultation with the instructor. motorcycles.3000 | www. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy. Technical Certificate. All students accepted in this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. Advanced Technical Certificate.) COURSE PSER 101 PSER 102 PSER 141 PSER 142 COURSE TITLE Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Theory Small Engine Theory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR CREDITS 9 9 5 4 27 PTC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADvAnCeD POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. In addition to advanced technical theory and laboratory.C. and shop experiences directed at maintaining and repairing a variety of two. and portable power equipment.C. The second year of the program is designed for students.CC Leading to a Postsecondary Technical Certificate.C. the powersports and small engine repair technology program includes classroom.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CREDITS 9 5 14 Manufacturing & Trades www.t.and four-cycle engines used on recreational vehicles and outdoor power equipment including snowmobiles.Powersports and Small Engine Repair technology PROgRAm RequIRementS bASIC POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. lab.C. four-wheelers.t.) COURSE PSER 101 PSER 141 COURSE TITLE Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Theory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR PTC 890 208.) COURSE PSER 101 PSER 102 PSER 141 PSER 142 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Theory Small Engine Theory Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES YEAR 1 CREDITS 9 9 5 4 3 TC 3 3 36 General-education social science course MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: .) COURSE PSER 201 PSER 202 PSER 241 PSER 242 COURSE TITLE Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Theory Advanced Small Engine Theory REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR CREDITS 9 9 4 3 25 PTC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. lawn and garden.CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO.t.562. MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. The instructional units emphasize the complete repair of various types of small engines and the equipment related to its use. or an Associate of Applied Science degree. the second year may include laboratory work in a practicum agreement with local industry. watercraft.

.t.A.A.A.562.) COURSE PSER 101 PSER 102 PSER 141 PSER 142 PSER 201 PSER 202 PSER 241 PSER 242 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE COURSE TITLE Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Theory Small Engine Theory Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Theory Advanced Small Engine Theory Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 SCIENCE GE CRIJ 103 POLS 101 POLS 102 ELECT GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective CREDITS 9 9 5 4 9 9 4 3 3 3 3 3 4 AAS MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *No more than 20 college-level elective credits may come from one discipline area.S. and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities.A. **Recommended electives for the pre-law major: BUSA 215 CRIJ 276 hIST 111 PhIL 201 POLS 200 POLS 202 POLS 205 POLS 221 POLS293 Introduction to Information Science Law of Arrest Search and Seizure US history 1 Logic and Language Political Science American State and Local Government Government Research Intro to International Relations Legislative Internship 3 3 3 3 1-3 3 1-3 3 3-9 General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 68 CALL 208. 91 .C) COURSE PSER 101 PSER 102 PSER 141 PSER 142 PSER 201 PSER 202 PSER 241 PSER 242 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Laboratory Small Engine Theory Small Engine Theory Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Lab Advanced Small Engine Theory Advanced Small Engine Theory REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS Pre-law PROgRAm RequIRementS CREDITS 9 9 5 4 9 9 4 3 3 ATC Programs of Study Completion of the program is designed to result in an associate degree.POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.3000 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.S.S). AND A. A.) COURSE COMM 101 COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course General-education math course Environmental Science General-education science course Introduction to Law and Justice American National Government Introduction to Political Science General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activites-2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements* YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 4 2-3 22-23** 64 AA Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course REQUIRED COURSES ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh GE BIOL 120 3 3 61 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known).. PRe-LAw ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.

dock backing. The program does not offer any pharmacy or pharmacological courses. Students completing the program requirements are granted an A. are covered.S. Department of Transportation and interstate rules and requirements.562. Special fees apply to this program. but provides a strong foundation in chemistry. Manufacturing & Trades www. Ample time is given to familiarize the student with the problems of negotiating large rigs in traffic and over the highway.t. the professional truck driving program is designed to provide the student with the necessary skills and background for employment as an over-the-road. Professional truck Driving PROgRAm RequIRementS 892 208. accident avoidance. physics. All students must meet the Department of Transportation’s physical standards. and trailer combinations and its uses.CC AS PROFeSSIOnAL tRuCK DRIvIng POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. entry-level driver. and pass the state commercial driver’s license exam. Students should consult with their intended transfer institutions (if known) early in their studies.C. and reporting procedures are stressed throughout the course. biology.CwIDAHO.Pre-Pharmacy PROgRAm RequIRementS The pre-pharmacy program is designed to meet the most common lower-division admissions requirements for professional pharmacy schools.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 170 BIOL 201 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 BIOL 250 ChEM 111 ChEM 112 ChEM 298 ChEM 299 PhyS 111 ECON 201 OR ECON 202 SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course Calculus Biology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 General Microbiology Principles of Chemistry 1 Principles of Chemistry 2 Organic Chemistry 1 Organic Chemistry 2 General Physics 1 Principles of Macroeconomics Principles of Microeconomics REQUIRED COURSES YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 5 4 4 4 4 5 5 4 5 4 3 Leading to a Postsecondary Technical Certificate. Initially. including the Federal Commercial Driver’s License law. The program is 15 weeks in length with three (3) three-week courses and a six-week Advanced Professional Truck Driving course sometimes including an internship. All students accepted in this program must submit to a drug or alcohol test at the beginning of the program and at their own expense. Log-keeping. have a Department of Motor Vehicles driver’s record printout. degree and may apply to a college of pharmacy at the institution(s) of their choice or pursue further studies at a four-year institution. See program Web page or program head for additional information regarding this policy.S.) COURSE IPDT 102 IPDT 106 COURSE TITLE Basic Knowledge Development and Theory Driving Skills Development Driving Skills Enhancement Advanced Professional Truck Driving REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR CREDITS 4 4 4 6 18 PTC General-education social science course (different discipline) 3 65 IPDT 112 IPDT 120 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: . controlled driving takes place in non-traffic areas and advances to the open road progressing from an empty to a loaded truck and trailer. The student learns skills and procedures for handling freight. and mathematics.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 PRe-PHARmACy ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A.CwIDAHO.3000 | www.

. A.Psychology PROgRAm RequIRementS Sociology PROgRAm RequIRementS Programs of Study The psychology major is the scientific study of thinking. offer therapy. criminology. and behavior. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities. SOCIOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.A. advertising.A. child welfare worker.A. mental health technician.3000 4 3 3 †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A. Students with a bachelor’s degree in psychology often pursue the following careers: human resources worker. teaching. The sociology major is the science that focuses upon human interaction and a variety of other topics associated with group life. emotion. consult with policy makers.) COURSE COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 143 BIOL 227 SCIENCE GE PSyC 101 SOCS GE PSyC 120 PSyC 201 PSyC 217 PSyC 228 ELECT GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course College Algebra human Anatomy and Physiology 1 General-education science course General Psychology YEARS 2 REQUIRED COURSES CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 1 3 3 3 4 2–3 15–16* 64 AA COMM 101 ENGL 101 ENGL 102 hUMA GE hUMA GE2 MATh 143 MATh 253 SCIENCE GE SCIENCE GE2 SOCy 101 SOCy 102 SOCy 238 SOCS GE ELECT GE PhyE 155 OR PhyA Elective REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course (different discipline) General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements General-education social science course (different discipline) Careers in Psychology Child and Adolescent Development Statistics Methods Introduction to Tests & Measurements General-education elective course health and Wellness PhyA activities–2 courses Elective credit to fulfill total credit requirements MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Recommended electives for the sociology major ANTh 102 PSyC 101 PSyC 201 SOCy 240 Cultural Anthropology General Psychology Child and Adolescent Development Marriage and Family Living 3 3 3 3 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† *Recommended electives for the psychology major BIOL 201 BIOL 228 MATh 253 PSyC 211 Biology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Introductory Statistics Psychology of Death and Dying 4 CALL 208. and personnel management..S).) COURSE COURSE TITLE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 English Composition 2 General-education humanities course General-education humanities course College Algebra Introductory Statistics General-education science course General-education science course Introduction to Sociology Social Problems Race and Ethnic Relations YEARS 2 CREDITS 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 2 2–3 18–19* 64 AA PSyCHOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.562. psychiatric technician. Completion of the program is designed to result in an Associate of Arts degree and meets the general-education requirements at all Idaho public universities. Psychologists conduct research. aide to geriatric clients. clergy. childcare assistant. and social welfare worker.A. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known). rehabilitation worker. Undergraduate study in psychology provides a broad coverage of this diverse field in preparation for specialized graduate coursework. Course selection should be coordinated to meet requirements for your intended transfer institution (if known). correctional officer. police officer. pre-law. 93 .S. and serve as educators. AND A. social work. Sociology graduates often pursue careers in the following areas: research. crisis intervention associate.

the surgical technology program consists of competency-based classroom. Please see the program website to obtain more information about this policy. infection prevention and control.) COURSE PREREQUISITES ALLh 101 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 SURG 100 SURG 101 SURG 102 SURG 103 SURG 110 SURG 111 SURG 116 SURG 132 SURG 150 SURG 200 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Medical Terminology human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Introduction and Basic Sciences Operating Room Techniques Sterilization and Disinfection Surgical Technological Sciences Preparation of the Surgical Patient Surgical Procedures Perioperative Care of Surgical Patient Surgery Clinical Practice Job-Seeking Skills Advanced Practicum Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course COURSE TITLE YEARS 2 CREDITS 2 4 4 3 5 1 3 3 6 1 8 1 7 3 3 3 3 4 AAS REQUIRED COURSES General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 .CwIDAHO. Clinical experience includes supervised handson hospital experience in scrubbing for a variety of surgical procedures.562.3000 | www. students are eligible to take the National Certification Exam for Surgical Technologists.CwIDAHO. offered in conjunction with area hospitals.) YEAR 1 TC 894 208. Admission to the program requires completion of the following program prerequisites: • ALLh 101 Medical Terminology • BIOL 227 human Anatomy and Physiology 1 • BIOL 228 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Manufacturing & Trades www.A. Failure to meet requirements in the theory or clinical areas may result in termination from the program. All students accepted into the surgical technology programs must submit to a criminal background check at their own expense. The program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied health Education programs (CAAhEP).Surgical technology PROgRAm RequIRementS SuRgICAL teCHnOLOgy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t. After completing the program. care of surgical patients.S. and clinical instruction. Classroom and laboratory work includes instruction and practice in operating room techniques.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 COURSE PREREQUISITES ALLh 101 BIOL 227 BIOL 228 SURG 100 SURG 101 SURG 102 SURG 103 SURG 110 SURG 111 SURG 116 SURG 132 SURG 150 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE COURSE TITLE Medical Terminology human Anatomy and Physiology 1 human Anatomy and Physiology 2 Introduction and Basic Sciences Operating Room Techniques Sterilization and Disinfection Surgical Technological Sciences Preparation of the Surgical Patient Surgical Procedures Perioperative Care of Surgical Patient Surgery Clinical Practice Job-Seeking Skills Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course CREDITS 2 4 4 3 5 1 3 3 6 1 8 1 3 Leading to a Technical Certificate or Associate of Applied Science degree that begins summer semester.C. and human anatomy and physiology. laboratory. Information from the background check deemed to be detrimental to the care of patients will result in dismissal from the program.CC REQUIRED COURSES 3 3 50 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: SuRgICAL teCHnOLOgy ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.

A.562.) COURSE WEMF 125 WEMF 126 WEMF 127 WEMF 128 WEMF 155 WEMF 155L WEMF 156 WEMF 156L WEMF 157 WEMF 157L WEMF 158 WEMF 158L COURSE TITLE Blueprint Reading and Layout 1 Blueprint Reading and Layout 2 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3 Blueprint Reading and Layout 4 Welding Theory 1 Welding Laboratory 1 Welding Theory 2 Welding Laboratory 2 Welding Theory 3 Welding Laboratory 3 Welding Theory 4 Welding Laboratory 4 REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR CREDITS 1 2 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 27 PTC WEMF 158 WEMF 158L WEMF 225 WEMF 226 WEMF 227 WEMF 228 WEMF 255 WEMF 256 WEMF 257 WEMF 258 COMM 101 OR ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course 3 3 60 MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: ADvAnCeD weLDIng AnD metALS FAbRICAtIOn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.A. and related theory in shielded metal arc welding. soldering. and plasma arc gouging and cutting..t.S. AND A.A. gas tungsten arc welding.) COURSE WEMF 225 WEMF 226 WEMF 227 WEMF 228 WEMF 255 WEMF 256 WEMF 257 WEMF 258 COURSE TITLE Blueprint Reading and Layout 5 Blueprint Reading and Layout 6 Blueprint Reading and Layout 7 Blueprint Reading and Layout 8 Welding 5 Welding 6 Welding 7 Welding 8 REQUIRED COURSES <1 YEAR weLDIng AnD metALS FAbRICAtIOn ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. air carbon arc gouging. manual and automatic oxy-acetylene burning.S.Welding and Metals Fabrication PROgRAm RequIRementS weLDIng AnD metALS FAbRICAtIOn ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. 95 .t. practical experience.C. weLDIng AnD metALS FAbRICAtIOn POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.C. brazing. A. flux-cored arc welding.3000 REQUIRED COURSES MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED: †NOTE: A COMPUTER-LITERACy REQUIREMENT MUST ALSO BE SATISFIED FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS (A.) YEARS 2 AAS CREDITS 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 24 PTC COURSE WEMF 125 WEMF 126 WEMF 127 WEMF 128 WEMF 155 WEMF 155L WEMF 156 WEMF 156L WEMF 157 WEMF 157L WEMF 158 WEMF 158L WEMF 225 WEMF 226 WEMF 227 WEMF 228 COURSE TITLE Blueprint Reading and Layout 1 Blueprint Reading and Layout 2 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3 Blueprint Reading and Layout 4 Welding Theory 1 Welding Laboratory 1 Welding Theory 2 Welding Laboratory 2 Welding Theory 3 Welding Laboratory 3 Welding Theory 4 Welding Laboratory 4 Blueprint Reading and Layout 5 Blueprint Reading and Layout 6 Blueprint Reading and Layout 7 Blueprint Reading and Layout 8 CREDITS 1 2 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 2 2 2 2 CALL 208.. gas metal arc welding.t.S).C) COURSE WEMF 125 WEMF 126 WEMF 127 WEMF 128 WEMF 155 WEMF 155L WEMF 156 WEMF 156L WEMF 157 WEMF 157L COURSE TITLE Blueprint Reading and Layout 1 Blueprint Reading and Layout 2 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3 Blueprint Reading and Layout 4 Welding Theory 1 Welding Laboratory 1 Welding Theory 2 Welding Laboratory 2 Welding Theory 3 Welding Laboratory 3 Welding Theory 4 Welding Laboratory 4 Blueprint Reading and Layout 5 Blueprint Reading and Layout 6 Blueprint Reading and Layout 7 Blueprint Reading and Layout 8 Welding 5 Welding 6 Welding 7 Welding 8 REQUIRED COURSES 16 MONTHS CREDITS 1 2 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 4 1 4 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 3 ATC Programs of Study The welding and metals fabrication program provides students with instruction. Students learn blueprint reading and layout skills and apply them using computer numerically controlled (CNC) metal working equipment.

Look Down.562.CwIDAHO. the wildland fire management program is designed to develop the skills and knowledge of volunteer and paid firefighters in wildland firefighting.WEMF 255 WEMF 256 Welding 5 Welding 6 Welding 7 Welding 8 Fundamentals of Oral Communication English Composition 1 General-education math course General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 COURSES SELECTED FROM ThE FOLLOWING TO TOTAL 315 hOURS Dispatch Recorder Fire Cause Determination for First Responders Wildfire Origin Cause and Determination Prescribed Fire Burn Boss Introduction to Fire Effects Standards for Survival Look Up. Escape Routes. and Safety Zones hRS 12 4 29 36 36 8 4 7 29 40 16 8 8 20 16 16 16 48 21 896 208. Courses are delivered through local fire departments and state and federal wildland firefighting agencies. human Factors on the Fireline Basic Incident Command System Facilitative Instructor Portable Pumps and Water Use Wildfire Power Saws Fire Operations in the Urban Interface Crew Boss (Single Resource) Ignition Operations Interagency Incident Business Management Basic Air Operations Followership to Leadership Intermediate Wildland Fire Behavior 27 12 36 24 30 32 24 32 20 16 16 32 . Look Around Lookouts.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 WEMF 257 WEMF 258 COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE Manufacturing & Trades www. Fundamentals of Oral Communication 3 3 3 3 4 General-education social science course Any additional general-education elective from approved list (science or language course recommended) wILDLAnD FIRe mAnAgement ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A. The intent of this program is to provide firefighters with the latest technology needed to save lives and protect property in a safe and efficient manner.CC MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 67 Introduction to Incident Information Driving for the Fire Service Initial Attack Incident Commander Engine Boss Dozer Boss Field Observer Status/Check-In Recorder Applied Interagency Incident Business Management Introduction to Wildland Fire Behavior Calculations First Responder/EMT/Advanced medical training Additional Field Manager’s course guide approved national wildfire coordinating group hours COMM 101 ENGL 101 MATh GE SOCS GE ELEC GE English Composition 1 General-education math course Wildland Fire Management PROgRAm RequIRementS Leading to an Associate of Applied Science degree. Special fees apply to these programs. Firefighter Training. Intro to Wildland Fire Behavior.CwIDAHO.) COURSE COURSE TITLE YEARS 2 CREDITS hRS 150 150 150 135 40 AAS MINIMUM CREDIT hOURS REQUIRED:† 64 REQUIRED COURSES TEChNICAL COURSEWORK Supervised Work Experience 1 Supervised Work Experience 2 Supervised Work Experience 3 Advanced Firefighter Position Task Book Basic Fire School: Wildland Fire Suppression Orientation.3000 | www.S.A. Intro to Incident Command System. Communications.

562.3000 97 .course Descriptions CALL 208.

a student must obtain the approval of the Department Chair. and general administration of the tax laws. employee business expenses. gross income and exclusions.CwIDAHO. The course may be repeated as new topics are presented. fundamentals of accrual accounting. and capital budgeting.562.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. 200/296 InDePenDent StuDy (numbeR OF CReDItS vARIeS) This is an introduction to financial accounting and stresses the use of financial information in making investment and business decisions. Regular or frequently recurring topics are not offered under this title. Before enrolling for independent study. relevant costs. PREREQ: General computer proficiency .course Descriptions collEgE-WIDE coURSE NUMBERS Some course numbers are standardized throughout the College. or professional development (199C) course. The course covers job order and process costing. the presentation and use of the statement of cash flow. The emphasis of the course is in the use and analysis of the accounting information rather than in preparation of specialized cost accounting reports. This is an introductory course in the study of individual income taxation and the preparation of the Form 1040. The course emphasizes the uses of accounting information rather than the preparation of financial statements. The course covers the primary elements of the financial statements. and the fundamentals of long-term liabilities. This course covers filing status.CC accounting COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 199 SPeCIAL tOPICS (1–5 CReDItS) (4 CREDITS) ACCt 201 IntRO tO FInAnCIAL ACCOuntIng This course number is designed to permit the offering of special topics appropriate to a program within a department. a student must have department approval. Such offerings fill the need of a workshop/ seminar (199A). tax credits. students may earn credits in independent study. pilot course (199B). itemized deductions. To enroll in courses numbered 293. accounting for inventories and fixed assets. business expenses and retirement plans. Each standard course number is defined below: 898 208. PREREQ: ACCT 201 (3 CREDITS) 293 InteRnSHIP (numbeR OF CReDItS vARIeS) ACCt 250 PeRSOnAL InCOme tAx Internship credits are earned in supervised field work specifically related to a student’s major.CwIDAHO. usually through directed reading or by completing a special project. costvolume-profit behavior. PREREQ: MATh 108 or 123 (4 CREDITS) With department approval. exemptions.3000 | www. Students also prepare several tax returns using professional software. decentralization. a study of internal control and cash safeguards. flexible budgets. acting on the recommendation of the instructor who will be supervising the independent study. indicating a particular type of course. An independent study cannot be substituted for a course regularly offered at College of Western Idaho nor can independent study credits be used to improve a grade in a course the student has already taken. standard costs. ACCt 202 IntRO tO mAnAgeRIAL ACCOuntIng This is an introduction to cost-accounting principles and the use of such information in making business decisions.

wood. sexual coercion. (2 CREDITS) This course is a basic introduction to the prehistoric periods of human populations throughout the world and the variety of technologies and societies created through human history. communication. selected medical specialties. course Descriptions (2 CREDITS) ALLH 101 meDICAL teRmInOLOgy (3 CREDITS) AntH 102 CuLtuRAL AntHROPOLOgy This course is designed to introduce the student to the fundamentals of medical terminology. It will identify the essential nutrients. including exercises in contour line.3000 A general overview of the evolution of the human species over the past several million years. and belief systems will also be emphasized. The elements of art are discussed and then applied to principles of design to solve problems in two-dimensional media. (3 CREDITS) ALLH 202 IntRODuCtIOn tO ALLIeD HeALtH AntH 238 nAtIve PeOPLeS OF nORtH AmeRICA This course is designed to provide a broad understanding of the healthcare system and an introduction to the roles of various members of the health team. sexuality throughout the life span. It also contains information necessary to evaluate the many claims about nutrition that appear in print and the media. (3 CREDITS) ALLH 210 HumAn SexuALIty This course examines the wide variety of Native American Indian cultures that existed with stress upon their character immediately prior to white contact. (3 CREDITS) This course presents a survey of the history of art from prehistoric times through the Gothic period in Europe. and commonly used medical abbreviations. It includes word structure of basic medical/surgical terms and procedures. It explores sex in popular culture. gender issues. gallery visits. Analytical skills will be strengthened through 99 . Native American origins and the condition and way of life at present are discussed. Current trends in healthcare delivery are briefly discussed. contraception. This course begins the basic exploration of how choices are made in the construction of visual communications. body parts and organs. (3 CREDITS) ARtS 102 ARt HIStORy 2 This course continues the chronological survey established in Art history 1 and covers the period from the Renaissance in Europe through the present. and “quatorcento. and dietary guidelines as well as describe the role of the health practitioner in promoting optimal nutrition and preventing or alleviating problems related to nutrition throughout the life cycle. (2 CREDITS) An examination of the wide variety of ways of life that humans have created around the world and an analysis of the similarities and differences that exist among them. An attempt is made to see each culture as a complete and distinct whole. Coverage of problems associated with aging includes issues concerning death and dying. and discussions will be employed so that the visual literacy of students will be enhanced. This course is an exploration of biological and psychosocial aspects of human sexual behavior. paper. (3 CREDITS) ARtS 105 DeSIgn 1 ALLH 230 HeALtHy ASPeCtS OF AgIng An examination of the biological. plaster. and social processes occurring among an aging population. In addition to psychological and language differences among people. psychological. Selected moral. social structures. recommended daily allowances. their technologies. Emphasis is placed on the recognition of ethical and unethical behaviors as well as techniques that may be used to help resolve personal conflict and ethical dilemmas.allied Health COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS tives and the many variations that exist within human forms across the world in the present day. It will also involve a close examination of our primate rela- This course explores basic drawing skills. and other contemporary sexual issues. Slide lectures. and legal medical dilemmas are included. reproductive anatomy. sexual orientation. Discussion includes healthy aspects of the aging process. cultural.” Students will enhance their visual perception with sighting techniques that lead to more accurate angles and proportions in drawings. (3 CREDITS) ARtS 106 DeSIgn 2 anthropology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Elements of design are applied in this course to a series of problems that students resolve in three-dimensional media. There is an emphasis on developing critical thinking skills from an objective viewpoint. (2 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) AntH 101 PHySICAL AntHROPOLOgy ARtS 111 DRAwIng 1 CALL 208. Attention will also be focused on the principles and concepts used within archaeology and the methods that are applied to discoveries within the field. Clay. (3 CREDITS) art COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) ARtS 101 ARt HIStORy 1 ALLH 220 FunDAmentALS OF nutRItIOn This course is designed to provide a broad understanding of the basic principles of nutrition and some of the issues and controversies surrounding this body of knowledge. ethical. chiaroscuro. This course should be completed before students enroll in the sculpture sequence. and metals may be employed in the sculptural processes that include addition and subtraction of material and the making of molds. (3 CREDITS) ALLH 105 bIOetHICS FOR HeALtH PROFeSSIOnALS AntH 103 IntRODuCtIOn tO ARCHAeOLOgy This course is an introduction to professional and ethical behaviors of healthcare team members.562.

and critical thinking in the presentation of numerous drawing projects. manipulating images in Adobe Photoshop. developing film.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 This course extends basic drawing experience through experimentation in various media and techniques. tools. Students will complete this project with a final presentation juried by the faculty within the program. They will be instructed in new ways to see potential photo subjects as well as how to evaluate work through classroom critiques. PREREQ: ARTS 111 and 112 (2 CREDITS) PREREQ: ATBD 110. PREREQ: Must have completed at least 45 credit hours toward an A. form. In this course.A. Students will be encouraged to develop individual content.CC ARtS 251 InteRmeDIAte PHOtOgRAPHy ARtS 114 PAIntIng 2 Students will continue to explore different painting techniques and the fundamentals of seeing. and oral criticism. ATBD 110L COREQ: ATBD 120 (1 CREDIT) AtbD 130 mInOR RePAIRS ARtS 212 InteRmeDIAte DRAwIng 2 Experienced drawing students in this class will further refine figure-drawing skills by working on large-scale projects in experimental shapes and contexts. handling the camera. ATBD 110L COREQ: ATBD 120L (2 CREDITS) ARtS 211 InteRmeDIAte DRAwIng: tHe FIguRe AtbD 120L weLDIng LAb Experienced drawing students will explore human anatomy in a disciplined approach through direct observation of a study skeleton and live models. PREREQ: ARTS 141 or PERM/INST (2 CREDITS) auto Body COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (1 CREDIT) AtbD 110 SAFety ARtS 143 DIgItAL PHOtOgRAPHy 1 Orientation to tools. sandpapers. shop procedures. basic oxyacetylene. to print images in the lab. (2 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. Final outcome for this course is a personal portfolio of matted black-and-white photographic prints. safety.562. space. Students will be required to actively participate in regular group critiques. The result will be numerous experimental drawings.CwIDAHO. and oral criticism. PREREQ: ARTS 211 Basic theory in metal finishing and minor body damage using plastic body fillers. Students will be encouraged to cite intention and utilize problem-solving skills. equipment. PREREQ: ATBD 110. and light. Final outcome of this course will be a personal portfolio in electronic format and matted digital photographic prints. COREQ: ATBD 110L (2 CREDITS) Digital Photography 1 provides a foundation in creative digital photography for students at all levels. creating pictures that have the strongest visual values. Final outcome of this course is a personal portfolio of matted photographic prints. Students will become comfortable with characteristics of painting on canvas and will begin to explore color. (2 CREDITS) This course will provide students with the opportunity to prepare a comprehensive portfolio that may help them transfer to another college or gain scholarships and exhibition opportunities. creative intent. (2 CREDITS) ARtS 214 DIgItAL DeSIgn (2 CREDITS) ARtS 112 DRAwIng 2 This is an exploration of the elements and principles of design media to solve visual problems.CwIDAHO. and to create pictures with strong visual impact. and air tools. to develop film. ATBD 120L COREQ: ATBD 130L (2 CREDITS) AtbD 130L mInOR RePAIRS LAb PREREQ: ATBD 120. (2 CREDITS) Students will continue to explore different painting techniques and the process of seeing. and industry needs and standards. This course includes basic seeing skills. understanding the camera and its functions. including charcoal. degree in General Art. volume. ATBD 120L COREQ: ATBD 130 . wet into wet.3000 | www. or Photography. The final product of the class will be a portfolio of matted photographic prints. PREREQ: ATBD 120. and rework. students will demonstrate command of the Art Program Student Learning Objectives. PREREQ: CISA 101 or BUSA 215 or satisfactory completion of the Computer Skills Assessment or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) AtbD 110L SAFety LAb COREQ: ATBD110 (1 CREDIT) AtbD 120 weLDIng Mild steel. roughing metal and grinding sheet metals. and safety. and experiment with process. Students will become comfortable giving constructive criticism during regular critiques and constructing articulate written statements. understanding the camera and its functions. brazing. This course is intended for students in their final semester of the program.discussions of composition. wax resist. Project contracts are negotiable. stencil collage. printing digital photographs. MIG welding. (2 CREDITS) 8100 208. India ink. Students will refine their draftsmanship by producing numerous drawings of the human form. It includes basic seeing skills. plasma air arc cutting. (2 CREDITS) ARtS 215 InteRmeDIAte PAIntIng 1 ARtS 113 PAIntIng 1 This course is an introduction to a variety of painting media and to the fundamentals of seeing. and oral criticism. printing images in the lab. manipulating images post lab. (2 CREDITS) This is an advanced creative-photography course and follows ARTS 141. print presentation. printing images in the lab. wire feed welding on car sheet metals. or have PERM/DEPT ARtS 142 COLOR PHOtO 1 This course provides a foundation in creative photography using color processes. research artists. PREREQ: ARTS 141 or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) ARtS 280 ARt PORtFOLIO ARtS 141 PHOtOgRAPHy DARKROOm This course provides a foundation in creative blackand-white film photography for students at all levels. Commercial Art. sanding techniques of plastic fillers. Students learn to understand the camera and its functions. It includes diverse and alternative approaches to seeing.

analysis. PREREQ: ATBD 140. bench repair systems. diagnosis. cruise controls. PREREQ: ATBD 160. interior and exterior detailing. graphics. Under hood and under vehicle beginning maintenance. tools and equipment. ABS systems. and shop management. AbS.3000 (3 CREDITS) AutO 141 engIne RePAIR Fundamentals of theory. PREREQ: AUTO 110 101 . brakes. SteeRIng AnD 4-wAy ALIgnment Fundamentals of theory. ATBD 160L COREQ: ATBD 170L (2 CREDITS) AtbD 170L PRImeRS/PAInt PReP LAb PREREQ: ATBD 160. Basic measuring systems. power windows.(1 CREDIT) AtbD 140 DetAIL AnD POLISHIng Basic theory in car polishing. advanced knowledge of painting. and wiring diagrams. and rubber-panel repair. and measuring analysis. ATBD 180L COREQ: ATBD 210L (6 CREDITS) Fundamentals of theory. paint prep. and repair of basic automotive electrical systems. shading. color sanding.562. power train. frame alignment. basic sanding. ATBD 230L (3 CREDITS) AutO 135 SuSPenSIOn. welding. diagnosis. ATBD 140L COREQ: ATBD 160 (1 CREDIT) AtbD 170 PRImeRS/PAInt PReP Primers. PREREQ: ATBD 170. and fundamental principles of automotive electrical systems. and polishing. ATBD 140L COREQ: ATBD 160L (2 CREDITS) AtbD 160L eStImAtIng LAb PREREQ: ATBD 140. stripes. and stability control systems. estimating collision damage. and other convenience systems. and repair of chassis. starting systems. diagnosis. diagnosis. panel replacement. Custom painting. measuring. entertainment systems. ATBD 210L COREQ: ATBD 230L (2 CREDITS) Fundamentals of theory. paint surface cleaning. and preparing of painted surfaces. ATBD 170L COREQ: ATBD 180L (4 CREDITS) (8 CREDITS) AutO 110 AutOmOtIve SeRvICe/eLeCtRICAL FunDAmentALS AtbD 180L COLLISIOn RePAIR LAb PREREQ: ATBD 170. ATBD 180L COREQ: ATBD 210 (1 CREDIT) AtbD 230 ADvAnCeD COLLISIOn RePAIR Collision damage repair. blending. ignition systems. suspension. PREREQ: ATBD 230. and painting surfaces. PREREQ: AUTO 121 (3 CREDITS) AutO 131 bRAKeS. PREREQ: AUTO 110 (3 CREDITS) AtbD 210L PAInt ReFInISHIng LAb AutO 125 AutOmOtIve eLeCtRICAL ACCeSSORIeS PREREQ: ATBD 180. gauges. wheel and tire balance. suspension. flames. (3 CREDITS) AtbD 210 PAInt ReFInISHIng AutO 121 AutOmOtIve eLeCtRICAL SyStemS Painting. including tires. and repair of base engines. diagnosis. PREREQ: AUTO 121 AtbD 260 AutO bODy CO-OP Course work with local dealerships and independent shops enables student to develop interpersonal and job-readiness skills needed in the auto body/collision repair field. batteries. ATBD 170L COREQ: ATBD 180 (3 CREDITS) Principles of mechanics including shop safety. and repair of various automotive brake systems. major bench repair techniques. ATBD 130L COREQ: ATBD 140 (1 CREDIT) AtbD 160 eStImAtIng Measuring. or gluing of panel replacement. and repair of simple and complex electrical accessories. color matching. engine operation. charging systems. and estimating. PREREQ: AUTO 121 CALL 208. ATBD 210L COREQ: ATBD 230 (12 CREDITS) Fundamentals of theory. PREREQ: ATBD 210. PREREQ: ATBD 130. ATBD 160L COREQ: ATBD 170 (2 CREDITS) automotive technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS AtbD 180 COLLISIOn RePAIR Theory in minor collision damage. and various types of steering gears. unibody collision repair. PREREQ: ATBD 180. ATBD 130L COREQ: ATBD 140L (2 CREDITS) course Descriptions AtbD 140L DetAIL AnD POLISHIng LAb PREREQ: ATBD 130. wheel alignment. and fasteners. power assist units. AnD StAbILIty COntROL SyStemS AtbD 230L ADvAnCeD COLLISIOn RePAIR LAb PREREQ: ATBD 210. power seats.

and differentials. EMT. Guest lectures and field trips will provide valuable information to facilitate the decisionmaking process and guide course selection. diagnosis. ecology.562. and current issues in the natural-resource professions. and the fundamentals of organismal structure and function. and Mendelian and molecular genetics. suspension systems. drivelines. and repair of automatic transmissions/transaxles. and Surgical Technology. Dental Assisting. transaxles. It meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week with a minimum of two contact hours devoted to laboratory/investigative activities. cytology.3000 | www. and repair of hVAC systems. PREREQ: AUTO 141 (3 CREDITS) AutO 255 ADvAnCeD engIne PeRFORmAnCe Diagnosis of control systems in automobiles and light trucks. present. and Academic Dean and filed in the Registrar’s Office. It will consider scientific principles and their influence on environmental problems in today’s society. PREREQ: AUTO 141 This is a one-term introduction to the structure and function of the human body. ignition. Past. department chairman. All .CC bIOL 110 PROFeSSIOnS In nAtuRAL ReSOuRCeS AutO 260 AutOmAtIC tRAnSmISSIOn RePAIR Fundamentals of theory. clutches. diagnosis. All systems of the body are studied. (4 CREDITS) bIOL 127 HumAn StRuCtuRe AnD FunCtIOn Advanced diagnosis and repair of automotive electrical systems. operation. COREQ: BIOL 100L (2 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. and emission control systems in automobiles and light trucks. Medical Assisting. COREQ: BIOL 127L (1-3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) AutO 273 ADvAnCeD tRAnSmISSIOnS/ tRAnSAxLeS AnD DIFFeRentIALS bIOL 200 bIOLOgy InDePenDent StuDy Advanced diagnosis and repair of automobile automatic and manual transmissions. Additional fee required for lab. SuSPenSIOn AnD ALIgnment Advanced diagnosis. PREREQ: AUTO 110 (3 CREDITS) Biology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8102 208. Additional fee required. Students who believe they may be eligible for advanced-placement status in courses listing BIOL 201 as a prerequisite should see the Biology Department Chair. Each credit hour is equivalent to 45 hours on the project. Practical Nursing. This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week with a minimum of two contact hours devoted to laboratory/investigative activities. professional development. transaxles. This course meets for an equivalent of three contact hours per week. The request form for this project must be filled out and approved by the instructor. and repair of manual transmissions. such as Allied health. and diagnosis of fuel. The course is required for technical health career programs. The role of humans and our impact on these issues will be emphasized. and repair of brake systems. It will emphasize biological principles important in understanding living organisms to include evolution. PREREQ: AUTO 121 bIOL 120 envIROnmentAL SCIenCe (3 CREDITS) AutO 270 ADvAnCeD bRAKeS.(3 CREDITS) AutO 145 POweR tRAInS Fundamentals of theory. PREREQ: AUTO 265 This is an introductory biology course for science majors. Students should make arrangements with instructors in their field of interest. (4 CREDITS) Fundamentals of theory. PREREQ: One lab science course (4 CREDITS) Advanced diagnosis and repair of vehicle computer control systems. PREREQ: AUTO 145 and AUTO 260 (3 CREDITS) AutO 274 ADvAnCeD engIne PeRFORmAnCe This is a term-long project. general biochemistry. Radiologic Technology. PREREQ: AUTO 131 and AUTO 135 (3 CREDITS) AutO 271 ADvAnCeD eLeCtRICAL AnD eLeCtROnIC SyStemS This course is designed for nonscience majors. PREREQ: AUTO 250 (3 CREDITS) AutO 265 HeAtIng ventILAtIOn AnD AIR COnDItIOnIng This course is designed to introduce students to career opportunities. and wheel alignment.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 AutO 250 engIne PeRFORmAnCe (4 CREDITS) bIOL 100 COnCePtS OF bIOLOgy Theory design. COREQ: BIOL 201L (4 CREDITS) bIOL 202 bIOLOgy 2 This course is designed for science majors and provides an overview of evolution. and future trends will be evaluated along with the possible impacts of these trends on the local and global populace. PREREQ: AUTO 121 and AUTO 125 (3 CREDITS) AutO 272 ADvAnCeD engIne RePAIR AnD HeAvy LIne Advanced diagnosis and repair of automotive engines. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week. the diversity of life. The course will provide an introduction to the principles and processes that apply to living systems including a broad range of current biological issues. and differentials. PREREQ: AUTO 250 (3 CREDITS) This is an introductory course for nonscience majors. Additional fee required for lab.CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO. PREREQ: AUTO 250 and AUTO 255 bIOL 201 bIOLOgy 1 (3 CREDITS) AutO 275 ADvAnCeD HeAtIng AnD AIR COnDItIOnIng Advanced troubleshooting and repair techniques used on heating and air-conditioning systems. Additional fee required for lab. diagnosis.

host-parasite relationships. and genetics. Additional fee required for lab. measures of central tendency and dispersion.domains and kingdoms of life are included with the primary focus on plants and animals. Unifying themes of homoeostasis and whole-body functioning are emphasized. digestive. membranes. The Final field study is a threeday trip to study the greater yellowstone ecosystem and the reintroduction of the wolf and grizzly. respiratory. and explores how both scientific and imaginative thinking can clarify what is at stake in regional environmental issues. COREQ: MATh 108 or MATh 143 CALL 208. industrial processes and food and dairy product manufacturing will be introduced. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. correctness. immune. principles of microbial metabolism. estimation. This course meets for the equivalent of six contact hours per week. medical microbiology. COREQ: BIOL 227L This course is designed to provide students with a fundamental understanding of statistical processes and techniques commonly used in today’s business arena. PREREQ: BIOL 227 COREQ: BIOL 228L (4 CREDITS) course Descriptions bIOL 250 geneRAL mICRObIOLOgy bIOL 209 geneRAL eCOLOgy This course is designed for biology majors. and applied aspects of microbiology. and the psychology of letter and report writing will be stressed through the preparation of a variety of business correspondence. In addition to class time. The course conforms to guidelines established by the human Anatomy and Physiology Society. Students will complete a taxonomic and comparative study of organismal anatomy. PREREQ: ChEM 102 or ChEM 111 and BIOL 201 COREQ: BIOL 204L (4 CREDITS) This course is an introduction to the study of structure (anatomy) and function (physiology) of the human body. Oral presentation skills included. PREREQ: BIOL 201 and ChEM 111 COREQ: BIOL 250L (1–6 CREDITS) bIOL 298 PRACtICum In LIFe SCIenCe Internships are designed to give students actual work experience in a career-related field of study. The following systems are studied: endocrine. probability. Specific writing problems will be used in conjunction with various cases to provide students with realistic opportunities to develop writing skills following a designated style. marketing. encompassing everything from microorganisms to the entire biosphere. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. students will develop a basic understanding of statistics and its impact and uses in business. Students will develop a working knowledge of such topics as frequency distributions. PREREQ: BIOL 201 COREQ: BIOL 202L (4 CREDITS) (4 CREDITS) bIOL 228 HumAn AnAtOmy AnD PHySIOLOgy 2 bIOL 204 IntRODuCtIOn tO CeLL bIOLOgy Cell Biology is a study of biological principles with emphasis upon molecular cell biology. or BIOL 201 or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) buSA 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO buSIneSS A survey of business subject areas for both business and nonbusiness students. cell division. sampling methods. the many dimensions of the microbial world will be discussed and will include subcellular organization and functions. The course has a public health/infectious disease emphasis. control. structures. The discipline of ecology addresses the interactions of organisms with other organisms as well as the abiotic environment. In addition. energy transfers. genetics. and molecular genetics. (3 CREDITS) buSA 201 buSIneSS COmmunICAtIOn bIOL 221 IntRODuCtORy mICRObIOLOgy BIOL 221 is an introduction to the fundamental principles of microbial systems and to the information generated in microbiology that has enriched all segments of biology. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and BIOL 100. Using practical applications and problem-solving. PREREQ: PERM/INST bIOL 210 SCIenCe LIteRAtuRe AnD envIROnment Business administration COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS This course surveys regional environmental issues.562. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. global elemental cycles. This course is for science majors. The following systems are studied: integumentary. This course will cover the major concepts and techniques of ecology as well as applications of these concepts to current issues. and evolutionary relationships. Unifying themes of homeostasis and wholebody functioning are emphasized. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. urinary. Additional fee required for lab. contemporary topics in microbiology will be covered. This course conforms to guidelines established by the human Anatomy and Physiology Society. The goal is to provide the tools and knowledge of concepts necessary for those entering careers in ecological fields. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. COREQ: BIOL 221L (4 CREDITS) The effectiveness. and hypothesis testing. basic information about life cycles. The activities of microorganisms in disease. Computer competency may be demonstrated by successful completion of BUSA 215 or a computer placement exam. four required field trips are day trips around southern Idaho and northern Utah. Additional fee required for lab. investigates the human relationship to nature through environmental literature. introduces students to the concepts of environmental science. PREREQ: BIOL 201 and BIOL 202 (BIOL 202 may be taken concurrently) COREQ: BIOL 209L (3 CREDITS) This course is a survey of microbial diversity. cardiovascular.3000 103 . Career opportunities in the field of business will be discussed. It is inherently broad in scope. Topics covered will include business operation and organization. organelles. financial management. accounting. cell physiology. Computer competency is advised. This course meets for the equivalent of six contact hours per week. and labor relations. normal distribution. muscular. PREREQ: ENGL 102 (3 CREDITS) buSA 207 buSIneSS StAtIStICS FOR DeCISIOnmAKIng 1 bIOL 227 HumAn AnAtOmy AnD PHySIOLOgy 1 This course is an introduction to the study of structure (anatomy) and function (physiology) of the human body. BIOL 120. physiology. immunology. lymphatic. sewage disposal. and function. skeletal. however. Prior completion of BIOL 201 is strongly recommended. and reproductive. and nervous.

document preparation. Provides strong foundation for effective communication in business. spelling. Students will develop a working knowledge of such topics as ANOVA. Emphasis on patient reception and telephone communications. Develops skill in detecting and correcting errors in format. investments. keyboarding speed. and abbreviations. and skills needed to understand main concepts in international business. The course introduces a framework for the analysis of international business operations. and retrieval of health information. (3 CREDITS) An introduction to the role of the office professional and the dynamics of the workplace including skill-building tools for success. (3 CREDITS) bStC 111 DOCument PROCeSSIng Develops skill in producing business documents including specialized tables. problem-solving. basic knowledge. and word usage as well as editing for clarity and conciseness. A field experience exercise may be required. PREREQ: BUSA 201 or ENGL 102 Specialized administrative skills for working in medical offices. and distribution will be included. appointment scheduling. PREREQ: BSTC 100 (3 CREDITS) This is an introductory course for students to develop skills in the business software found in Microsoft Office. motivation. and large-group presentations. insurance billing procedures. (3 CREDITS) bStC 113 meDICAL FROnt OFFICe SKILLS buSA 255 LeADeRSHIP DeveLOPment SKILLS This course is an application of behavioral science principles and skills to the practice of leadership in a variety of contexts. administrative law.CwIDAHO.CwIDAHO. This course is designed to help students develop the skills needed to meet the computer literacy requirements for graduation. spelling. entering daily transactions in an electronic system. and labor employment law will also be included as time permits. PREREQ: BSTC 133 PRE/COREQ: BSTC 111 . Reinforces medical terminology and focuses creation/revision of a variety of medical documents and reports. grammar. and monetary relations with special emphasis on issues of trade restrictions. includes transcription of medical dictation. and tables using word-processing features and functions. Includes transcription of business documents from recorded dictation. students will develop a basic understanding of statistics and its impact and uses in business. place. preservation. capitalization. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) bStC 135 buSIneSS eDItIng Application of proofreading and editing techniques to written business communications. the growth and magnitude of international business. word usage.3000 | www. financial controls. (2 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. hospitals. (3 CREDITS) This course is designed to provide students with the background. Covers mechanics of punctuation. and public health agencies. Emphasis on productivity and continued improvement in keyboarding speed and accuracy. and self-management. constitutional law. sentence structure. including basic characteristics and concepts of business. torts. arranging for hospital admissions and laboratory services. analysis. reports. correspondence. the first semester of statistics. and accuracy. Students are provided with critical-thinking opportunities and hands-on experience with computers. and vocabulary. however. Projects include Internet research. punctuation. negotiation.562. Securities law. insurance offices. database management. productivity and mailability. (3 CREDITS) bStC 121 HeALtH InFORmAtIOn mAnAgement (3 CREDITS) buSA 256 IntRODuCtIOn tO InteRnAtIOnAL buSIneSS Principles of medical record management. PREREQ: BSTC 110 (3 CREDITS) bStC 133 buSIneSS engLISH buSA 265 LegAL envIROnment This course is a survey of various legal subjects including the legal system. forms. and graphics using word-processing functions and features. Comprehensive review of English skills with emphasis on correct grammar usage. regression. an analysis of product. number usage. PREREQ: BUSA 207 (1 CREDIT) bStC 100 bASIC KeybOARDIng Introduction to the alphabetic and numeric computer keyboard and basic keyboarding techniques. promotion.(3 CREDITS) buSA 208 buSIneSS StAtIStICS FOR DeCISIOnmAKIng 2 Business/technical COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8104 208. (3 CREDITS) bStC 123 meDICAL DOCument PROCeSSIng Develops skill in producing medical documents with emphasis on proficiency. Emphasis on mailability. and international economic and political institutions. Attention is given to consumer motivation and factors leading to ultimate buying decisions. Includes creation. the course focuses on the use of established computer software to address statistical problems. and agency. and direct foreign investment. contracts.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 This course is designed to provide students with a fundamental understanding of statistical processes and techniques commonly used in today’s business arena. In addition. property. clinics. reports. Topics include multi-national business and the national interest of host countries. The course is an extension of BUSA 207. antitrust regulations. Using practical applications and problem-solving. and nonparametric statistics. Topics include team building. PREREQ: BSTC 110 (3 CREDITS) buSA 250 PRInCIPLeS OF mARKetIng bStC 112 SKILLS FOR OFFICe PROFeSSIOnALS A survey course covering the basic elements of marketing and the marketing process. pricing.CC bStC 110 DOCument FORmAttIng (3 CREDITS) buSA 215 IntRODuCtIOn tO InFORmAtIOn SCIenCe Develops skill and proficiency in formatting basic business documents including correspondence.

PREREQ: BSTC 252 or PERM/INST Introduction to legal document formatting and preparation. Develops ability to analyze communication problems. accrual accounting. calculating and recording payroll. payroll taxes. forecasts. organize ideas logically. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) bStC 151 FunDAmentAL ACCOuntIng COnCePtS Introduction to the legal and regulatory environment of the business organization. purchasing. PREREQ: BSTC 133 (3 CREDITS) Enhances knowledge and develops skills in applying business productivity software to increasingly complex activities typical in business settings with emphasis on problem-solving. fractions. editing. cash receipts. cash funds. Emphasis on producing high-quality work. PREREQ: MATh 015 or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) bStC 257 PAyROLL ACCOuntIng Comprehensive coverage of payroll operations and reporting. including Latin terms. Emphasis in compliance with the Fair Labor Standards Act and other regulations related to the human resource function. invoicing. equations.(3 CREDITS) bStC 138 APPLIeD buSIneSS mAtH (3 CREDITS) bStC 254 tAxAtIOn. and payroll. depreciable assets. Emphasis on analyzing and recording business transactions and completing adjusting and closing entries for the accounting cycle of a business. trade/cash discounts. the statement of cash flows. PREREQ: BSTC 111 and BSTC 164 (3 CREDITS) Develops proficiency in using advanced functions of business productivity software to maximize effectiveness in creating. Overview of the federal income tax system as it applies to individuals and business including preparation of income tax forms. accounts payable/receivable. database. 105 . and time management. PREREQ: BSTC 261 bStC 252 APPLIeD ACCOuntIng COnCePtS (3 CREDITS) bStC 271 LegAL teRmInOLOgy AnD tRAnSCRIPtIOn Includes accounting for receivables. and electronic presentation applications. Practice in calculation of gross pay. PREREQ: BSTC 111 and BSTC 164 (3 CREDITS) bStC 263 ADvAnCeD buSIneSS COmPuteR APPLICAtIOnS bStC 241 emeRgIng OFFICe teCHnOLOgIeS Emerging software programs or skills necessary to ensure high employability of administrative support staff. PREREQ: BSTC 151 and BSTC 162 (3 CREDITS) course Descriptions Introduction of fundamental double-entry accounting concepts and terminology. PREREQ: MATh 015 or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) bStC 255 COmPuteRIzeD ACCOuntIng bStC 152 ACCOuntIng FOR DeCISIOn mAKeRS Introduction to computerized systems for establishing and maintaining small business accounting records. and recordkeeping. A capstone course to prepare students for AIPB Professional Bookkeeping Certification. memos. PREREQ: BSTC 151 and BSTC 162 Introduction to legal vocabulary. inventory. and financial analysis. performing end-of-period and end-of-year closing operations. COntROLS. and using complex documents common in the business office. inventory accounting. PREREQ: BSTC 162 (3 CREDITS) bStC 260 PROFeSSIOnAL bOOKKeePIng bStC 210 LegAL DOCumentAtIOn 1 In-depth study of the key accounting functions required for companies with up to 100 employees. applying decision-analysis tools. reports.3000 (3 CREDITS) bStC 273 LegAL PROCeDuReS 1 Introduction to basic procedures in the legal office including technical skills. and high-quality work. PREREQ: BSTC 151 and BSTC 162 (3 CREDITS) Introduction to financial and managerial accounting for business decision-makers. Provides practice in calculation of payroll and payroll taxes and preparation of records and reports that form the foundation of an efficient payroll system.562. database. PREREQ: BSTC 151 and BSTC 162 (3 CREDITS) Intermediate course in computer software for business with emphasis on business problem-solving and productivity in spreadsheet. includes adjustments and error correction. and fraud prevention. Includes procedures for banking. retail markup/markdown. and developing budgets. Includes interpretation of financial information. Emphasis on decision-making. and financial statements. use of the law library. Includes integrated modules for general ledger. notes payable. payroll. maintenance of managerial controls of the organization. and business plans. and transcription of dictated legal documents. and current productivity software with emphasis on spreadsheet. simple/compound interest. banking. PREREQ: BSTC 135 COREQ: BSTC 210 and BSTC 273 CALL 208. and express ideas correctly and persuasively in business letters. and oral presentations. and electronic presentation applications. and notes receivable. Introduces accounting for partnerships and corporations. Plan internal controls for organizational control and compliance with laws. and depreciation. and taxes. PREREQ: BSTC 151 (3 CREDITS) bStC 162 buSIneSS COmPuteR APPLICAtIOnS 1 bStC 258 PAyROLL AnD HumAn ReSOuRCe ISSueS Introduction to computer components and terminology. multi-tasking. fixed assets. productivity. internal controls. payroll. the Windows environment. AnD COmPLIAnCe Practical application of basic business math concepts using the calculator. and generating financial reports. ethics. percents. PREREQ: BSTC 111 COREQ: BSTC 271 and BSTC 273 (3 CREDITS) bStC 231 buSIneSS wRItIng (3 CREDITS) bStC 261 IntegRAteD buSIneSS COmPuteR APPLICAtIOnS Principles and strategies for effective written and oral communication in business. (3 CREDITS) bStC 164 buSIneSS COmPuteR APPLICAtIOnS 2 Introduction to the issues surrounding employment and compliance with regulations applicable to employment. Topics include whole numbers and decimals. Emphasis on systematic and creative approaches to solving business communication problems.

equations. UV-VIS. gases. The emphasis is on the connection of chemistry with everyday life. Individual contract arrangement involving student. and slightly soluble compounds. bases. lipids. percentage composition of molecules. The lecture and laboratory will cover inorganic reactions. and spectroscopic methods. density. The laboratory work consists of the qualitative separation and identification of cations and selected inorganic experiments. records management. properties. and high-quality work. dependability. This course meets for an equivalent of seven contact hours per week. and reaction mechanisms. BSTC 271. The laboratory consists of a series of quantitative determinations of elemental unknowns by classical and instrumental methods. atomic structure. Topics include air and water quality. acids and bases. Topics include nomenclature. nomenclature. BSTC 271. and BSTC 273 COREQ: BSTC 274 (3 CREDITS) bStC 285 ADvAnCeD SKILLS FOR OFFICe PROFeSSIOnALS A thorough study of the fundamentals and principles of chemistry. pre-dentistry. COREQ: ChEM 101 (5 CREDITS) chemistry COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS CHem 253 quAntItAtIve AnALySIS (4 CREDITS) CHem 100 CHemIStRy In eveRyDAy LIFe This course is a presentation of the world of chemistry as it impacts society and the individual. chemical bonding. Emphasis on use of legal references. stoichiometry. monitored and evaluated by appropriate faculty in consultation with training site supervisor. coordination. pre-medicine. oxidation and reduction. This course meets for the first 8 weeks of the term only and for an equivalent of three contact hours per week. reactions. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. and ethical behavior that employers are seeking in employment candidates. The study of the structure and function of proteins. medicine and drug design. mole concept. MATh 143 or PERM/INST COREQ: ChEM 253L (4 CREDITS) CHem 298 ORgAnIC CHemIStRy 1 CHem 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO CHemIStRy The first semester of a comprehensive study of organic chemistry emphasizing structure. equilibria. PREREQ: One year of high school chemistry or ChEM 101 COREQ: MATh 143 or MATh 147 (or higher math course) and ChEM 111L (5 CREDITS) CHem 112 PRInCIPLeS OF CHemIStRy 2 Provides a capstone training experience as students develop advanced skills in creating and making presentations while developing soft skills such as teamwork. nuclear power. conflict management. and introduction to the theories of the atom. and problem-solving techniques in a legal office PREREQ: BSTC 210. and other applications. including synthesis. carbohydrates. acid-bases. This course meets for an equivalent of seven contact hours per week. contracts.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 bStC 274 LegAL PROCeDuReS 2 Advanced legal office procedures required for civil and criminal litigation. Emphasis on efficiency. This course meets for an equivalent of three hours of lecture and two hours in the laboratory per week. redox. The lecture includes redox.CwIDAHO. and empirical formula problems. PREREQ: ChEM 111 and MATh 147 or 143 COREQ: ChEM 112L (1 CREDIT) Application of technical knowledge and skills in community business and office settings to gain practical work experience. solutions. periodicity.CC CHem 111 PRInCIPLeS OF CHemIStRy 1 bStC 277 LegAL DOCumentAtIOn 2 Provides experience in preparing legal documents associated with areas of substantive law. Emphasis on understanding legal systems and processes. Successful completion of the internship requires 12 weeks AND 135 hours of work experience. metrics. qualitative organic analysis. This course meets for an equivalent of nine contact hours per week. This course is designed for students majoring in chemistry. limiting reactants. complexes. and instrumental analysis. Emphasis on the responsibilities of a legal office professional. reactions and structure/property relationships of organic compounds.CwIDAHO. PREREQ: ChEM 112. plastics. stoichiometry. PREREQ: BSTC 111 and BSTC 164 (3 CREDITS) bStC 293 InteRnSHIP The study of elementary theoretical chemistry and its application to analytical practice. engineering. This course meets for an equivalent of seven contact hours per week.562. PREREQ: BSTC 210. and nuclear chemistry plus the aqueous equilibria of acids. and BSTC 273 COREQ: BSTC 277 (3 CREDITS) The nomenclature. business organizations. real estate. problem-solving. and nucleic acids and an introduction to major bioenergetic pathways. PREREQ: ChEM 298 COREQ: ChEM 299L .overview of processes in a legal environment. solutions. PREREQ: MATh 108 (or higher math course) or COREQ: ChEM 190 or PERM/INST and ChEM 101L CHem 299 ORgAnIC CHemIStRy 2 Continuation of ChEM 298. nutrition and food. stoichiometry. decision-making. This course meets for an equivalent of seven contact hours per week. NMR and MS). or science. ChEM 100 satisfies general-education core science requirements. kinetics. dimensional analysis. synthesis. Includes an introduction to spectroscopic methods (IR. PREREQ: Permission of internship coordinator CHem 190 mAtH SKILLS FOR CHemIStRy A mathematics review and accelerated treatment of mathematically based chemistry problems. bankruptcy and federal court. COREQ: ChEM 100L (4 CREDITS) The lecture includes a comprehensive study of the principles and techniques of the laboratory procedures as well as the theoretical basis of gravimetric. and an overview of court systems and administrative agencies. volumetric. and wills/estates. COREQ: BSTC 210 and BSTC 271 (3 CREDITS) (5 CREDITS) CHem 102 eSSentIALS OF ORgAnIC AnD bIOCHemIStRy 8106 208. Topics include measurements.3000 | www. PREREQ: ChEM 101 or ChEM 111 COREQ: ChEM 102L (5 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. managing change. energy and fuels. thermochemistry. very limited math skills are necessary. This course meets for an equivalent of nine contact hours per week. and the states of matter. and radioactivity. PREREQ: ChEM 112 or equivalent course COREQ: ChEM 298L (5 CREDITS) This course presents a systematic treatment of chemical principles and their application. and employer. instructor. This course is intended for nonscience students.

public address. A special emphasis is then placed upon connecting the theories and practices to our everyday interpersonal communication behaviors. Students will examine the various theories of interpersonal communication through the textbook readings. popular films. informal logic. and business settings. An emphasis is placed on the relationships between various forms of media and other social and political institutions. This course will provide an understanding of the dynamics of intercultural communication. reasoning. such as ethnocentrism and stereotyping. (3 CREDITS) This course is designed to introduce students to the basic principles of critical thinking. and listening. small-group discussion. self-awareness. Students will complete this project with a final presentation juried by the faculty within the program. This course is intended to improve your communication abilities in a variety of academic. Emphasis is placed on the communication process. social. In this course. Students will travel to other colleges for competition in their choice of events such as informative speaking.3000 107 . communication analysis and public debate. (3 CREDITS) COmm 220 InteRCuLtuRAL COmmunICAtIOn COmm 105 InteRCOLLegIAte tOuR SPeAKIng This course is designed to provide students with a variety of co-curricular opportunities. persuasive speaking. students will gather documentation of their abilities to demonstrate that they have achieved the Communication Department Student Learning Objectives.communication COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) COmm 201 buSIneSS AnD PROFeSSIOnAL SPeAKIng course Descriptions (3 CREDITS) COmm 101 FunDAmentALS OF ORAL COmmunICAtIOn This course is intended to improve public speaking abilities in a variety of business and professional settings. (3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) COmm 209 CRItICAL tHInKIng AnD ARgumentAtIOn COmm 102 InteRPeRSOnAL COmmunICAtIOn This course explores the practical and theoretical foundations that frame our interpersonal communication. and argumentation and to help students apply those principles in both their personal and public communication. and world views. By examining barriers to intercultural communication. personal. This course will provide students with the opportunity to prepare a comprehensive portfolio that may help them transfer to another college or gain employment. Emphasis will be placed on communication perceptions. students will develop cultural sensitivity and become more competent in communicating interculturally. Students are encouraged to begin the program in the fall of their freshman year. exercises. (1 CREDIT) COmm 280 COmmunICAtIOn PORtFOLIO (3 CREDITS) COmm 171 IntRODuCtIOn tO mASS COmmunICAtIOn This course provides an examination of the role of mass media in contemporary society. COMM 105 may be repeated for four semesters. PREREQ: Students must be in their final semester of the communication program or have permission from their advisor to register for the course CALL 208. and on a critical analysis of current media issues. impromptu. Students will develop recognition of their own cultural communication style and the ways it differs from other cultures. Special attention is paid to a variety of individual and group presentational formats as well as various technologies used by speakers in professional contexts. and discussions.562. oral interpretation.

(3 CREDITS) CRIj 102 IntRODuCtIOn tO POLICe CISg 102 PHOtOSHOP 2 Students will continue their exploration of Photoshop through working with advanced layering and compositing tools. rules.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 (3 CREDITS) CISA 101 COmPuteR LIteRACy SKILL DeveLOPment This course is designed to help students develop the skills to meet the Computer Literacy requirements for graduation from College of Western Idaho. and print publications. This course will provide an overview of hardware components. Color theory will be introduced with an emphasis on producing and printing consistent color. racism. topographic design. including civil and criminal liabilities. practices. Students will gain hands-on experience using vector-based programs to create images for publication. (3 CREDITS) CISg 106 tyPOgRAPHy AnD LetteRFORmS CRIj 104 IntRODuCtIOn tO CORReCtIOnS Students will learn to communicate effectively using type. retrieve. community. and minority relations. and students will be introduced to basic page layout design principles. PREREQ: CISG 101 and CISG 106 8108 208. (3 CREDITS) CRIj 103 IntRODuCtIOn tO LAw AnD juStICe This course studies basic issues of law as a means of social control including broader issues of social justice such as poverty. PREREQ: Fundamental working knowledge of computers (3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) CRIj 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO CRImInAL juStICe Philosophy. (3 CREDITS) CISg 207 PAge LAyOut AnD DeSIgn CRIj 205 COnStItutIOnAL RIgHtS OF InmAteS This course will provide instruction in page-layout software. The course focuses on learning. and save graphic files. (3 CREDITS) CRIj 201 COmmunIty-bASeD CORReCtIOnS This course is designed to familiarize the student with the alternatives to formal incarceration utilizing resources and facilities within the community. PREREQ: CISA 101 (3 CREDITS) This course introduces the history. save. . networks.CwIDAHO. legal services. and with visual balance and coordination. PREREQ: CISG 101 (3 CREDITS) This course studies police behavior in urban and rural areas with an emphasis on the police response to community change. e-mail.computer Information Systems– applications COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) CISg 216 IntRODuCtIOn tO veCtOR DRAwIng This course provides instruction in vector-based programs. the components of letterforms and classifications of types. specialinterest groups. and application software. tables. alienation. computer Information Systems–Web COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Manufacturing & Trades www. and research in adult. photo retouching.CwIDAHO. and writing hTML code from scratch. Students will apply typographical terms. Each student will repair-restore a damaged photo. students will create designs using type readably. Course will cover making selections. Students will create. theory. manipulate. directly. criminal justice COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) CISg 101 PHOtOSHOP 1 Students will be introduced to pixel-based image editing. and forms. create a photo composite. and preparing files for the Web. and conventions to hands-on projects that emulate real-world design situations. reading. Students will create a digital painting and will learn to composite photographic art with digitally created art. history.3000 | www. attitudes. They will learn to open. and processes. and disciplinary proceedings. sexism. correcting and enhancing digital photographs. operating systems. masks and channels. and institutional corrections. and objectives and functions of the criminal justice system as a social institution are examined along with the relationship of this system to society and a general overview of the administration of justice. frames. It also provides a foundation for examining relevant critical issues in American society. layer basics. and transform a photo into art. Cascading Style Sheets (CSS). By studying the history. techniques. Internet.CC (3 CREDITS) CISw 111 HtmL computer Information Systems–graphics COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Students will learn the hypertext Markup Language (hTML) beginning with fundamentals and including color theory. COREQ: CISG 106 or PERM/INST This course is an overview of the criminal justice system as it pertains to the constitutional rights of inmates.562. Students will be introduced to vector drawing tools and their applications in a pixel-based imaging program.

Fundamentals of breakfast cookery and pantry preparations. ingredient tasting. PREREQ: CULI 111 and CULI 112 (2 CREDITS) CuLI 122 CAteRIng LAb CRIj 276 LAw OF ARReSt SeARCH AnD SeIzuRe This course is a highly concentrated study of the legalities and decision-making processes associated with arrest. CULI 111. CULI 107. exclusionary rule. AnD HeALtH Theory and practice of food and environmental sanitation in a food-production area are stressed. and presentation. cookies.and front-of-the-house experience in buffet service. mixing methods. ingredients. Classification of offenders and methods of treatment are also discussed. The sanitation course has been reviewed for compliance and approved by the Federal Food and Drug Administration. sanitation. planning. and techniques. 109 . and other catering skills. PREREQ: CULI 112 CuLI 103 SAnItAtIOn. delegating. PRE/COREQ: CULI 103 and CULI 106 course Descriptions This course familiarizes the student with the diagnostic tools utilized by treatment providers and certified chemical addictions specialists. sauces. contemporary crime patterns and correlates. PRE/ COREQ: CULI 102. (3 CREDITS) Fundamental technique of basic hot menu items such as soups. and entrees are demonstrated and/or practiced. CULI 111 and CULI 112 (2 CREDITS) CuLI 128 gLObAL CuISIne (4 CREDITS) CuLI 102 CuLInARy FOunDAtIOnS Introduction to the foodservice industry including basic cooking methods. (2 CREDITS) CuLI 106 bAKIng 1 Fundamental principles of baking and working with a variety of dough and batters. Basic skills in table and banquet service. (3 CREDITS) (2 CREDITS) CuLI 111 KItCHen LAb 1 CRIj 270 CRImInOLOgy hands-on experience to demonstrate kitchen sanitation. SAFety. weights and measures. handling. stocks. Witness examination procedures and related legal problems are presented. cooking principles. grading. storage. guest relations. and fish. Impact on American regional cooking is a primary focus. mixing methods. regional history. Supervisor skills of training. pantry. PRE/COREQ: CULI 103 CALL 208. and CULI 112 (3 CREDITS) CuLI 125 CenteR OF tHe PLAte culinary arts COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Identification and fabrication of meat. techniques and procedures. vegetables. search and seizure in accordance with statutes.3000 (2 CREDITS) CuLI 110 bAKeRy LAb 1 Practical application of bakeshop orientation. PRE/COREQ: CULI 103 (2 CREDITS) CuLI 107 DInIng ROOm Front-of-the-house service techniques and procedures. PREREQ: MATh 015 or equivalent placement test score (2 CREDITS) Production and discussion of flavor principles. platter presentation. and procedures. and maintaining records. (3 CREDITS) hands-on experience to demonstrate kitchen sanitation.562. formula conversion. and theories of criminal behavior. knife handling. burden of proof. types of crime. knife skills. CULI 103. composition. basic cooking skills. PRE/COREQ: CULI 102 and CULI 103 (3 CREDITS) CuLI 112 IntRODuCtORy HOt FOODS This course is designed to inform the student about the scientific study of crime and criminals. presumption. Back. and procedures. Classification. weights and measures. techniques. The bread-baking process: technology. and basic cooking skills. and leading court cases involving the presentation and acceptability of evidence. The following topics will be covered: defining and measuring crime. opinion evidence. examination and use of equipment unique to specific cuisines. knife handling. poultry. Students will also be exposed to various myths and misperceptions about crime and criminals. pantry. catering logistics. and flavor dynamics. and Supreme Court decisions as they relate to constitutional protections. techniques. and cash-handling procedures.(3 CREDITS) CRIj 220 evALuAtIOn AnD tReAtment OF OFFenDeRS quick breads and yeast bread skills. case law. (Pass/Fail) PRE/COREQ: CULI 102. with attention to food-related diseases and their origins. CULI 103. PRE/COREQ: CULI 102 and CULI 103 (2 CREDITS) CuLI 121 KItCHen LAb 2 CRIj 275 CRImInAL evIDenCe LAw This course presents the laws and rules of evidence. butcher yield test. Students conduct a sanitation inspection of one of the Culinary Arts Program’s facilities in their production areas.

and charcuterie items of forcemeats. pairing with food.CwIDAHO. PRE/COREQ: CULI 132. (6 CREDITS) Dent 106 DentAL ASSIStIng CLInICAL exPeRIenCe Supervised experience in private dental offices and clinics. menu engineering. functions. demonstrating a culmination of skills learned in the program including purchasing. and aspic. Supervisory skills of training. PREREQ: CULI 205 (2 CREDITS) Fundamentals of business practices related to dentistry.CwIDAHO. Emphasis is on flavor. and a la carte cooking skills. and achievements of goals. (Pass/Fail) PREREQ: PERM/DEPT Students create a formal dinner from concept through implementation. and storing functions essential in hospitality operations. PREREQ: CULI 106 and CULI 110 (2 CREDITS) Laboratory experience for clinical competency in chairside skills and expanded dental assisting functions. CULI 206. and technique. delegating. and production of cold buffet food preparation and presentation techniques including garnishes. (6 CREDITS) Dent 225 ADvAnCeD DentAL ASSIStIng PRACtICum 1 CuLI 216 gARDe mAngeR Instruction. eye appeal. (6 CREDITS) CuLI 211 KItCHen LAb 3 Dent 152 DentAL tHeORy 2 hands-on experience to demonstrate kitchen sanitation. (2 CREDITS) Dental x-ray theory and procedures. Supervisory skills of training. pate. (4 CREDITS) CuLI 206 PAtISSeRIe Dent 102 DentAL LAbORAtORy 2 Techniques to develop skills in advanced and complex preparations of pastry confections. CULI 210. techniques.CC Dent 101 DentAL LAbORAtORy 1 Experience in handling dental materials. and maintaining records. planning. galantine. par stocks. forecasting needs. (3 CREDITS) CuLI 208 beveRAge mAnAgement Dent 104 DentAL RADIOgRAPHy Theory of beverage service. food-labeling laws.3000 | www. delegating. and recipe modification. methods to minimize nutrient loss.562. techniques. garde manger. and procedures. CULI 209. liquor laws. PREREQ: CULI 106 and CULI 110 PRE/COREQ: CULI 206 (2 CREDITS) Dent 151 DentAL tHeORy 1 Basic dental sciences and dental specialties. demonstration. PREREQ: CULI 112 (3 CREDITS) Dental assisting COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8110 208. showpieces and centerpieces. (2 CREDITS) CuLI 209 HOSPItALIty PuRCHASIng Dent 108 DentAL OFFICe mAnAgement Product specification controls. PREREQ: CULI 121. balance sheets. and banquet and catering operations. analyze job and career-related performance. PREREQ: Successful completion of 34 CULI credit hours . (6 CREDITS) Bakeshop sanitation. (5 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. and CULI 128 (2 CREDITS) Continuation of basic dental sciences and dental specialties. growth. cash flow statements. CULI 125. saucier. PREREQ: General-education mathematics course (2 CREDITS) Overview of anatomy related to dental assisting. garde manger. planning. and facility planning. organization and plated dessert skills. CULI 208. and maintaining records. production and classification of alcoholic beverages. nutrient analysis. pricing. receiving. Documentation consistent with practicum will be required.(2 CREDITS) CuLI 132 nutRItIOn FOR FOODSeRvICe Basic understanding of nutrients. This contracted practicum allows the student the opportunity to focus on areas of special interest.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 CuLI 205 buSIneSS OPeRAtIOnS (1 CREDIT) Dent 100 DentAL ASSIStIng AnAtOmy Theory of hospitality operations: constructing and interpreting income statements. front-of-the-house. (1 CREDIT) Dent 109 PubLIC HeALtH AnD DentAL HygIene CuLI 210 bAKeRy LAb 2 Preventive dentistry and patient education. CULI 211. dietary concerns. and CULI 216 (4 CREDITS) CuLI 293 CuLInARy InteRnSHIP Supervised foodservice work experience in approved food establishments. beverage paring. and chairside assisting. principles of liquor management. baking. and execution of a multi-course meal. and procedures. PREREQ: CULI 121 and CULI 125 (1 CREDIT) Directed study emphasizing the practical application of advanced skills and theory relevant to dental assisting. (Pass/Fail) PREREQ: PERM/DEPT CuLI 225 FORmAL DInneR PRACtICAL (5 CREDITS) Dent 226 ADvAnCeD DentAL ASSIStIng PRACtICum 2 Continuation of DENT 225. marketing functions. Also includes successful business practices. and budget reports. instruments.

Resources for atypical child behavior will be presented. DRFT 110. PRE/COREQ: DRFT 105. facilities planning and design. dynamics. and use of selected drafting software. and an introduction to manufacturing concepts. and dimensioning. PREREQ: DRFT 101 and DRFT 101L COREQ: DRFT 102L and DRFT 110 (2 CREDITS) Design principles. Resume writing. PREREQ: DRFT 100. aluminum. interview skills. codes. work. and introduction to solid modeling and rendering techniques. precision dimensioning and tolerancing. machines. (4 CREDITS) DRFt 143L teCHnICAL PHySICS LAb eCeD 105 teACHIng yOung CHILDRen 1 CALL 208. and tools. program planning. drafting and reading electronic schematics. energy. solids. planes. DRFT 139. geometry. Xreferencing. Students will function as learning-area supervisors planning activities and 111 . basic drafting applications. creating healthy and safe environments. and industry certification exam. surfaces. copper. traverse closures. hot and cold forming and shearing. PREREQ: DRFT 110 and DRFT 139 COREQ: DRFT 202L (3 CREDITS) DRFt 101 mACHIne DRAFtIng DRFt 202L StRuCtuRAL DRAFtIng LAb Theory of projection. developmentally appropriate practice.3000 Laboratory to compliment DRFT 143 Technical Physics. attachments. (2 CREDITS) DRFt 202 StRuCtuRAL DRAFtIng AnD mAtH AISC and ACI processes applied to steel structures and reinforced concrete. job search skills. COREQ: DRFT 102 (2 CREDITS) 3-D wire frame drawing. DRFT 204. COREQ: DRFT 143 Supervised laboratory experience. and communication with parents. series and parallel circuit concepts. materials. (2 CREDITS) eCeD 101 CHILD DeveLOPment AnD guIDAnCe DRFt 143 teCHnICAL PHySICS Study and application of technical physics in different technologies. materials. steel. statics.Drafting technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (2 CREDITS) DRFt 201 CIvIL DRAFtIng AnD mAtH Mapping applications to highway curves. and manufacturing fits. play and learning. COREQ: DRFT 202 (4 CREDITS) DRFt 203 mACHIne DRAFtIng AnD DeSIgn DRFt 101L mACHIne DRAFtIng LAb Lab to support DRFT 101. drafting-program review. and earthwork. Newton’s laws. PREREQ: DRFT 109 (3 CREDITS) (2 CREDITS) eCeD 100 FOunDAtIOnS OF eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn DRFt 139 APPLIeD mAtH FOR DRAFtIng Intermediate principles of algebra.562. PREREQ: DRFT 139 or equivalent COREQ: DRFT 143L (1 CREDIT) Explores the interrelationship of developmental age/ stage and the growth of self-control from birth to age eight. COREQ: DRFT 101L and DRFT 109 (2 CREDITS) Lab to support DRFT 202. Subjects include vectors. and trigonometry for drafting technology. methods. COREQ: DRFT 201 (2 CREDITS) Overview of the production and general properties of common engineering materials such as iron. electronic measures. attributes. Models of positive guidance techniques for parents and caregivers will be studied. and standards. jigs. DRFT 110. and DRFT 139 (3 CREDITS) DRFt 102L ARCHIteCtuRAL DRAFtIng LAb DRFt 209 IntRODuCtIOn tO 3-DImenSIOnAL CAD Lab to support DRFT 102. DRFT 203. DRFT 202. and DRFT 209 (2 CREDITS) DRFt 109 FunDAmentALS OF COmPuteR-AIDeD DRAFtIng AnD DeSIgn Introductory applications of computer graphics and production systems to industry standards. standards. COREQ: DRFT 101 (1 CREDIT) Design principles. PREREQ: DRFT 100. DRFT 201. lines. COREQ: DRFT 101 and DRFT 101L Early childhood Education COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (2 CREDITS) DRFt 110 ADvAnCeD COmPuteR-AIDeD DRAFtIng AnD DeSIgn Isometrics. the fundamentals of material processing such as powder metallurgy. zinc. power. and plastics. PREREQ: DRFT 110 and DRFT 139 COREQ: DRFT 201L (4 CREDITS) course Descriptions DRFt 201L CIvIL DRAFtIng LAb (3 CREDITS) DRFt 100 mAteRIAL AnD PROCeSS mAnuFACtuRIng Lab to support DRFT 201. properties of points. PREREQ: DRFT 110 (3 CREDITS) DRFt 105 eLeCtROnICS DRAFtIng DRFt 215 DRAFtIng CAPStOne Electronic symbols and component identification. and properties of materials. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) Introduction to the field including teacher’s role. and DRFT 143 (4 CREDITS) DRFt 102 ARCHIteCtuRAL DRAFtIng DRFt 204 ARCHIteCtuRAL DRAFtIng AnD DeSIgn Residential design. code applications. paper space. fixtures.

and designing the environment. Study of theories and individual variations with application to care and learning in early care and education settings. classroom management. price relationships. Resources and models for early childhood special education in the community. 173. blocks. Topics include developmental needs of school age children. and development of good health habits in children. (3 CREDITS) Care and education of children from birth to age three in group settings. science. legal requirements. transitions. and group time. developing a business plan. Includes fieldwork. . marketing.3000 | www. literature. social. planning program activities and communication with parents. creative curriculum ideas. (4 CREDITS) Principles of governing production. Course will emphasize multi-cultural research in development. how to access resources for families and programs. budgeting. and activities. PREREQ: PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) eCeD 106 teACHIng yOung CHILDRen 2 (3 CREDITS) eCeD 232 eARLy CHILDHOOD PROgRAm ADmInIStRAtIOn 8112 208. nutritional requirements and menu planning. international finance. music. Emphasis on understanding and working with diverse families. Fieldwork included. and emotional growth from prenatal development through age eight. 171. supply and demand analysis. or preschool. employment and aggregate output. and parent communication under the supervision of head teacher and program instructor in a childcare classroom in the community.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Advanced laboratory experience. 183. (2 CREDITS) eCeD 171 CuRRICuLum OF tHe yOung CHILD eCeD 258 PROgRAmS FOR SCHOOL Age CHILDRen Integrated curriculum approach to activities in art. Focus on schedules.CwIDAHO. math. and dramatic play for young children in a multi-cultural and anti-bias context. environments. storytelling. Emphasis on supporting the unique needs of very-young children and their parents. cognitive. appropriate environments. eCeD 173 envIROnmentS FOR LeARnIng Relationship of physical. and social environment to learning. Topics include developing a philosophy. implementation.CwIDAHO. 141. grouping children. social studies. Maintenance of caregiver’s health included. PREREQ: ECED 105 and PERM/INST Establishing and operating a childcare home. 102. PREREQ: ECON 201 and 202 (6 CREDITS) eCeD 203 eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn PRACtICum Students assume responsibility for all aspects of curriculum planning. PREREQ: ECED 101. Manufacturing & Trades www. Techniques for adapting materials and environments to support all children’s development. accident and illness prevention. foreign exchange. international balance of payments. and nutritional practices in group settings.guiding behavior. guidance techniques. PRE/COREQ: ECED 100 (4 CREDITS) Examination of issues related to implementation and dayto-day operation of school age programs. and income distribution and their application to selected problems. professional organizations. and contemporary problems and policies in the field of foreign trade. and economic growth. developing appropriate policies. procedures. Students will be lead teachers. (3 CREDITS) eCeD 184 FAmILy AnD COmmunIty PARtneRSHIPS eCOn 202 PRInCIPLeS OF mICROeCOnOmICS Rationale and techniques for collaborative relationships with parents. value clarification. (2 CREDITS) This course includes organization and operation of the American economy. Study of the principles and practices of international trade including the historical and economic background of foreign trade tariffs. safety. (3 CREDITS) eCeD 202 CHILD gROwtH AnD DeveLOPment eCOn 296 InteRnAtIOnAL eCOnOmICS Principles of physical. emotional. money and banking. Formal child assessments and parent conferences will be conducted. code of ethics.CC (3 CREDITS) eCeD 141 HeALtH. AnD nutRItIOn FOR CHILDRen (4 CREDITS) eCeD 257 InFAnt AnD tODDLeR CARe AnD eDuCAtIOn Studies in health. Includes various techniques for assessing development and learning. and job-seeking skills. Emphasis on the interpersonal climate of the organization. and working with schools and parents. public finance. dance. supervising staff. working with parents and staff. 106. PRE/COREQ: ECED 100 (1 CREDIT) Economics COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS eCeD 183 PROFeSSIOnAL DeveLOPment (3 CREDITS) eCOn 201 PRInCIPLeS OF mACROeCOnOmICS Professionalism and career opportunities in the field. SAFety. 184 and PERM/INST (2 CREDITS) eCeD 220 InCLuSIOn In eARLy CHILDHOOD PROgRAmS Identification of children from birth to age eight with special needs. center.562. Includes supervised fieldwork. decision-making. Includes weekly seminar.

DC circuit calculations and interpretation. Nonparticipant K-12 classroom observations are included. COREQ: ELTC 150 (3 CREDITS) eLtC 190 teCHnICAL PHySICS Study and application of technical physics in different technologies. 3-phase power. PREREQ: ELTC 130 (2 CREDITS) eDuC 215 eDuCAtIOnAL teCHnOLOgy eLtC 140L AnALOg eLeCtROnICS LAb Based on the National Education Technology Standards.) COREQ: EDUC 201 (3 CREDITS) Theory of direct current electricity and its behavior in DC circuits. Reactance and impedance. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) eDuC 202 FIeLD exPeRIenCe eLtC 120 DC eLeCtROnICS tHeORy This course provides students with practical. PRE/COREQ: ELTC 115. In addition to the field-experience component. work. and 9. sound. This class addresses Idaho Core Teacher Standards 3. COREQ: ELTC 130 (3 CREDITS) eDuC 205 DeveLOPment/InDIvIDuAL DIFFeRenCeS eLtC 140 AnALOg eLeCtROnICS This course examines human development/individual differences as a basis for reflecting on learning. and troubleshooting.3000 Laboratory to complement ELTC 190. resonance and tuned circuits. and teaching as a profession are the goals. (This course includes Portfolio Entry: Technology Portfolio. combinational logic.) PREREQ: ENGL 101 (3 CREDITS) AC and DC properties of diodes and transistors. basic logic gates. (This course addresses Idaho Core Teacher Standards 2. its behavior in AC circuits. dynamics. (This course addresses National Education Technology Standards 1-5 and Idaho Core Teacher Standards 2. Under the supervision of a cooperating teacher.562. 6. mutual inductance and transformers. PREREQ: ELTC 120 (2 CREDITS) eLtC 130L AC eLeCtROnICS LAb Laboratory to complement ELTC 130. converters. AC circuit analysis. foundations of education. and diverse cultures as a basis for reflecting on the social context of learning. Resistance. DC circuit analysis and troubleshooting. 202. 6 and 9. communities. PREREQ: ELTC 115 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 190L teCHnICAL PHySICS LAb CALL 208. 3.) PREREQ: ENGL 101 (3 CREDITS) Theory of alternating current electricity. Newton’s laws. Students will complete an outcomes portfolio and will begin a professional portfolio. hands-on experience in K-12 classrooms for the purpose of exploring teaching as a career. motors. statics. An up-to-date examination of the teaching field. (This course includes Portfolio Entry: Diversity Statement of Informed Beliefs. AnD CuLtuRe This course examines the interactions of schools.) PREREQ: EDUC 201. Additionally. COREQ: ELTC 120 (3 CREDITS) eLtC 130 AC eLeCtROnICS tHeORy eDuC 204 FAmILIeS. students are exposed to the most recent developments in education technology. memory.) COREQ: EDUC 202 (1 CREDIT) (3 CREDITS) eLtC 115 APPLIeD mAtH FOR eLeCtROnICS Intermediate principles of algebra and trigonometry applied to electronic circuit analysis. 205. This class addresses Idaho Core Teacher 6 and 9. 6. DC voltage and current laws. students participate in class forums where teacher education topics are discussed. PREREQ: ELTC 140 (2 CREDITS) eDuC 290 eDuCAtIOn exIt SemInAR eLtC 150L DIgItAL eLeCtROnICS LAb This course is the capstone course in the Teacher Education Program. This class addresses Idaho Core Teacher Standards 2 and 6. 8 and 9. including vectors. and light. Boolean functions and operations. students observe and aide in various classroom settings and duties respective to the student’s field of study. (This class includes Portfolio Entry: Autobiographical Essay. Students will be introduced to representatives from Idaho institutions and encouraged to complete application materials for their institution of choice. power. philosophical. COmmunItIeS. This course addresses the International Society for Technology in Education Standards 1-5 and Idaho Core Teacher Standards 6 and 8. Bipolar and field effect transistor biasing and circuit implementation. 204. Amplifier analysis and construction using transistor devices and operational amplifiers.) PREREQ: ENGL 101 (1 CREDIT) Laboratory to complement ELTC 140. and sequential logic. (This course includes Portfolio Entry: Individual Differences Student Profile. Field experience placement is based upon availability and need in a school district. COREQ: ELTC 140 (3 CREDITS) eLtC 150 DIgItAL eLeCtROnICS Digital concepts to include the binary and hexadecimal number systems. ELTC 120L (2 CREDITS) eLtC 120L DC eLeCtROnICS LAb Laboratory to complement ELTC 120. this course addresses the technology-related components of the Idaho Core Teacher Standards. and 215 Laboratory to complement ELTC 150.Education COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) eDuC 201 FOunDAtIOnS OF eDuCAtIOn Electronics technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS course Descriptions This course introduces social. families. energy. and historical perspectives in education. machines. COREQ: ELTC 190 113 . DC power and energy.

with emphasis on grammar and usage. (3 CREDITS) eLtC 245 wIReLeSS COmmunICAtIOnS netwORKS engL 090 DeveLOPmentAL COmPOSItIOn Networking and local-area network fundamentals. PREREQ: ELTC 150 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 280 RenewAbLe eneRgy teCHnOLOgy eLtC 210L mICROPROCeSSOR SyStemS LAb Overview of industry areas utilizing electronics technology to include mechatronics. PLC systems. and Bluetooth. OShA Safety Certification. stepper motor control. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) engL 035 engLISH gRAmmAR AnD uSAge Radio and lightwave communications. run-on sentences. wireless sensor technology.562. and paragraph and essay development. pronoun usage and punctuation. flow. amplitude modulation. wireless technologies including LANs. This course is recommended for students in English composition courses who need additional review or for anyone who wants to understand accepted language patterns in order to identify and correct common errors. actuators. microcontroller. transmission lines. and . instruction sets. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score and a departmental writing sample (3 CREDITS) (2 CREDITS) eLtC 230L IntRODuCtIOn tO RObOtICS AnD FLuID POweR LAb engL 025 SPeLLIng DeveLOPment Laboratory to complement ELTC 230. COREQ: ELTC 280 (2 CREDITS) Electronic measurement and control through the use of sensors. light and radiation sensors. and interfacing of microprocessors/microcontrollers to external devices. writing. Signal conditioning and processing . transducers. PREREQ: ELTC 150 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 245L wIReLeSS COmmunICAtIOnS netwORKS LAb 8114 208. input and output modules. PLC addressing schemes. detectors and actuators. complete sentences. and wave propagation. PREREQ: ELTC 200 This course is an introduction and review of basic skills and strategies needed for writing in college and the workplace. The course also emphasizes grammar. editing. COREQ: ELTC 245 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 250 InDuStRy CeRtIFICAtIOn (1 CREDIT) eLtC 200L PROgRAmmAbLe LOgIC COntROLLeRS LAb Laboratory to complement ELTC 200. alternative energy. force. and basic ladder logic programming. sentence fragments. (Pass/Fail) PREREQ: ELTC 140 and ELTC 150 or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. PREREQ: ELTC 150 eLtC 290 meCHAtROnICS PROjeCt Capstone project requiring students to work in teams to develop and build an electromechanical system utilizing sensors. It introduces students to the composition process: prewriting. Fluid theory. Satellite/microwave systems. sentence construction. pressure. temperature. cell phone technology. COREQ: ELTC 200 (2 CREDITS) eLtC 210 mICROPROCeSSOR SyStemS Refresher course preparation for the Electronics Technicians Association Associate Certified Electronics Technicians examination. Position.(2 CREDITS) eLtC 200 PROgRAmmAbLe LOgIC COntROLLeRS Fundamental concepts of using Programmable Logic Controllers (PLCs). and ETA Customer Service Specialist Certification. video systems. COREQ: ELTC 240 (2 CREDITS) This course is an introduction and review of traditional English grammar and usage. preparing students for ENGL 090. avionics. subject-verb agreement.CwIDAHO. and others. Architecture. photonics.CwIDAHO. and circuit simulation. sentence mechanics. COREQ: ELTC 210 (3 CREDITS) eLtC 280L RenewAbLe eneRgy teCHnOLOgy LAb eLtC 220 SenSORS AnD eLeCtROnIC COntROLS Laboratory to complement ELTC 280. hydraulic and pneumatic circuit diagrams and components. PREREQ: ELTC 210 (1 CREDIT) Laboratory to complement ELTC 210. Certifications required for graduation. PANs. and revising. It is designed to help students improve spelling skills in preparation for college writing. COREQ: ELTC 230 (2 CREDITS) eLtC 240 mODuLAtIOn AnD tRAnSmISSIOn teCHnOLOgy This course is a review and enhancement of basic spelling patterns and rules. frequency modulation. pulse modulation. and PLC control. programming. computer networking.3000 | www. level.CC Microprocessor/microcontroller functions and operations. COREQ: ELTC 220 (2 CREDITS) eLtC 230 IntRODuCtIOn tO RObOtICS AnD FLuID POweR (4 CREDITS) engL 015 bASIC engLISH AnD wRItIng Automated manufacturing using 3-D pick and place technology and articulated arm robotics. PREREQ: ELTC 240 This course is a study and practice of the basic concepts of composition. antennas. and network protocols including Fieldbus. and basic computer networking. PREREQ: ELTC 210 and ELTC 230 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 220L SenSORS AnD eLeCtROnIC COntROLS LAb English COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Laboratory to complement ELTC 220. including paragraph and essay construction. and connectivity with other computerized manufacturing operations. including parts of speech.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Laboratory to complement ELTC 245. Open and closed loop control systems. Zigbee and Mesh networks. phrases. biomedical. Formal presentation of work is required. communications protocols including analog 4-20 mA current loops. PREREQ: ELTC 150 (1 CREDIT) eLtC 240L mODuLAtIOn AnD tRAnSmISSIOn teCHnOLOgy LAb Laboratory to complement ELTC 240. Limits of precision and accuracy.

The final field study is a three-day trip to study the greater yellowstone ecosystem and the reintroduction of the wolf and grizzly. develop their inventiveness and voice. Students will analyze literary works through discussion and writing. and style. In addition to class time. short story. instructions. Placement in 101 is based on a proficiency test score and a department writing sample. Topics include letters. poetry) and provides the general student with the terminology and standard techniques of literary analysis and explication. Students examine various elements of poetry. drama. as well as audience analysis. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 115 . and research. the writing process. Students will analyze literary works through discussion and writing. and figures of speech. business. Students will analyze literary works through discussion and writing. graphics. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 126 FILm AnD LIteRAtuRe engL 215 SuRvey OF wORLD mytHOLOgy This course is a comparative study of techniques that written fiction and film use to present literary elements. and edit for style and conventions of standard usage. and write about world mythologies and their relationship to contemporary culture. and technical presentations. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 235 IntRODuCtIOn tO SHAKeSPeARe engL 175 IntRODuCtIOn tO LIteRAtuRe This course introduces literary genres (novel.562. short stories. document design. Assignments are related to each student’s background and field of interest. and discussion of traditional and contemporary poems. writing. speaker. Students base their interpretations on both films and written texts. and they watch American and foreign films. investigates the human relationship to nature through environmental literature. Students will analyze. This course introduces MLA format. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and BIOL 100. PREREQ: ENGL 015 or equivalent placement test score and a departmental writing sample (3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) engL 210 SCIenCe LIteRAtuRe AnD envIROnment engL 101 engLISH COmPOSItIOn 1 English 101 emphasizes the process and strategies of writing with critical attention to purpose. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 (3 CREDITS) This course is a study of literary masterworks of the Western World. rhyme. Students study fiction selected from world literature and various time periods. using literary and/or interdisciplinary materials.3000 In this course students will analyze. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 267 SuRvey OF engLISH LIteRAtuRe 1 This course is a study of English literature from the Old English Period through Neoclassicism. imagery. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 277 SuRvey OF AmeRICAn LIteRAtuRe 1 CALL 208. discuss. and novels. This course is especially appropriate for science. or BIOL 201 or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) course Descriptions engL 102 engLISH COmPOSItIOn 2 engL 211 IntRO tO LIteRARy AnALySIS English 102 furthers the composition skills developed in English 101. reports. observations. and preprofessional majors. Evaluation and grading is primarily based on writing comparative and critical analysis. and ideas. PREREQ: ENGL 101 or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) This course is a broad survey of literary theory from the classical to the present with emphasis on critical approaches and methods. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 (3 CREDITS) This course is a broad survey of mythologies from Western and Eastern world cultures. Students write analytical essays based on readings. focusing on critical reading. Students will analyze literary works through discussion and writing. and the ethics of technical communication. such as form. discuss. and explores how both scientific and imaginative thinking can clarify what is at stake in regional environmental issues. from the ancient world through the seventeenth century. rhythm. Emphasis is placed on developing the student’s writing style and form and employing the techniques of research writing. This course will address basic literary concepts and examine various types of critical analysis based on the close study of selected literature in the forms of poems. engineering. plays. four required field trips are day trips around southern Idaho and northern Utah. from the seventeenth century to the present. This course also requires a researched essay. PREREQ: ENGL 101 or equivalent placement test score The goal of this course is the interpretation and appreciation of Shakespearean comedies. analysis. tragedies and histories with attention to Elizabethan life and thought. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 257 SuRvey OF weSteRn wORLD LIteRAtuRe 1 (3 CREDITS) engL 201 InteRmeDIAte exPOSItORy COmPOSItIOn This composition course develops writing skills beyond the freshman composition level. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 258 SuRvey OF weSteRn wORLD LIteRAtuRe 2 engL 202 teCHnICAL COmmunICAtIOn This course is an overview and practice of the principles and applications of technical communication for those students who expect to write on the job. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 This course is a study of English literature from the Romantic Period to the present. audience.critical thinking skills. and write about American literature from the Colonial Period to the Civil War. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and ENGL 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 268 SuRvey OF engLISH LIteRAtuRe 2 engL 204 IntRO tO POetRy This course concentrates on reading. PREREQ: ENGL 090 or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) This course surveys regional environmental issues. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and computer proficiency (3 CREDITS) This course is a study of literary masterworks of the Western World. or BIOL 120. introduces students to the concepts of environmental science. Students will write expository and persuasive essays.

the passive voice. . (3 CREDITS) 8116 208. tax planning. common and preferred stocks. There are no prerequisites. retirement planning. The intent of this course is to practice correct pronunciation of English sounds and practice basic listening skills. present tenses. Critical-thinking is employed to evaluate companies as potential investments. basic word order. contrast.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.562. Skills practiced in this course include inference. (3 CREDITS) engL 293 CReAtIve wRItIng nOnFICtIOn The goal of this course is to study the devices and techniques used in contemporary professional writing such as memoirs and essays and to write creative nonfiction. Limited to ESL students. Participation in language lab required. Limited to ESL students. (3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) FInA 102 PeRSOnAL FInAnCe This is an introductory course highlighting personal financial planning including: goal setting. and expressions of cause-effect. derivatives. The second intent is to further develop students’ writing skills with emphasis on expository academic writing of the type they will have to produce in mainstream college courses. complex sentence structures based on noun clauses. Limited to ESL students. The intent of this course is to review English grammar at a level appropriate for students with TOEFL (or equivalent) scores of 173 and higher. (3 CREDITS) engS 104 eSL ReADIng AnD wRItIng 3 (2 CREDITS) engS 025 eSL vOCAbuLARy DeveLOPment This course is designed to give ESL students the opportunity to round out their vocabulary in preparation for academic study. Limited to ESL students. adjective clauses. This course introduces students to stock market investing. Course content includes a review of compound sentence structures. Limited to ESL students. (3 CREDITS) This course focuses on practicing correct pronunciation of English sounds. (3 CREDITS) engS 028 eSL gRAmmAR 3 FInA 209 FunDAmentALS OF InveStIng This is the third course in the ESL grammar sequence. Limited to ESL students. engS 027 eSL gRAmmAR 2 Finance COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS This is the second course in the ESL grammar sequence. housing. mutual funds. use of gerunds and infinitives. contrast. (3 CREDITS) The first intent of this course is to give students the opportunity to develop their reading skills with authentic reading materials in preparation for academic study. The second intent is to further develop students’ writing skills with emphasis on paragraph and essay development. Participation in language lab required. other verb tenses.3000 | www. Limited to ESL students. auxiliary verbs. Limited to ESL students. and evaluation. use of gerunds and infinitives. rhythm. The intent of this course is to review English grammar at a level appropriate for students with TOEFL (or equivalent) scores of 133–173. and intonation as well as developing academic listening and presentation skills.(3 CREDITS) engL 278 SuRvey OF AmeRICAn LIteRAtuRe 2 (2 CREDITS) engS 029 eSL SPeAKIng AnD LIStenIng In this course students will analyze. insurance protection. including security market operations. A framework is created for students to assess and monitor investments. PREREQ: ENGL 101 and 102 (3 CREDITS) engL 291 CReAtIve wRItIng POetRy This is the first of two listening/speaking courses in the College-Level ESL program.CC The goal of this course is to study the devices and techniques used in poems and to write poetry. adjective clauses and adverb clauses. modal and related auxiliaries. consumer credit. This is done with a combination of a topical approach to vocabulary and a process of personal discovery of vocabulary needs. (3 CREDITS) engS 103 eSL ReADIng AnD wRItIng 2 English as a Second language COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS The first intent of this course is to extend ESL students’ basic reading skills using increasingly sophisticated materials. Content reviewed includes a review of grammatical terminology. The second intent is to develop students’ writing skills with emphasis on proper phrase and sentence structure and paragraph development. (3 CREDITS) engS 030 eSL ReADIng AnD wRItIng 1 engL 292 CReAtIve wRItIng FICtIOn The goal of this course is to study the devices and techniques used in fiction and to write short stories. and an introduction to investing. complex sentence structures based on noun clauses. bonds. and adverb clauses. and condition. Participation in language lab program is required. budgeting. Projects encourage students to apply course concepts to their own situations. Students with limited financial experience are encouraged to complete FINA 102 before taking this course. buying automobiles. and portfolio management. Participation in language lab required. Skills practiced in this course include reading to perceive general overall meaning. and expressions of cause-effect. discuss. and condition. Course content includes a review of compound sentence structures.CwIDAHO. The intent of this course is to review English grammar at a level appropriate for students with TOEFL (or equivalent) scores of 450475. (2 CREDITS) engS 026 eSL gRAmmAR 1 engS 105 eSL LISten AnD SPeAK FOR COLLege This is the first course in the ESL grammar sequence. identifying topic sentences. skimming and scanning. Limited to ESL students. The first intent of this course is to begin to develop ESL students’ reading skills using materials adapted for ESL students’ needs. irregular verbs. and write about American literature from the Civil War to the present. as well as an introduction to the editing process. and identifying main ideas. critical analysis. Participation in language lab required. and nouns and noun modifiers. using context clues.

and writing skills. Field trips are included with the course. especially as culture is reflected in language choice. extinctions. and local field trips. COREQ: GEOG 100L This course examines the interaction between modern society and earth processes and resources. French COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS geology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (4 CREDITS) geOL 101 PHySICAL geOLOgy (4 CREDITS) FRen 101 eLementARy FRenCH 1 This course is an introduction to French. This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week. soils. COREQ: GEOL 102L (4 CREDITS) geOL 104 nAtuRAL DISASteRS AnD envIROnmentAL geOLOgy geography COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (4 CREDITS) geOg 100 PHySICAL geOgRAPHy This course is a study of earth’s physical environment including weather. The tools. The lab provides opportunities to use maps. Lab exercises will include sedimentary rock identification and interpretation. Natural earth processes that adversely affect humans are considered including earthquakes. landforms. associate of applied science degree program. COREQ: GEOL 104L (3 CREDITS) geOL 110 IntRO tO geOLOgy OF SOutHeRn IDAHO CALL 208. climate. In addition. economics. The course also investigates the development of natural resources. This course continues its introduction to French culture. and oceans. human interaction with the environment. It includes consideration of world resource patterns and problems. water. Students learn basic structures in a structured environment. pollution and waste disposal. PREREQ: FREN 201 or college equivalent or four years of high school French This course introduces the history of the earth and that of the life it supports. students study idioms and vocabulary used in ordinary situations. and climate trends. as well as an opportunity to practice the application of theoretical information learned during the lectures. mass wasting. The interrelationships and interdependencies of each facet of the environment are studied. they practice idioms and situational vocabulary used in conversations. and writing skills in order to complete acquisition of basic structures of the language. PREREQ: PERM/INST geOg 200 wORLD RegIOnAL geOgRAPHy This course surveys major world regions as bound together by environment. and methods employed by geologists that help decipher the rock and fossil records are also examined. (4 CREDITS) FRen 102 eLementARy FRenCH 2 This course continues its emphasis on oral. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. is delivered through statewide fire departments. and depositing rock materials. The course is also an introduction to French culture. climate change. geologic dating techniques. glaciations. geologic maps. and ice move in response to gravity and energy from the Sun. seismicity. as well as the physical processes that act on the environment to produce the landscape. stratigraphic and fossil analysis. applied geologic problems. and politics. mobility. All courses except general-education requirements will be graded Pass/Fail. agricultural practices. population. sculpting earth’s surface by eroding. industrial development. PREREQ: FREN 102 or college equivalent or three years of high school French (4 CREDITS) FRen 202 InteRmeDIAte FRenCH 2 This course is a continued review of French grammar and oral work. and other materials used by geographers to study the earth. PREREQ: FREN 101 or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) This course investigates the composition of the earth and the external and internal processes that shape it. techniques. Within the context of plate tectonics. (3 CREDITS) course Descriptions This program is designed to upgrade paid and volunteer firefighters in the latest firefighting and life saving techniques. nutrition and disease. race and gender. climate change. Major events in earth and life history are explored including episodes of mountain building. Lab exercises will include rock/mineral identification. urbanization. vegetation. and crustal deformation that are driven by the continual release of the earth’s internal heat. meteorite impacts. listening. The course will examine important events and/or topics related to the geologic development of southern Idaho such as the 117 . This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week. culture. COREQ: GEOL 101L (4 CREDITS) geOL 102 HIStORICAL geOLOgy FRen 201 InteRmeDIAte FRenCH 1 This course is a systematic continuation of French grammar in which students complete intensive oral and written work and reading. language. coastal processes. regional geologic history.562. Students also read intensively. volcanic eruptions. and political structures. graphs. emphasizing oral communication. cross sections. It also examines how air. it explores the origins of rocks and minerals and dynamic processes such as volcanic and magmatic activity. and energy resources. Lab exercises will provide real-world problems and will introduce techniques and skills that can be used to address these issues. listening. transporting. and the evolution of species. and local field trips. religion.Fire Service technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) geOg 102 CuLtuRAL geOgRAPHy (48 CREDITS) FIRe 100 FIRe tRAInIng teCHnOLOgy This course examines the geography of human culture.3000 This course explores the geologic processes that have formed the unique and varied landscape of southern Idaho. Topics may include human interaction with the environment. The course work listed (except general-education requirements) for the Idaho State Firefighters certification. flooding. weather instruments. land use and engineering. wind.

thematic maps.CwIDAHO.yellowstone “hot spot. fundamental principles. Terminology. intake and exhaust. recode. editing. The course will include required field trips to local areas of geologic interest. precision measuring. fundamental operating principles. Ice Age glaciers. The course will present single and multi-layer statistical operations including classification. and troubleshooting on simulators and actual equipment. Spatial Analysis. and service of heavy-duty electrical systems. and modeling analysis vectors. ArcView GIS. raster and TINs. (3 CREDITS) HteC 120 mObILe HyDRAuLIC SyStemS Terminology. aerial photo interpretation. cooling. spatial data management. fundamental principles. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) HteC 110 engIneS/engIne COntROLS geOL 155 IntRO tO gIS Diesel engine principles including lubrication. PREREQ: hTEC 110 (4 CREDITS) HteC 240 ADvAnCeD POweRtRAIn Advanced theories.CC Theory and application of shop safety. COREQ: GEOL 226L HteC 140 PReventIve mAIntenAnCe/HvAC Vehicle and equipment maintenance. differential GPS data correction. displaying spatial data using basic cartographic principles to create maps. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) HteC 220 ADvAnCeD eLeCtRICAL SyStemS Advanced theories. This course meets for an equivalent of four contact hours per week. and troubleshooting on simulators and actual equipment.562. and basic service techniques associated with heavy equipment powertrains. spatial data analysis. Network. Applications and problems in spatial correlation will be discussed including interpretation of results of spatial analysis and error propagation. system testing. wiring diagrams. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) This course provides an introduction to spatial analysis. system testing. starting. and creating metadata. and basic service of mobile hydraulic systems. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) A survey of basic mapping concepts and global positioning systems (GPS). and landslides in the Snake River Canyon. groundwater in southern Idaho. (4 CREDITS) HteC 105 eLeCtRICAL SyStemS Terminology. and oxyacetylene skills. projecting data. and troubleshooting on simulators and actual equipment. Prerequisite: Successful completion of the Computer Skills Assessment (CSA) or permission of instructor. recent volcanism in the Snake River Plain. basic welding. service procedures. batteries. COREQ: GEOL 126L (2 CREDITS) HteC 100 SHOP PRACtICeS Manufacturing & Trades www. PREREQ: hTEC 130 (4 CREDITS) HteC 250 ADvAnCeD HyDRAuLIC SyStemS Advanced theories. This course meets for an equivalent of four contact hours per week. GPS theory and function. Multimeters. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) HteC 130 POweRtRAInS geOL 226 SPAtIAL AnALySIS wItH gIS Terminology. basics of GPS hardware. component rebuild. PREREQ: hTEC 120 (4 CREDITS) HteC 260 ADvAnCeD PReventIve mAIntenAnCe/ HvAC hVAC controls and troubleshooting techniques performed on simulators and actual equipment. The fundamentals of conventional estimation techniques will be compared with geostatistical techniques. and querying a GIS database. and basic service techniques associated with mobile equipment hVAC systems. and importing and manipulating GPS data in a user-friendly GIS application (ArcView). engine controls. and cartographic design and display. spatial data models. spatial data acquisition including digitizing and data capture using a Global Positioning System (GPS) receiver. PREREQ: hTEC 140 . GPS data collection and organization. Topics include modeling the earth’s surface.” the 1983 Borah Peak earthquake. The course will introduce sampling strategies for data used in Geographic information systems (GIS) using raster and vector data structures. The course introduces the student to the theory and techniques of GIS including the history of GIS.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 geOL 126 FunDAmentALS OF gIS (4 CREDITS) This course provides an in-depth introduction to the basic concepts and uses of geographic information systems (GIS). (3 CREDITS) Heavy Equipment technician COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8118 208. vehicle and predelivery inspection. interpolation. and lighting systems. Emphasis in lab is placed on the hands-on use of ESRI ArcGIS Desktop software and includes exercises that allow the student to develop skills such as building.3000 | www. fundamental operating principles. charging. spatial and tabular data acquisition. The course will briefly review the principles of statistics and relate them to methods used in analysis of geographically referenced data. tool and equipment usage. PREREQ: hTEC 105 (4 CREDITS) HteC 230 ADvAnCeD engIneS/engIne COntROLS Advanced system theory with diagnostic procedures on simulators and actual equipment. and fuel systems. the Bonneville Flood. coordination. topographic maps. basic spatial analysis.CwIDAHO. and 3-D extension software will be used to demonstrate and practice basic principles of spatial analysis.

(4 CREDITS)

HteC 280 HeAvy equIPment CAPStOne

Supervised application of course work. Capstone projects will be assigned by instructor and may take place within an industry or lab setting. PREREQ: PERM/INST

Horticulture technology
COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS

course Descriptions

History
COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS

(2 CREDITS)

HRtC 105 FLORAL DeSIgn

Basic floral design concepts and practical lab experience in constructing floral designs.
(3 CREDITS)

(3 CREDITS)

HISt 101 weSteRn CIvILIzAtIOn 1

HRtC 106 AnnuALS AnD PeRennIALS

This course analyzes important developments that contributed to the formation of the West, including the Ancient Near East, Greece, Rome, the Middle Ages, and Early Modern Europe to 1648.
(3 CREDITS)

Collection, identification, cultural requirements, and landscape use of annuals, perennials, vines, and ornamental grasses.

HISt 102 weSteRn CIvILIzAtIOn 2

(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 107 LAnDSCAPe mAnAgementmAIntenAnCe

This course examines crucial developments in the West between 1648 and the present, including the rise of the nation state, the Enlightenment, the French Revolution, the Industrial Revolution, and the consequences of World War I and World War II.
(3 CREDITS)

Practical field experience in pruning, landscape maintenance, and small power equipment use.

(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 108 PLAnt PROPAgAtIOn AnD mAnAgement

HISt 111 uS HIStORy 1

This course examines United States history from its beginning to the Civil War. An emphasis will be placed on tracing the development of the American political system, economic institutions, and the U.S. culture during the Colonial Period, the Age of Revolution, the National Era, the Jacksonian Period, and the Civil War.
(3 CREDITS)

Propagation, growth, and analysis of nursery and greenhouse crops. Plant management in actual greenhouse, field, and nursery facilities.
(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 110 HORtICuLtuRe bOtAny

HISt 112 uS HIStORy 2

Introduction to plant classification, anatomy, and basic plant growth processes. Emphasis on function of plant parts, reproductive structures and their application to the study of horticulture.

This course examines important changes between 1865 and the present. An emphasis will be placed on tracing the development of the American political system, economic institutions, and the U.S. culture during the Gilded Age, the Progressive Era, the Great Depression, the World Wars, and the Cold War.
(3 CREDITS)

HISt 251 LAtIn AmeRICAn HIStORy

This course surveys Latin American history including the Colonial Period, Revolution and Independence, the nineteenth century, and the twentieth century.

CALL 208.562.3000

119

(2 CREDITS)

HRtC 135 FLORICuLtuRe CROPS

(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 256 LAnDSCAPe DeSIgn PRInCIPLeS

Identification, cultural requirements, and interior landscape use of floral, foliage, and greenhouse crops.
(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 136 PLAnt PRODuCtIOn AnD mAnAgement

Culture and history of landscape architecture and its impact on modern landscape architecture. Principles and elements of design for the development of functional, aesthetically pleasing outdoor environments.
(2 CREDITS)

8120

208.562.3000 | www.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011

Selecting, managing, and growing woody landscape plants, bare-root nursery stock, bedding plants, and tropical foliage plants for consumption and sales in actual greenhouse, field, and nursery facilities. Integrated Pest Management emphasized with ISDA certification exam required.
(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 260 AquAtIC PLAntS

Manufacturing & Trades
www.CwIDAHO.CC

Aquatic plant identification, culture requirements, propagation, and landscape use of marginal, creeping emergent, free-floating, and submerged plants.
(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 140 SOILS AnD PLAnt nutRItIOn

HRtC 271 InDIvIDuAL HORtICuLtuRe PROjeCtS

Examination of the physical, chemical, and biological properties of soils. Review of chemical properties of fertilizer components in soil solution. Study of the diagnosis and correction of plant deficiencies.
(1 CREDIT)

Student application of horticulture education in planning, designing and completing a unique practical approved horticulture project.

HRtC 143 HORtICuLtuRe InteRnSHIP SemInAR

(2 CREDITS)

HRtC 280 utILIzAtIOn OF nAtIve PLAntS In tHe LAnDSCAPe

Eight-week seminar preparing students for internship employment requirements. Cover letters, resumes, interviewing, and completion of university contracts for internships.
(2 CREDITS)

Collection, identification, cultural requirements, landscape use, and wildlife value of plants native to the Pacific Northwest and the Intermountain Region.
(2 CREDITS)

HRtC 155 SuStAInAbLe PLAntS

HRtC 283 COnIFeR tReeS

Olericulture and pomology with an emphasis on fruit and vegetable production systems for the urban garden. Field work experience in cultivation, pruning, propagation and seeding practices suitable for small businesses or homeowners.
(3 CREDITS)

Collection, identification, cultural requirements, and landscape use of conifer trees.
(4 CREDITS)

HRtC 293 HORtICuLtuRe InteRnSHIP

HRtC 203 DeCIDuOuS tReeS

Collection, identification, cultural requirements, and landscape use of deciduous trees.

(3 CREDITS)

HRtC 204 LAnDSCAPe mAnAgementInStALLAtIOn

Supervised horticulture work experience in local horticultural businesses. Student will be paid for a minimum of 200 hours’ work experience in his/ her interest area and be under the supervision and guidelines of university faculty. PREREQ: hRTC 143

hands-on opportunities for installing complete landscapes focusing on woody plants, hardscapes, irrigation systems, turf, and landscape equipment use.
(2 CREDITS)

Humanities
COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS

HRtC 205 weeD SCIenCe

Weed identification and collection. Cultural, biological, and chemical controls for nursery and landscape environments. ISDA certification exam required.
(3 CREDITS)

(3 CREDITS)

HumA 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO HumAnItIeS 1

HRtC 207 tuRFgRASS mAnAgement

This course is an inquiry into the disciplines of the humanities with emphasis on artistic achievements from the beginnings of civilization to the Renaissance. Arranged thematically rather than chronologically, the class takes a broad look at the humanities through the arts.
(3 CREDITS)

Grass anatomy, turfgrass selection, environmental conditions and cultural operations necessary for installation and maintenance of turf.
(3 CREDITS)

HumA 102 IntRODuCtIOn tO HumAnItIeS 2

HRtC 253 wOODy SHRubS

Collection, identification, cultural requirements, and landscape use of evergreen and deciduous shrubs.
(3 CREDITS)

This course is an inquiry into disciplines of the humanities with emphasis on artistic works from the Renaissance to modern times. It involves the extended study of disciplines covered in hUMA 101 as well as cinema and photography. Arranged thematically rather than chronologically, the class takes a broad look at humanities through the arts.

HRtC 254 LAnDSCAPe mAnAgement-IRRIgAtIOn

Designing, engineering, troubleshooting, and managing of commercial and residential irrigation systems.
(2 CREDITS)

HRtC 255 InSeCt AnD DISeASe SCIenCe

Identification, life cycles, and host symptom diagnosis; exploration of cultural, biological, and chemical controls for landscape and nursery environments. ISDA certification exam required.

Information technology (It)
COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS

(4 CREDITS)

IntC 118 CLIent OPeRAtIng SyStemS

hard disk management skills, system configuration, installation of operating systems and application software, and advanced use and configuration of graphical user interfaces. PRE/COREQ: INTC 110
(4 CREDITS)

course Descriptions

(2 CREDITS)

IntC 103 CuStOmeR SeRvICe FOR HeLP DeSK

IntC 121 SeRveR OPeRAtIng SyStemS

Effective communication with nontechnical endusers in technical support, technical marketing, and customer relations contexts. COREQ: INTC 104
(4 CREDITS)

Planning, installing, and configuring network servers and clients in a server environment. Issues related to protocols, sharing, policies, migration, optimization, architecture, and administration. PRE/COREQ: INTC 118
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 104 teCHnICAL FunDAmentALS

IntC 125 bASIC netwORK ROutIng

Fundamentals of computer/peripheral repair including safety, ESD procedures, industry standards and tools, and DC/AC circuit applications for electromechanical devices. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score
(4 CREDITS)

Routing theory, components, and protocols; router setup and startup; router configuration, control, and backup procedures. Includes building and troubleshooting simple LANs. PRE/COREQ: INTC 114
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 106 SuRvey OF PeRIPHeRAL teCHnOLOgIeS

IntC 129 FunDAmentALS OF LInux

Installation, configuration, and repair of desktop and network printing devices, including interfacing techniques, printer language, drivers, and utilities. PREREQ: INTC 104
(4 CREDITS)

Introduction to the Linux operating system with emphasis on basic administration tasks. PRE/COREQ: INTC 121
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 108 ADvAnCeD PeRIPHeRAL teCHnOLOgIeS

IntC 132 LAn SwItCHIng AnD wIReLeSS DevICeS

Configuration, maintenance, and repair of enterprise multifunction printers and copiers. Image adjustment, color process, and troubleshooting of MFPs. PREREQ: INTC 106

Advanced IP addressing, intermediate routing protocols, and command-line interface configuration of switches. Includes integration of wireless devices into a LAN. PRE/COREQ: INTC 125
(4 CREDITS)

(4 CREDITS)

IntC 110 IntRODuCtIOn tO InFORmAtIOn teCHnOLOgy

IntC 134 wAn teCHnOLOgIeS

Overview of computer hardware and operating systems, including hands-on training in installing, upgrading, configuring, troubleshooting, optimizing, diagnosing, and preventive maintenance of both computer hardware and the desktop operating system. Incorporates an introduction to related math, network addressing, network design software, and customer service.

WAN technology, terminology, and network management. Configuration of PPP, ISDN, DDR, and frame relay protocols. PRE/COREQ: INTC 132
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 136 FunDAmentALS OF netwORK SeRveRS

(4 CREDITS)

IntC 113 IntRODuCtIOn tO COmPuteR HARDwARe

Planning, installing, and configuring network servers. Includes multiple platforms with emphasis on issues related to protocols, sharing, policies, migration, optimization, architecture, and administration. PRE/COREQ: INTC 134
(2 CREDITS)

In-depth, hands-on exploration of PC hardware and its components. Emphasis on the importance of the customer support specialist’s ability to recognize, install, change, and modify computer systems and components. PREREQ: INTC 104
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 214 SuPPORtIng OPeRAtIng SyStemS

Operating system installation, configuration, management, troubleshooting, and security for the Windows environment. COREQ: INTC 216
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 114 netwORK FunDAmentALS

IntC 216 IntRODuCtIOn tO OPeRAtIng SyStemS

Introduction to the OSI reference model, network addressing, subnetting, TCP/IP network-layer protocols, LAN media and topology, and networking devices.
(4 CREDITS)

Fundamentals of the computer operating system. Survey of operating systems, their installation and maintenance. PREREQ: INTC 117

IntC 115 ADvAnCeD COmPuteR HARDwARe

Computer hardware configuration, upgrading and troubleshooting techniques with coverage of portable devices and their service. PREREQ: INTC 113
(4 CREDITS)

(4 CREDITS)

IntC 217 COnFIguRIng AnD tROubLeSHOOtIng OPeRAtIng SyStemS

Operating system configuration, updating, recovery, and troubleshooting. PREREQ: INTC 216
(4 CREDITS)

IntC 117 COmmunICAtIOnS InFRAStRuCtuRe

IntC 219 PC netwORKIng AnD SeCuRIty

Introduction to data cabling and infrastructure support and installation. Includes preparation for CompTIA A+ Essentials examination. PREREQ: INTC 115

PC personal networking including wired and wireless networking. PC security issues including viruses, malware, and their removal and prevention. Operating system access control and administration. PREREQ: INTC 217

CALL 208.562.3000

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Includes VoIP technologies such as IP PBX. shared file access. call control. PREREQ: INTC 226 (4 CREDITS) Developing and deploying intrusion detection systems in small. and remote installations. and supporting printers in an enterprise environment. troubleshooting. and implementation including WAN protocols. troubleshooting. and administering databases in a directory services environment. wireless client access. PRE/COREQ: INTC 268 . PRE/COREQ: INTC 134 (4 CREDITS) IntC 264 e-mAIL SyStemS Implementing. and INTC 129 (4 CREDITS) IntC 262 DIReCtORy SeRvICeS IntC 236 IP ROutIng Plan. securing network resources. and remote access. configuring. PRE/COREQ: INTC 260 (4 CREDITS) Designing efficient and expandable enterprise networks. develop a security infrastructure. and maintain an infrastructure in an enterprise environment. client-server architecture. troubleshooting.CwIDAHO. Inter-VLAN routing. PRE/COREQ: INTC 246 (4 CREDITS) IntC 226 ADvAnCeD netwORK teCHnOLOgIeS IntC 250 ADvAnCeD netwORK SeCuRIty Office connectivity. connectivity. backup protocols. client deployment. and BG routing protocols. PRE/COREQ: INTC 236 Implementing. and troubleshooting network infrastructure equipment.562. PRE/COREQ: INTC 255 (4 CREDITS) Designing.CC Basic concepts of network design. PRE/COREQ: INTC 239 Key security concepts including security threats. multilayer-switched enterprise network with focus on VLANs. PRE/COREQ: INTC 266 (4 CREDITS) (4 CREDITS) IntC 242 tROubLeSHOOtIng AnD mAIntAInIng IP netwORKS IntC 270 SeCuRIty Skills to maintain complex network environments and to diagnose and resolve network problems quickly and effectively. medium. Introduces multicast routing. configuring. multiple-area OSPF. Includes procedural and organizational aspects of the troubleshooting and maintenance process. remote access. and fault tolerance. name resolution. and analysis of digital evidence. and enterprise-level networks. Fundamentals of supporting office applications in a networked environment. INTC 125. and mitigate security threats. LAN and WAN protocols. medium. installing. troubleshoot. Includes wireless networking technology.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Implementing. IP telephony. handset. PRE/COREQ: INTC 253 (4 CREDITS) IntC 259 DIgItAL FORenSICS IntC 233 wIReLeSS teCHnOLOgy Forensic methods and techniques in the collection. PRE/COREQ: INTC 121.CwIDAHO. and maintain IP addressing. PREREQ: INTC 121 (4 CREDITS) IntC 223 PRInCIPLeS OF netwORK teCHnOLOgIeS IntC 248 FunDAmentALS OF netwORK SeCuRIty Manufacturing & Trades www. upgrades. securing and managing wireless network systems. and active directory administration.(2 CREDITS) IntC 221 APPLICAtIOnS OF OFFICe PRODuCtIvIty Deploying and maintaining office applications. licensing. data structure. implement. and securing a network infrastructure in a directory services environment. encryption technologies. manage. securing communications and applications. recognize network vulnerabilities. PRE/COREQ: INTC 262 (4 CREDITS) IntC 266 DAtAbASe ADmInIStRAtIOn IntC 239 IP SwItCHeD netwORKS Selection and implementation of the appropriate IOS services to build a reliable. manage. PRE/COREQ: INTC 134 (4 CREDITS) IntC 260 netwORK InFRAStRuCtuRe IntC 235 IntRODuCtIOn tO vOIP Preparation for specialized careers in voice technologies. PREREQ: INTC 219 (4 CREDITS) (4 CREDITS) IntC 246 SeCuRIng A DIReCtORy SeRvICeS InFRAStRuCtuRe 8122 208. network printing.3000 | www. processing. maintaining. securing network resources. and DhCP configuration. scalable. PRE/COREQ: INTC 248 (4 CREDITS) IntC 253 IntRuSIOn DeteCtIOn SyStemS IntC 228 CLIent netwORK SuPPORt Support of client computers. Includes configuration of EIGRP. and manipulation and optimization of routing updates between these protocols. PRE/COREQ: INTC 134 (4 CREDITS) Plan. and maintain a directory services infrastructure and group policy strategies. Installing. manage. implement. network security. and incident response. implement. PRE/COREQ: INTC 264 (4 CREDITS) IntC 268 ADvAnCeD InFRAStRuCtuRe Plan. PRE/COREQ: INTC 250 IntC 231 netwORK SeCuRIty (4 CREDITS) IntC 255 etHICAL HACKIng AnD COunteRmeASuReS Develops knowledge and skills for network security professionals to install. including service pack application. routing fundamentals. IS-IS. and configuring network switches to support voice. and maintaining e-mail systems in a directory services environment. Spanning Tree Protocol. and voicemail solutions. and monitor Cisco network security devices. and incident response. PREREQ: INTC 221 (4 CREDITS) Key security concepts including security threats. monitoring. IPv6. PRE/COREQ: INTC 134 (4 CREDITS) Identifying weaknesses and vulnerabilities in target network systems and applying the information to defend against network attacks. encryption technologies. routing. and enterpriselevel networks. PREREQ: INTC 223 (4 CREDITS) Designing a security framework for small. securing communications and applications. MAC layer switching.

and exporting CSS based websites using WySIWyG authoring tools. (4 CREDITS) Machining processes and their applications as practiced in the laboratory course. and project management. Safety and sound work habits are emphasized in all phases of instruction. PREREQ: MACh 104 COREQ: MACh 253 CALL 208. precision surface grinding and measuring techniques. Introduction to the use of the Machinery’s handbook in interpreting blueprint specifications and associated machining processes. INTC 125. Maintaining remote websites using FTP and WEBDAV. collaborative tools. grammar. reading. vocabulary. Setup. drill presses. use. PRE/COREQ: INTC 287 japanese COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Machining processes and their applications as practiced in the laboratory course. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) (4 CREDITS) IntC 289 web HOStIng AnD COLLAbORAtIve DeveLOPment mACH 153 mACHIne SHOP tHeORy Introduction to industry standard Web servers. and the design. and graphics suitable for Web deployment using popular software tools. operation. operation. PRE/COREQ: INTC 278 (6 CREDITS) mACH 103 mACHIne SHOP LAbORAtORy Lab to support MACh 153. PRE/COREQ: INTC 285 Applied mathematics relating to machine tool technology including fundamentals of algebra. PRE/COREQ: INTC 280 (4 CREDITS) mACHteC 126 ReLAteD bLuePRInt ReADIng Basic principles and techniques of reading orthographic projection drawings and technical sketching as applied to machine shop practice. creation. PREREQ: JAPN 101 or PERM/INST (6 CREDITS) mACH 203 ADvAnCeD mACHIne SHOP LAbORAtORy Lab to support MACh 253. COREQ: MACh 153 (6 CREDITS) mACH 104 mACHIne SHOP LAbORAtORy (4 CREDITS) IntC 282 web AutHORIng In An IntegRAteD DeveLOPment envIROnment Lab to support MACh 154. and maintenance of manual milling machines. Designing and implementing websites and Web pages using images and animations created in previous courses. Safety and sound work habits are emphasized in all phases of instruction. importing. Preparation for workforce entry.562. vocabulary. and maintenance of layout and inspection tools. PREREQ: INTC 121. Course serves as a capstone to previous Web development course work and concepts. Central to the course is the study of Japanese culture. CSS. COREQ: MACh 103 (3 CREDITS) mACH 154 mACHIne SHOP tHeORy (4 CREDITS) jAPn 101 eLementARy jAPAneSe 1 This course provides speaking. as well as the setup. hiragana and katakana) in Japanese with emphasis is placed primarily on developing basic speaking and listening skills preparatory to intermediate Japanese studies. and character writing (basic kanji. listening. PREREQ: MACh 103 COREQ: MACh 154 (2 CREDITS) Creating. (2 CREDITS) IntC 285 FunDAmentALS OF DAtAbASe SyStemS mACH 127 ReLAteD bLuePRInt ReADIng Relational database design and data modeling from a conceptual and practical viewpoint. hiragana and katakana) in Japanese with emphasis placed primarily on developing basic speaking and listening skills.(4 CREDITS) IntC 278 PRInCIPLeS OF web SCRIPtIng LAnguAgeS hTML. PREREQ: MACh 126 (3 CREDITS) mACH 143 ReLAteD mACHIne SHOP mAtHemAtICS Exploring dynamic websites focusing on e-commerce and server side scripting languages. icons. principles of plane geometry. Intermediate SQL language syntax. and database normalization. listening. and usage of XML schema. the use of hand tools and minor power tools. PRE/COREQ: INTC 282 (4 CREDITS) IntC 287 DynAmIC webSIte CReAtIOn AnD DeSIgn Advanced principles to interpret more complicated machine shop detail and assembly drawings with emphasis on machining specifications and materials. and power saws. Data security concepts and integrity with an introduction to query optimization. and maintenance of manual engine lathes. editing. trigonometry. Java Script menu design and session information. PREREQ: MACh 153 COREQ: MACh 104 jAPn 102 eLementARy jAPAneSe 2 This course is a continuation of Japanese 101 with further study in speaking. query design. advanced manual engine lathe setup techniques and operations. and INTC 129 (4 CREDITS) Machine tool technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS course Descriptions IntC 280 web gRAPHICS AnD muLtImeDIA Creating presentation quality animations. pronunciation.3000 123 . and character writing (basic kanji. Central to the course is the study of Japanese culture. Care. photographs. reading. grammar. and compound angles. pronunciation.

and examine consumer buying behavior. location analysis. spreadsheets. and public relations and their functions in today’s communication environment. PREREQ: MACh 203 COREQ: MACh 254 (2 CREDITS) mACH 211 FunDAmentALS OF COmPuteR-AIDeD DRAFtIng AnD DeSIgn Marketing Management/ technical COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8124 208. PREREQ: MKTC 203 (3 CREDITS) mKtC 240 PRInCIPLeS OF SeLLIng The role of influence and persuasion in professional selling and other organizational settings. setups and fixturing. sales promotion. including e-mail. customer service. and presentation media. Projects include advertising and sales promotion with emphasis on public relations and social networking. and marketing strategies are applied to develop a marketing plan for an organization. The student will learn to read and use geometric tolerancing symbolism and terms. Emphasis is on ethical sales strategies. tool and hardware selection. database. Includes Web revenue models. (3 CREDITS) Writing computer numerical control (CNC) machine tool programs using computer-assisted techniques to generate G-Code and M-Function programs. PREREQ: MACh 154 (3 CREDITS) mKtC 161 IntRODuCtIOn tO COmPuteR APPLICAtIOnS (2 CREDITS) mACH 225 geOmetRIC DImenSIOnIng AnD tOLeRAnCIng Introduction to the fundamentals of computer hardware components. machining methods. newsletters. mACH 224 tOOL DeSIgn FOR mAnuFACtuRIng Advanced setup techniques. governmental regulations. PREREQ: MKTC 161 (3 CREDITS) Introduces basic programming skills and operation of computer numerical control (CNC) machining centers. (3 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) mKtC 121 buSIneSS COnCePtS mACH 212 COmPuteR-AIDeD mAnuFACtuRIng Introduction to current management and marketing practices in business enterprises.CwIDAHO. Students will use an interactive computer graphics system to prepare drawings on a CRT. Emphasis on manually writing (G&M compatible) programs. and sales management.CC Introduction to computer-aided drafting and design systems to prepare students for keyboarding.(6 CREDITS) mACH 204 ADvAnCeD mACHIne SHOP LAbORAtORy Lab to support MACh 254. (3 CREDITS) mKtC 165 eLeCtROnIC meDIA DeSIgn Basic geometric dimensioning and tolerancing (GD&T) methods as interpreted in ASME y14. communication.5M. and debugging of computer outputs to develop a functional program. Presents layout and design concepts and software functions as applied to business documents such as flyers. Situational analysis. (3 CREDITS) mKtC 244 eCOmmeRCe Environment of and technologies for electronic commerce. Explores research. and process planning for manufacturing. word processing. and social and economic considerations. institutions. Emphasis on manually writing (G&M compatible) programs. forms. PREREQ: MACh 127 (3 CREDITS) mACH 253 ADvAnCeD mACHIne SHOP tHeORy Professional document preparation using specialized software. marketing functions. consumer demand and behavior. PREREQ: MACh 253 (2 CREDITS) mKtC 125 IntRODuCtIOn tO mARKetIng Marketing concepts. direct response. use of the computer to process program inputs. Students practice sales skills. negotiation. debugging programs. brochures. and presentations. and operating CNC machining centers.3000 | www.CwIDAHO. offset calculations. including advertising. definition of part geometry. as well as jig and fixture design for production machining. internet and application software used in business. tooling. research. media. Develops an understanding of the role and functions of the small business in today’s local and national economy. prices. apply selling theory. analysis. and creative principles used in the formulation of persuasive messages to solve marketing communication problems and develop integrated campaigns. media.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. and understanding the applications of computer graphics to machine standards. and international marketing. Introduces basic programming skills and operation of computer numerical control (CNC) turning centers. debugging programs. setups and fixturing. COREQ: MACh 204 (3 CREDITS) mKtC 212 IntegRAteD mARKetIng COmmunICAtIOnS Application of business. and operating CNC turning centers. building a Web . operating the systems. COREQ: MACh 203 (3 CREDITS) mKtC 203 PRInCIPLeS OF PROmOtIOn mACH 254 ADvAnCeD mACHIne SHOP tHeORy Introduction to integrated marketing communications elements. Includes an introduction to website design. offset calculations. Tooling concepts. channels. tooling. writing of tool motion statements.562. and message elements involved in the creation of a campaign. market research techniques.

derivative. maxima-minima. staffing. linear functions. exponents. Focus on practical applications of job design and analysis. exponents. continuity. negotiation. PREREQ: MATh 108 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) mAtH 143 COLLege ALgebRA mKtC 293 mARKetIng mAnAgement InteRnSHIP Cooperative work experience for students in the Marketing Management program. rational. radicals. directing. and execute electronic media delivery via the Internet. sociology. integers. Credit hours are not granted in both MATh 143 and MATh 147. Credit hours are not granted in both MATh 144 and MATh 147. mathematics of finance. linear programming.3000 This course is designed for students with business.presence. PREREQ: MATh 025 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) course Descriptions mAtH 123 mAtH In mODeRn SOCIety mKtC 262 SmALL buSIneSS mAnAgement Concepts of planning. graphing functions. graphs of trig functions. systems of equations and inequalities. and application problems. factoring. Students follow a training plan and are evaluated by both the employer and the internship coordinator.562. applications of the 125 . Course topics include functions. exponents. including security and payment systems. and creative problem-solving as they relate to retail. number theory. and related fields. motivation. solving linear equations. (3 CREDITS) This course is designed to prepare the student for college algebra. conics. integers. negative and rational exponents. radicals. organizing. or service businesses. Includes an overview of entrepreneurship and the essential factors for launching a new venture including the business plan. Students desiring both college algebra and trigonometry should take MATh 147. leadership. parametric equations. PREREQ: Satisfactory placement score (3 CREDITS) This course covers right triangle and circular function approaches to trigonometry. wholesale. It covers first-degree equations and inequalities. trig identities. service. Application of research and planning skills in the development of an e-commerce business plan and site. radicals. It covers functions. polar coordinates and equations. and financing. polynomials. matrix algebra and applications. and operations on sets. and life science majors. Website design and maintenance using electronic commerce software and markup language. A review of arithmetic operations with whole numbers. and controlling. inverse trig functions. and logarithmic functions. equations and inequalities. and rational numbers integrating algebraic concepts such as vocabulary. Provides opportunity to apply marketing and management skills learned in the classroom to on-the-job experiences in retail. legal requirements. PREREQ: MATh 108 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score (3 CREDITS) This course is designed to develop basic algebra skills. polynomial. and percentages. education. and real numbers. and managing a small business enterprise with emphasis on the procedures and regulations that influence success. plan. rational expressions. quadratic equations. factorization. trigonometry of complex numbers including DeMoivre’s Theorem. PREREQ: MATh 143 or MATh 147 with a minimum grade of C (4 CREDITS) mAtH 160 bRIeF CALCuLuS CALL 208. fractions first-degree equations and inequalities in one variable. organizing. simplifying variable expressions. The course is rigorous but not rigid and applies mathematics to realworld problems. improving team performance and productivity. set theory. evaluation of algebraic expressions. PREREQ: MATh 143 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score or PERM/INST (5 CREDITS) mAtH 147 PReCALCuLuS mAtH 025 begInnIng ALgebRA This is a single course equivalent to College Algebra (MATh 143) plus Trigonometry (MATh 144). This course includes fundamental concepts of algebra. nursing. PREREQ: MATh 015 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score mAtH 157 mAtH FOR eLementARy teACHeRS 1 This course includes problem-solving. employee training and development. limits. It covers positive and negative integers. rational expressions. systems of linear equations. rational numbers. elementary probability and statistics. Students are not advised to go on to the next math course in the sequence if course grade or outcomes assessment indicates a below-average achievement. logarithms. (3 CREDITS) This survey course provides an opportunity to acquire an appreciation of the nature of mathematics and its relation to other aspects of our culture. PREREQ: MATh 025 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score (4 CREDITS) mAtH 130 FInIte mAtH mKtC 267 webSIte DeSIgn AnD DeveLOPment Develop. right and non-right triangle applications of trigonometry. criminal justice. Credit hours are not granted in both MATh 143 and MATh 147 nor in both MATh 144 and MATh 147. and use of Web server hardware and software. conditional equations. systems of linear equations. numeration systems. ratios. PREREQ: MKTC 125 (3 CREDITS) (4 CREDITS) mAtH 108 InteRmeDIAte ALgebRA mKtC 257 PRInCIPLeS OF mAnAgement Introduction to the basic management functions of planning. social science. an introduction to graphing in a quadrant system. focuses on applying marketing concepts and working with technicians to develop and maintain websites for organizations and individuals. polynomials. linear and nonlinear mathematical models. order of operations. PREREQ: MATh 108 with a minimum grade of C or equivalent placement test score (2 CREDITS) mAtH 144 tRIgOnOmetRy Mathematics COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) mAtH 015 PReALgebRA This course emphasizes prealgebra concepts and is designed to equip students with skills necessary to be successful in MATh 025 Beginning Algebra. PREREQ: MKTC 203 (3 CREDITS) This course is designed for students pursuing degrees in business. the Binomial Theorem. and wholesale fields. exponential. functions and graphs.

Simpson’s Rule.CC muSI 101 tHeORy OF muSIC 1 mAtH 175 CALCuLuS 2 This is the second course in the calculus sequence. applications of differentiation. triads.3000 | www. Green’s Theorem. mAtH 257 mAtH FOR eLementARy teACHeRS 2 This course includes algebraic reasoning. vector fields. nonchord tones. and band composers. listening. area between curves. and vector spaces. maxima and minima of functions of several variables. and part writing in root position using figured bass. functions. and secondary functions.CwIDAHO. classroom instruments. (3 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. rate of change. and hypothesis testing using z. graphs. It covers techniques of integration. parametric surfaces. arc length. conducting. This course is a study of outstanding larger choral works. confidence intervals. cadences. and integrating music into the elementary curriculum will be examined. PREREQ: MATh 130 or MATh 143 (3 CREDITS) muSI 131 COLLege CHORALe Members are singers from the Treasure Valley and college students. proofs. four-part writing. along with advocacy to assist individuals of all ages cope with change and progress toward optimal wellness. introduction to statistics.562. logic. singers. and hyperbolic functions. and other applications of integration. harmonic progression. PREREQ: MUSI 101 (3 CREDITS) muSI 108 SuRvey OF jAzz AnD POP muSIC mAtH 230 IntRODuCtIOn tO LIneAR ALgebRA This course includes the application of matrices. performance ability in voice/instrument. logarithmic. rock. determinants. PREREQ: MATh 157 or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) (2 CREDITS) muSI 233 muSIC metHODS FOR eLementARy teACHeRS mAtH 275 CALCuLuS 3 This is the final course in the calculus sequence. singing. blues. (0-1 CREDIT) This algebra-based probability and statistics course covers descriptive statistics. power series. folk. PREREQ: MATh 170 with a minimum grade of C or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) This course is a music fundamentals review of notation. frequently accompanied by instrumental ensembles. Topics include vectors. Taylor’s formula. Basic skills for the classroom teacher. and concepts of measurement.derivative. integration. PREREQ: Satisfactory score theory placement test. Nursing– Registered COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) nuRS 100 FunDAmentALS OF nuRSIng Basic nursing concepts including philosophy. PREREQ: MATh 170 or MATh 160 with a minimum grade of C or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) mAtH 253 IntRODuCtORy StAtIStICS This course studies the development of jazz and popular music in the United States. compositional skills of the common practice period. differentiation of algebraic. COREQ: MATh 170 or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) This course is a continuation of Music Theory 1. parametric equations. equivalence relations. and L’hopital’s rule. exponential. infinite sequences and series. trig. Trapezoid Rule. and other popular music forms will be heard and studied along with important instrumentalists. and difference equations. Boolean algebras. and Stokes Theorem. and threedimensional vector algebra. PREREQ: MATh 175 with a minimum grade of C or PERM/INST This course explores materials and methods for teaching music in the elementary school. geometry. quantifiers. conic sections. binomial and normal distribution. scales. differentials. health and . It covers algebraic and transcendental functions.t. Important historical and social events that paralleled the development of jazz and popular music will also be discussed. functions and relations. functions of several variables. intervals. including music notation. indeterminate forms. polar calculus. limits. improper integrals. Students must have the ability to sing in tune. and f distributions. seventh chords. Correlation and regression are also introduced. Some live and recorded demonstrations of musical style periods will be presented. volumes. PREREQ: MATh 147 or its equivalent with a minimum grade of C or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) muSI 100 muSIC APPReCIAtIOn A nontechnical course designed to provide a basis for enjoyable listening through the discovery of stylistic differences between historical eras and the individual composers within the eras and through the awareness of the various performance media.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 mAtH 170 CALCuLuS 1 This is the first course in the calculus sequence. and other applications of integration. Course includes harmonic analysis. definite and indefinite integrals. cultural diversity. continuity. and ethics. or ability to read music (3 CREDITS) muSI 102 tHeORy OF muSIC 2 mAtH 176 DISCRete mAtHemAtICS This course is designed to prepare the student for computer science and upper-division mathematics courses. and applications of the integral. Jazz. key signatures. exponential and logarithmic functions. Applications involve the Fundamental Theorem of Line Integrals. Additional emphasis will be placed on aural and visual recognition and analysis and compositional skills involving the above. Focus is on growth and development. functions of several variables. chi square. surface area. direction (slope) fields. linear transformations. Material covered will include sets. the Divergence Theorem. PREREQ: MATh 143 or MATh 147 with a minimum grade of C (5 CREDITS) Music COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8126 208. propositions. multiple integration.CwIDAHO. probability.

and analogies.3000 127 . and NURS 104 (4 CREDITS) This course is an introduction to informal logic. sophistries. critical thinking. and NURS 103 (2 CREDITS) Clinical experience in hospital environments. COREQ: NURS 200 CALL 208. Provides further development of nursing competencies. NURS 101. Special attention is given to similarities and differences in their conceptions of man and his relation to the natural world and to the divine. and critical thinking skills. Taoism. Students will utilize the nursing process and critical thinking during the 10-week experience in the lab. and other healthcare team members. Direct supervision is provided by a RN preceptor. Clinical experience in hospital environments. and problem-solving skills. therapeutic nursing interventions. Provides further development of nursing competencies. Normal nutrition. Learning experiences assist the student to implement the nursing process and further develop problem-solving skills to help individuals of all ages progress toward wellness. Prior enrollment in BIOL 250 is recommended. and use of the nursing process in meeting the client’s holistic needs with effective. (Pass/Fail) PREREQ: Admission to the ASRN program COREQ: NURS 100. with emphasis on personal and contemporary applications. Judaism. independent therapeutic nursing interventions.562. Focus is on individual patients using collaborative practice with interdisciplinary teams in caring for patients with complex health problems. PREREQ: Admission to the ASRN program COREQ: NURS 101. NURS 102. Following this are topics in human nature. NURS 102. and theories used to clarify them. PREREQ: Admission to the ASRN program COREQ: NURS 100. principles. and Islam. professional communication. and NURS 102 (4 CREDITS) Facilitates transition from the role of student to that of graduate nurse by integrating all previous knowledge and skills acquired throughout the nursing program into a realistic workplace setting. identification and criticism of arguments. NURS 102.well-being. Focus is on concepts and methods to assist individuals and families to adapt to internal and external stressors from illness and surgery. An introduction to the nursing process is used as the framework for organizing and communicating assessment data. which includes study of the uses of language. independent therapeutic nursing interventions. Emphasis is placed on the understanding of pathophysiological concepts. followed by five weeks integrating assessment skills on individuals in the community. This course will include readings in both classical and modern ethical theory. and NURS 103 (1 CREDIT) Focus is on complicated and advanced medical surgical conditions in a variety of healthcare settings. Confucianism. PREREQ: NURS 100 COREQ: NURS 104 (5 CREDITS) This course is a survey of major world religions including hinduism. and existentialism. (3 CREDITS) PHIL 202 etHICS nuRS 201 nuRSIng ACROSS tHe LIFe SPAn CLInIC Ethics is an examination of moral problems and study of the concepts. PREREQ: Admission to the ASRN Program COREQ: NURS 100. (3 CREDITS) PHIL 111 SuRvey OF wORLD ReLIgIOnS Clinical experience in hospitals and nursing-home environments. and therapeutic nursing interventions to assess and protect health. PREREQ: NURS 202 and NURS 203 nuRS 104 bASIC meDICAL SuRgICAL nuRSIng This course builds upon the concepts presented in NURS 100. NURS 101. PREREQ: NURS 100 COREQ: NURS 105 Philosophy COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) PHIL 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO PHILOSOPHy (3 CREDITS) nuRS 105 bASIC meDICAL SuRgICAL nuRSIng CLInIC The course begins with an attempt to understand the purpose of philosophy as suggested by the life and death of Socrates. dietary and nutritional concerns. while beginning competency in collaborative practice relationships with clients. PREREQ: NURS 101. safety. Provides further development of nursing competencies. and critical thinking skills. PREREQ: NURS 200 and NURS 201 COREQ: NURS 203 nuRS 102 HeALtH ASSeSSment CLInIC (4 CREDITS) nuRS 203 ADvAnCeD meDICAL SuRgICAL HeALtHCARe CLInIC Focus is on the normal findings of a nursing assessment as the client progresses across the life span. Buddhism. and medical terminology are integrated throughout the course. Christianity. Learning experiences utilize the nursing process to provide care for patients with complex health problems. early advocacy. Focus is on individual patients using collaborative practice with interdisciplinary teams in caring for patients with complex health problems. professional communication. their support systems. and critical thinking skills. professional communication skills. COREQ: NURS 202 nuRS 103 nuRSIng InteRventIOn SKILLS LAb (3 CREDITS) nuRS 204 mAnAgIng CLIent CARe: PReCePtORSHIP A hands-on application of the nursing process is used to teach basic patient-care skills. and analysis of fallacies. pharmacology. along with an introduction to critical thinking skills. ethics. (3 CREDITS) PHIL 201 LOgIC AnD LAnguAge nuRS 200 nuRSIng ACROSS tHe LIFe SPAn Expands and refines core nursing concepts. Focus is on coping skills of individuals and families from prenatal through late adulthood and advanced use of advocacy for the client and profession. written communication. and NURS 103 (2 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) nuRS 202 ADvAnCeD meDICAL SuRgICAL HeALtHCARe course Descriptions nuRS 101 HeALtH ASSeSSment Focus is on assessment of body systems in relation to health while developing an understanding of the uniqueness of each individual.

will understand the principles of healthy meal planning. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors.562. and a general survey of the field of physical education. and will identify safe sports supplements.) PREREQ: PhyE Major or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) This course is designed to introduce students to the basic elements of sports nutrition. blood-borne pathogen training. and evaluation techniques. or PERM/INST (2 CREDITS) PHye 101 AtHLetIC tRAInIng CLInICAL 1 PHye 162 IntRODuCtIOn tO ReCReAtIOn This course provides athletic training for students with practical skills and knowledge in an athletic training setting. and Physical Education. Doctors. PREREQ: PhyE 101 or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) PHye 135 COuRt SKILLS AnD AnALySIS This course is designed to prepare students with the knowledge.) PREREQ: PhyE Major or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) PHye 166 SPORtS nutRItIOn PHye 136 FIeLD SKILLS AnD AnALySIS This course is designed to provide PhyE majors with the skills and knowledge necessary to participate in and teach the games of soccer. protein. (1 CREDIT) This course is designed for the student preparing to major in Physical Education or Secondary Education with an emphasis in Physical Education. taping.3000 | www. methods. these courses do not fulfill the Physical Education activity requirement for an Associate of Arts Degree.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. and modality usage. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. The course provides the essential knowledge and skills required by individuals interested in advanced rescue work. K-12 Physical Education. Students will also demonstrate safety considerations and teaching progressions. Students will also demonstrate safety considerations and teaching progressions.) PREREQ: PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) This first aid and emergency care course is designed to meet the needs of individuals and groups who are in a position to provide first aid frequently. EDUC 202. bloodborne pathogen training.CwIDAHO. flag football. It stimulates awareness of personal health decisions and their relationship to optimal self-care patterns and lifestyles. sports psychology and sociology. COREQ: PhyE 285 (3 CREDITS) PHye 102 AtHLetIC tRAInIng CLInICAL 2 PHye 163 FItneSS ASSeSSment AnD DeSIgn This course is a continuation of PhyE 101 and provides athletic training for students with more intensive practical skills and knowledge in an athletic training setting. The request form for this project must be filled out and approved by the instructor. PhyE majors. objectives.) PREREQ: PhyE Major or PERM/INST (2 CREDITS) This course is for teachers. injury management. These skills include emergency care. Cardiopulmonary resuscitation is included. Students will also develop the skills necessary to administer a variety of fitness tests. water. demonstrate safety considerations. injury management. (1-3 CREDITS) PHye 200 PHySICAL eD InDePenDent StuDy PHye 150 FIRSt AID AnD CPR This is a term-long project. and key vitamins and minerals as they relate to physical exercise.CwIDAHO. Athletic Trainers. and pickleball. fat. With the exception of PhyE 155 health and Wellness. Certified Trainers and Professors teach the course with a continuous emphasis on sporting injuries. softball. skills. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. Each credit hour is equivalent to 45 hours of work on a project. It includes an approach to philosophy.) (1 CREDIT) This course is designed to provide PhyE majors with the skills and knowledge necessary to participate in and teach the games of basketball.Physical Education– academics COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) PHye 155 HeALtH AnD weLLneSS This course provides an overview of current health topics relevant to students. PREREQ: PhyE 102 or PERM/INST .CC PHye 160 IntRODuCtIOn tO PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn The following Physical Education academic courses (PhyE) fulfill the physical education requirements for Associate of Arts degrees in health Promotion.) PHye 201 AtHLetIC tRAInIng CLInICAL 3 This course provides second-year athletic training students with practical skills and knowledge in an athletic training setting. The course includes an approach to philosophy. This course will prepare the students to take The American Council on Exercise (ACE) personal trainer exam and to have the opportunity to become a trainer at a health facility. methods.) (3 CREDITS) 8128 208. These skills may include emergency care. Additional fee required. Students will gain practical experience related to healthy fitness management programs and will learn safety techniques and basic sports nutrition. Students should make arrangements with the instructor in their field of interest. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. and competence to conduct fitness assessments and to design exercise programs for various populations. modality usage.) COREQ: PhyE 285. Students will learn what nutrients would benefit them before and after exercise or a sporting event. volleyball. A first aid certificate is issued to students successfully completing the course. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. Coaches and health professionals. This course will discuss roles played by carbohydrate. department chairman. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. legal issues in sport and sports conditioning. Students apply athletic training knowledge and skills learned in previous course work and clinical experiences. (1 CREDIT) PHye 177 SPORtS meDICIne PHye 137 FItneSS SKILLS AnD AnALySIS This course is designed to provide PhyE majors with the skills and knowledge necessary to participate in and teach activities for fitness. PREREQ: PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) This course is designed for students preparing to major in Recreation or a related field. and ultimate Frisbee. and teaching progressions. tennis. and objectives and a general survey of the field of recreation and leisure services. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors.

rules. This course may be repeated once. Additional fee required. The course consists of two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory each week covering rehabilitation and wrapping and/or taping of the foot. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 104 vOLLeybALL PHye 285 COOPeRAtIve eDuCAtIOn This course provides instruction. This course may be repeated once. Students who enroll in this course should be completing their last semester before graduation. skill development. proper recording of injuries. This course may be repeated once. ankle. Students apply athletic training knowledge and skills learned in previous course work and clinical experiences. PREREQ: PhyE 201 or PERM/INST Physical Education– activities COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS course Descriptions (3 CREDITS) PHye 210 PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn FOR eLementARy teACHeRS This course will address the value of physical activity and fitness for elementary children and the teaching skills and techniques that encourage successful movement for all children. and principles of athletic training. techniques. techniques. (3 CREDITS) PHyA 102 begInnIng gOLF This course involves instruction in beginning golf skills.(1 CREDIT) PHye 202 AtHLetIC tRAInIng CLInICAL 4 This course is a continuation of PhyE 201 and provides second –year athletic training students with more intensive skills and knowledge in an athletic training setting. and balls are provided if needed. and emotional well-being. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors.) The following Physical Education activity courses (PhyA) fulfill the physical education activity requirement (PhyE 155 health and Wellness or two PhyA credits) for the Associate of Arts degree. knee. Additional fee required. eyewear. social. groin.) Additional fee required. This course may be repeated once. Instruction includes rules. Written learning objectives agreed upon by the student. The course includes history of the athletic training profession. forehand.) PHyA 105 SOCCeR This course is designed for the beginning player to acquire or improve his/her knowledge and fundamental skills in soccer. Students will be matched to jobs sites based on career interests and skill levels and the environment of the learning site. and granting of credit hours. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. This course may be repeated once. All students should be acquainted with beginning fundamentals and have had some experience 129 . Students will submit a comprehensive portfolio as an exit requirement of the Physical Education Program. scoring. It is designed for the general public. (1 CREDIT) Cooperative Education allows physical education students to apply learning to real-life career possibilities.) (2 CREDITS) This course provides instruction and participation in the techniques and skills of basketball.562. coach. rules. (1 CREDIT) This course covers the science of sports injury taping. This course may be repeated once. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. game strategies. and strategies for offensive and defensive play. and individual and team strategies for beginning-level volleyball participants. Students will be introduced to representatives from Idaho institutions and encouraged to complete application materials for their institution of choice. the program. Adequate apparel and eyewear are required. grading. PREREQ: PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) This course is designed to provide instruction and experience in a variety of lifetime activities that promote physical. and athletic trainer. and the employer will be the bases for evaluating.3000 The intermediate course is a continuation of Beginning Racquetball. Additional fee may apply. thigh. lIFEtIME actIvIty coURSES (1 CREDIT) PHyA 100 bASKetbALL (3 CREDITS) PHye 220 mODeRn PRInCIPLeS OF AtHLetIC tRAInIng This course introduces the student to athletic training procedures as they relate to the athlete. elbow. ethics. This course may require students to participate in off-campus activities. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 106 begInnIng RACquetbALL This course is designed for the beginning player to acquire or improve his/her knowledge and fundamental skills in racquetball. This course may be repeated once. Students will complete an outcomes portfolio and begin a professional notebook. shoulder. Racquets. wrist. including methods to integrate physical activity with other academic subject areas. and students. game strategies. and hand. physical educator. and back wall play. employees. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 107 InteRmeDIAte RACquetbALL CALL 208. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 103 LIFetIme ACtIvItIeS PHye 230 PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn exIt SemInAR This is the capstone course in the Physical Education Program. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 101 bOwLIng PHye 221 tRAInIng AnD tAPIng teCHnIqueS This course offers instruction and participation in the fundamentals of bowling for the student’s recreational pleasure. (This course includes a portfolio entry for PhyE majors. and etiquette. techniques of serve. Instruction includes rules.

in playing the sport. drills for improvement. This course is an introduction to spinning also known as indoor group cycling. PREREQ: PhyA 112 or PERM/INST PHyA 122 PILAteS StRENgtH tRaININg coURSES (1 CREDIT) PHyA 114 StRetCH AnD StRengtH This course introduces students to a beginning-level conditioning program that will enhance fitness through strength and flexibility. This course may be repeated once. (1 CREDIT) This course provides a continuation for exploring classical yoga postures as well as the history and philosophy of yoga. advanced game strategies. (1 CREDIT) This intermediate to advanced course is designed for students who want to improve their physical fitness through high intensity cardio. . Each class includes stretching. This course may be repeated once. low-impact aerobic exercise that can help strengthen the heart. (1 CREDIT) This course is designed for the beginning weight lifter. and breathing techniques.CwIDAHO. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 110 begInnIng juDO PHyA 120 COntInuIng yOgA This course involves beginning-level instruction and participation in the skills of Kododan Judo. This course may be repeated once. and Ne-Waza (mat techniques). This course may be repeated once. This course may be repeated once. Additional fee required. including Ukemi (falling techniques).CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. Each class includes yoga poses. reduce stress and tension. skill progression. and pre. This course may be repeated once. nia. Students will utilize both free and machine weights. and balls are provided if needed. (2 CREDITS) This course offers several movement forms allowing participants to have a more in-depth experience in physical education and activity. This course emphasizes proper weight training technique. and weight room safety. and boost peak performance. and plyometrics. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 123 yOgA AnD PILAteS PHyA 115 begInnIng StRengtH tRAInIng This course is an introduction to beginning yoga and Pilates. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 124 SuRvey OF mOvementS PHyA 116 StRengtH tRAInIng FOR wOmen This course is designed for women who are interested in the principles and progression of strength training to enhance fitness. streamlining. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 113 ADvAnCeD KARAte This course is designed for seniors who are interested in exploring classical yoga postures as well as the history and philosophy of yoga.562.CwIDAHO. and relaxation. Students will enhance balance. posture awareness. Students participate in weight training and cardiovascular activities to improve strength and cardiovascular endurance. (1 CREDIT) (2 CREDITS) PHyA 118 bIggeR FASteR StROngeR PHyA 108 tennIS 1 This course involves instruction in fundamental skills of tennis. PREREQ: PhyA 119 or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) PHyA 112 begInnIng KARAte PHyA 121 yOgA FOR SenIORS This course involves instruction and participation in the skills and techniques of karate using the Tao-Te Ching method. and progressions of weight training to gain strength. individual analysis and technique correction. (1 CREDIT) Pilates is an organized exercise class that improves core strength. This course may be repeated once. This course may be repeated once. This course may be repeated once. yoga. Each class includes stretching. Tachi-Waza (throwing techniques). principles.and post-flexibility resting. terminology. and realigning of the body without the bulked-up results of more conventional workouts. and relaxation techniques. muscle tone. tone legs and stomach. and partnering ballroom. This course may be repeated once. and core stability. and technique correction. scoring. hand weights and other equipment are used. strengthening. and to help prevent fatigue and other stress-related symptoms. drills for improvement. This course may be repeated once. Students learn basic self-defense. (1 CREDIT) This course involves instruction and participation in the skills and techniques of advanced karate.3000 | www. This course may be repeated once. burn off extra fat. Students will learn the correct techniques. boost energy. Adequate apparel and eyewear are required. and simple game strategies. Racquets. Consistency with simple sequences and breath will guide students through a series of exercises for achieving a balanced physical fitness. strength. flexibility. tai chi. weight training. (1 CREDIT) This course provides a foundation for exploring classical yoga postures as well as the history and philosophy of yoga. This class is designed for students age 60 and over. to improve physique and posture. Spinning is a full-body. Each class includes toning. This course may be repeated once. This course may be repeated once. 8130 208. Additional fee required. caRDIo coURSES (1 CREDIT) PHyA 130 begInnIng SPInnIng PHyA 117 CARDIO FItneSS AnD weIgHt tRAInIng This course is for students with beginning to intermediate fitness levels. The challenge of utilizing the mind/ body will be explored by participating in a variety of movement forms such as Pilates. relaxation techniques. This course will follow the nationally recognized Bigger Faster Stronger weight training program. philosophy. lower blood pressure. relaxation. strengthening. This course may be repeated once. and physical fitness training involved in the Olympic sport of judo. individual analysis.CC yoga coURSES (1 CREDIT) PHyA 109 tennIS 2 PHyA 119 yOgA This course involves instruction in intermediate skills of tennis. eyewear.

building anchor systems. draw. (1 CREDIT) This is a beginning cross-country skiing course that is designed for participants of varying abilities. cardio. (1 CREDIT) This course is for intermediate to advanced snowboarders who have already mastered the ability to turn both heelside and toeside on gentle slopes. including strokes (sweep. Instruction will be suited for the beginning cross-country ski level. movement. lower blood pressure.) The student furnishes or rents his/her snowboard equipment and pays an additional fee for lift tickets and transportation. CALL 208. Lab fee required. rope management. Course content includes safely evaluating a climb. basic skills. This course may be repeated once. rappelling. Students will be prepared for an instructional river trip at the end of the course. This course may be repeated once. The course involves weekly goal-setting and focuses on a variety of walking experiences for fun and cardiovascular improvement. Additional fee required. and basic concepts for kayak trips. Students will learn specific techniques needed to safely navigate a variety of mountain terrain (terrain parks. and promote swimming as a lifetime sport. fundamentals of river reading. The student furnishes or rents his/her climbing equipment and pays a fee for the class. Walking for Fitness involves weekly goal setting incentives and focuses on a variety of walking experiences for fun and cardiovascular improvement. Instruction will focus on balance. PREREQ: PhyA 131 or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) PHyA 142 begInnIng SnOwbOARDIng PHyA 133 begInnIng wAteR AeRObICS This course is for students who have no or little snowboarding experience. Beginning Kayaking introduces students to the exciting world of whitewater kayaking. circuit training. and self=rescue rolls (Eskimo or C to C). The student furnishes or rents his/her snowboarding equipment and pays an additional fee for lift ticket and transportation. This course may be repeated once. This is an introductory water aerobics course designed to improve cardiorespiratory health flexibility. This course may be repeated once. Additional fee required. increase fitness and endurance. balance. Additional fee required. Instruction will focus on balance. and other drills. and positive attitudes toward swimming and aquatics. boat lean. Other fitness activities may be included and modifications for all fitness levels will be provided.562. bracing (low and back). (1 CREDIT) PHyA 145 IntRODuCtIOn tO CLImbIng PHyA 136 wALKIng HALF mARAtHOn This course is an introductory climbing course. This course may be repeated once. and linking turns on gentle slopes. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 144 begInnIng CROSS-COuntRy SKIIng PHyA 135 wALKIng FOR FItneSS This course is designed for all ages and levels of fitness.(1 CREDIT) PHyA 131 begInnIng SwImmIng (1 CREDIT) PHyA 141 InteRmeDIAte AnD ADvAnCeD SKIIng This beginning-level course is designed to provide instruction that will develop knowledge. This course may be repeated once. Additional fee required. It emphasizes body mechanics and identifies concepts so the student may have a lifetime of walking enjoyment. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 146 InteRmeDIAte CLImbIng PHyA 137 bOOt CAmP FItneSS This course prepares the climber to safely climb on his or her own in an unsupervised setting and builds upon the basic skills learned in PhyA 145. breast stroke. flexibility. Students will be introduced to the sidestroke. The student furnishes or rents his/her ski equipment and pays an additional fee for ski lift tickets and transportation. Instruction is available for students of varying abilities with emphasis placed upon climbing movement. PHyA 147 begInnIng KAyAKIng oUtDooR coURSES (1 CREDIT) PHyA 140 begInnIng SKIIng This course is for students with no or little experience. self-rescue. and cool down. Class activities include warm-up. Pre and post testing of individual fitness levels will be measured to determine outcomes. stopping. In a classroom environment. This course may be repeated once. environmental etiquette. etc. burn fat. This course may be repeated once. equipment essentials. This course may be repeated once. This course may be repeated once. Proper exercise attire is required. flexibility. The student furnishes or rents his/her ski equipment and pays an additional fee for transportation. (2 CREDITS) This course is designed as a training program in preparation for walking a half marathon and has adaptations in place for a 5K or a 10K walk. and butterfly. This course may be repeated once. and improving climbing technique. (1 CREDIT) course Descriptions This is an intermediate swimming course designed to refine technique. The course emphasizes body mechanics and identifies concepts so that the participant may have a lifetime of walking enjoyment. This course may be repeated once. and linking turns on gentle slopes. Participation outside of class is required. cardio-kickboxing. strength/tone. Field trip and lab fee required. toning. basic boat control. students learn kayak safety. This course may be repeated once. The class is designed for all ages as well as all levels of fitness. powder. This course may be repeated once. wet exit. scull). Students will complete a preand post-fitness assessment and will utilize heart-rate monitors throughout the class. and core training. and boost self-confidence. Through direct participation in a controlled environment (swimming pool and slow-moving water) students learn basic kayaking skills. The student furnishes or rents his/ her ski equipment and pays an additional fee for lift tickets and transportation. (1 CREDIT) (1 CREDIT) PHyA 143 InteRmeDIAte AnD ADvAnCeD SnOwbOARDIng PHyA 134 begInnIng gROuP FItneSS/AeRObICS This is a beginning group fitness class set to music that will focus on cardiovascular activities such as bench aerobics. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 132 InteRmeDIAte SwImmIng This course is for intermediate to advanced skiers who have already mastered turning and stopping on gentle slopes and who to learn intermediate to advanced techniques on various terrains. Students must furnish or rent basic climbing equipment. movement. stopping. The course includes at least one multi-day trip to local climbing areas.3000 131 . PREREQ: PhyA 145 or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) This intermediate course incorporates cardio.

(1 CREDIT) Activity by Contract 1 is designed for the motivated student who seeks an individualized introduction to physical fitness and related wellness experiences. motions of celestial bodies. complete pre. The course requires students to make weekly contact with the instructor. This course may be repeated once. light. participate in wellness workshops. conservation of energy and momentum. This course may be repeated once.562. and a balanced lifestyle. electricity and magnetism. Participants are encouraged to do only those activities appropriate for their individual needs. galaxies. This course may be repeated once.SPEcIalIZED coURSES (1 CREDIT) (1 CREDIT) PHyA 153 ACtIvIty by COntRACt 1 PHyA 150 IntRODuCtIOn tO weIgHt mAnAgement This course covers the nutritional. This course fulfills one credit of the PhyE activity requirement for an associate of arts degree. COREQ: PhyS 100L (4 CREDITS) PHyS 101 SuRvey OF AStROnOmy This course involves the study of solar and stellar astronomy. complete pre and post-fitness evaluations and course assignments. stars.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. The course is composed to both theoretical and experiential learning through a series of class exercise techniques. spectra. (1 CREDIT) 8132 208. Topics include history of astronomy. sound. This course may be repeated once. The course is intended for nonscience majors. This course may be repeated once.and post. Participants complete a self-directed fitness or wellness program.and post-fitness. heat. nutrition. A medical release is required to participate. This course may be repeated once. and cosmology. Physics COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PHyS 100 SuRvey OF PHySICS (4 CREDITS) This course provides an introduction to the concepts of physics and their application to the world around us and beyond. Participants complete a self-directed fitness program and set nutritional goals and incentives. with regards to both cognitive (coping) skills and a host of relaxation techniques with the intention to prevent and/or alleviate the physical symptoms of stress. Students are required to make weekly contact with the instructor. and relativity. wIn bIg! PHyA 152 emPLOyee weLLneSS Employee Wellness is designed for CWI employees and their spouses. Participants will learn the keys to fitness. moon.self-perception lifestyle inventory. using resistance bands. and emotional aspects of healthy weight management. evaluations and wellness components. Participants record their progress in a daily journal and submit weekly exercise log sheets. Topics include the laws of motion.3000 | www. planets. atomic and nuclear physics. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 156 OveR 60 AnD gettIng FIt Over 60 and Getting Fit is a course designed to address the fitness needs of the mature adult: cardiovascular activities—walking and/or other low-intensity aerobic movement. and design and implement an individual workout program. Participation outside of class is required. physical. verylimited math skills are necessary. Participants complete a pre.CC PHyA 154 ACtIvIty by COntRACt 2 PHyA 151 StReSS mAnAgement This course is a holistic approach to stress management. astronomical instruments and methods. This course will satisfy a general-education core science requirement but will not serve as a prerequisite or substitute for any other physics course. COREQ: PhyS 101L . Class members participate in group activities throughout the course.CwIDAHO. properties of matter. unusual stars. and strength training. flexibility. This course will challenge and encourage participants to reach their weight-loss goals through a comprehensive diet and exercise program. (1 CREDIT) Activity by Contract 2 is a continuation of Activity of Contract 1.and postfitness evaluation and/or a pre. and design and implement an individual workout program. This course meets for an equivalent of six contact hours per week. and have access to wellness resources on the course’s blackboard site. The relationship of astronomy to the other sciences is stressed. This course may be repeated once for credit. earth. (1 CREDIT) PHyA 155 LOSe bIg.CwIDAHO.

PHyS 112 geneRAL PHySICS 2 This course includes a general study of electrostatics. and heat transfer with applications to life sciences.and fourcycle engines. work. ShM. and tune-up on preselected powersports and small engine equipment. (3 CREDITS) Includes advanced repair and maintenance of one or more of the following: powersports all terrain vehicles (ATV). state. motion in a plane. universal gravitation. tune-up. and the granting of credit hours. and electrical systems. induced EMF. PREREQ: PSER 241 133 . and geography through lecture and travel. grading. a local legislative body or law office. municipal. PREREQ: successful application and interview with the political science instructor and the legislative office staff (1-5 CREDITS) course Descriptions POLS 294 tRAveL InteRnSHIP This course provides credit hours for study of politics.(4 CREDITS) PHyS 111 geneRAL PHySICS 1 This course includes a general study of kinematics. electrical systems. agreed upon by the student and the instructor. and modern physics. circuits. PREREQ: Majors only (4 CREDITS) POLS 200 POLItICAL SCIenCe PSeR 142 SmALL engIne tHeORy This is a long-term project. carburetion. Interested students will be matched to internships in an agency of the state. or national government. fuel systems. snowmobiles. motorcycles. trouble shooting ignition systems. personal water craft. and outdoor power equipment. PREREQ: PSER 101 (5 CREDITS) POLS 102 IntRODuCtIOn tO POLItICAL SCIenCe PSeR 141 SmALL engIne tHeORy This course is a basic introduction to political science. PREREQ: MATh 147 or MATh 143 and MATh 144 or higher COREQ: PhyS 111L (4 CREDITS) evaluation. PREREQ: PSER 141 (9 CREDITS) (3 CREDITS) POLS 202 AmeRICAn StAte AnD LOCAL gOveRnment PSeR 201 ADvAnCeD SmALL engIne LAbORAtORy This course surveys the sources of state. Students should make arrangements with the instructor in their field of interest. PREREQ: PSER 142 (3 CREDITS) POLS 293 LegISLAtIve InteRnSHIP PSeR 242 ADvAnCeD SmALL engIne tHeORy CALL 208. fuel injection systems.3000 A legislative internship is a learning experience that allows a student to apply learning to a real-life work experience. troubleshooting. recreational vehicles. D. sound. momentum. mechanical energy. The course emphasizes different forms of government and public policy and basic ideas and theories. snowmobiles. history. wave motion. carburetion. hydrostatics. PREREQ: PSER 201 (4 CREDITS) POLS 221 IntRO tO InteRnAtIOnAL ReLAtIOnS PSeR 241 ADvAnCeD SmALL engIne tHeORy This is a basic international relations course that explores the primary causes that maintain or destroy international peace and cooperation. (3-9 CREDITS) Provides advanced principles and instruction of the two-and four-cycle internal combustion engines. Some emphasis is placed on government in Idaho. Newton’s Laws of Motion. Many aspects of American government are introduced and discussed in a way that will make the study of government more a part of the students’ world. and/or outboard marine engines. introductory thermodynamics. economics.C. fuel injection systems. PREREQ: Majors only (9 CREDITS) This basic course in political science introduces the basic concepts and major structural elements of the national government.C. Includes basic instruction in electrical theory. will be the basis for Includes advanced principles and instruction in power train. culture. magnetism. (3 CREDITS) PSeR 102 SmALL engIne LAbORAtORy Options include basic repair and maintenance of outdoor power equipment. geometrical and physical optics. motorcycles. power train. discussing origins and justification of government and how and why people get involved in politics. outboard marine. simple A. (1-3 CREDITS) Includes basic application and instruction of the internal combustion engine and principles of two. capacitance. This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week. (1-3 CREDITS) Includes advanced application and instruction in repair and overhaul of powersports and outdoor power units. special relativity. Each credit hour is equivalent to 45 hours of work on a project. and workplace safety are covered. and county government in the United States.562. and overhaul on preselected powersports and small engine equipment. Written learning objectives. PREREQ: PhyS 111 COREQ: PhyS 112L Powersports and Small Engine Repair COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Political Science COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (9 CREDITS) PSeR 101 SmALL engIne LAbORAtORy (3 CREDITS) POLS 101 AmeRICAn nAtIOnAL gOveRnment Includes basic application and instruction in repair and overhaul of small engine units with emphasis on lawn and garden equipment. PREREQ: PSER 102 (9 CREDITS) PSeR 202 ADvAnCeD SmALL engIne LAbORAtORy POLS 205 gOveRnment ReSeARCH This is a semester long research project related to the local. This course meets for an equivalent of five contact hours per week. circuitry.

vehicle inspections. It is recommended that students have a COMPASS reading score > 80 (College Reading). control systems. and psychosocial changes in all our lives from birth through adolescence. PREREQ: PSyC 217 or PERM/INST (6 CREDITS) IPDt 120 ADvAnCeD PROFeSSIOnAL tRuCK DRIvIng This six-week course is on-the-job style training.Professional truck Driving COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) PSyC 201 CHILD AnD ADOLeSCent DeveLOPment This course explores biosocial. dispersion. is taught in the target language. PREREQ: SIGL 102/SIGL 102L with a minimum grade of C and PERM/INST COREQ: SIGL 201L . PREREQ: PSyC 101 or PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) 8134 208.562. defensive driving. PREREQ: PSyC 101 This course. Includes readiness activities.3000 | www. It focuses on increased proficiency on all basic techniques and skills necessary to pass the federally mandated state Commercial Driver’s License. and the effects of mortality on identity. backing techniques. test design. DOT inspections. beliefs. commercial motor vehicle safety regulations. and fluency of receptive skills and demonstration of culturally appropriate behaviors without English equivalents. and Commercial Driver’s License requirements. The students will be introduced to basic vehicle operation. Required for majors. ANOVA. Greater emphasis is placed upon mastery of the linguistic principles of ASL in studentgenerated conversations and monologues. vehicle inspections and road test.). PREREQ: SIGL 101 with a minimum grade of C COREQ: SIGL 102L (4 CREDITS) SIgL 201 AmeRICAn SIgn LAnguAge 3 PSyC 120 CAReeRS In PSyCHOLOgy This course provides a thorough investigation of potential careers in psychology as well as a realistic depiction of the education preparation. This course introduces students to the diverse research areas of psychology such as psychobiology. speed and space management. and special component use.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 (4 CREDITS) IPDt 102 bASIC KnOwLeDge DeveLOPment AnD tHeORy Manufacturing & Trades www. mechanics. grief. Social opportunities and cultural information will expand student awareness of the relationships between language and culture. central tendency. shifting. chisquare. This course provides an overview of the principles of measurement. and individual feedback.CwIDAHO. and abnormality. and discipline to be competitive in the field. (4 CREDITS) This course emphasizes understanding and application of statistical methods common in psychological science (e. The student will be managed at all times by a Professional Truck Driving Program training driver or by a selected station management trainer approved by the Professional Truck Driving Program. PREREQ: PSyC 101 and MATh 143 (3 CREDITS) PSyC 228 IntRO tO teStS AnD meASuRementS IPDt 112 DRIvIng SKILLS enHAnCement This three-week course is lab instruction and includes more challenging terrain and progresses to city driving. accuracy. monitoring culturally appropriate use of eyes and face. learning. log books. ports of entry. and test analysis. etc. motivation. (3 CREDITS) PSyC 217 StAtIStICAL metHODS IPDt 106 DRIvIng SKILLS DeveLOPment This three-week course is lab instruction and includes nondriving safety. cognitive and social processes. Sign language (american) COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (4 CREDITS) SIgL 101 AmeRICAn SIgn LAnguAge 1 Psychology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS This course creates a visual-gestural environment to introduce to ASL grammar and vocabulary without presenting English equivalents. emphasizing empirical findings of the discipline. Psychology is the scientific study of thinking. Students will learn to calculate statistics by hand and by using SPSS. Parenting and education are the contexts emphasized to understand and elaborate upon the course material.CwIDAHO. It also examines the use of psychological tests in educational and clinical settings. critical to conversational skills. weight distribution. attitudes.CC PSyC 211 PSyCHOLOgy OF DeAtH AnD DyIng This three-week course includes orientation to the program and history of the truck driving industry. vehicle inspections. hazardous materials. These facets include bereavement.. and mourning. It is designed to be a real life experience as the student participates in the daily routine of a truck driver. safety. emotion. Students may engage in internships with trucking companies as part of this course. Emphasis is on receptive skill development. correlation. a continuation of SIGL 102/SIGL 102L. and behavior. Signers with experience must interview with instructor for placement. personality. (4 CREDITS) This course explores many facets of the personal experiences of death and how they apply to appreciating life. (1 CREDIT) This course work continues instruction in ASL and focuses on expanding receptive skills. Required for majors. (4 CREDITS) SIgL 102 AmeRICAn SIgn LAnguAge 2 (3 CREDITS) PSyC 101 geneRAL PSyCHOLOgy This survey course is an introduction to psychology. laws. metric conversions. cognitive.g. and tasks surrounding the event of death.

Emphasizes the problems that face American society in particular. problems of the elderly. and possible solutions. social work functions. analysis of the need for social service in contemporary American society. PREREQ: SOCy 101 or 102 or PSyC 101 or PERM/INST Examines some of the primary forms of deviance and social disorganization that face our society at the present time.course Descriptions (4 CREDITS) SIgL 202 AmeRICAn SIgn LAnguAge 4 This course is a continuation of SIGL 201/SIGL 201L presented in the target language. (3 CREDITS) SOCy 238 RACe AnD etHnIC ReLAtIOnS CALL 208. and processes in sociology along with an introduction to material relating to culture. over urbanization and others.562. racial prejudice. history of the development of social services in Europe and the United States. there will be an attempt to examine basic causes.3000 This course examines ethnic. Instruction is designed to: 1) expand student responsibility for assigned and incidental vocabulary. and career opportunities. social interaction. including crime. ultimate effects on both individual and society. alcoholism. racial. In the discussion of a specific problem. Required for majors. (3 CREDITS) Social Work COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS SOCy 102 SOCIAL PRObLemS (3 CREDITS) SOCw 201 IntRO SOCIAL wORK/SOCIAL weLFARe A survey of the field of social welfare. principles. PREREQ: SIGL 201/SIGL 201L with a minimum grade of C and PERM/INST Sociology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS (3 CREDITS) SOCy 101 IntRODuCtIOn tO SOCIOLOgy This course presents the basic concepts. It reviews theories concerning prejudice 135 . and social change. 2) refine culturally appropriate clarifying behaviors and nonmanual signals. and 4) expand formats of dialogues and monologues. and other minority groups from both a historical and contemporary social perspective. 3) promote initiative for self-generated material in social interactions. institutions.

(1 CREDIT) Study Skills COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS SuRg 150 jOb-SeeKIng SKILLS (2 CREDITS) StuS 101 COLLege StuDy metHODS The study and application of principles for the workplace including customer relations. PREREQ: SPAN 102 or three years of high school Spanish or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) Brief history. and postoperative phases. positioning. Documentation consistent . note-taking procedures. two years of high school Spanish. Emphasis is placed on learning organized study techniques. 2) the evolution of asepsis. Students are expected to be able to use increasingly complex levels of Spanish. Students will have the opportunity to increase Spanish proficiency in real-world terms.562. moral and legal responsibilities. relevant anatomy. and resume writing. or PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) The study and practice designed to enable the student to become skilled in assisting with the preparation. (7 CREDITS) This course is designed to develop the study methods of college students. and grammar. examination skills. and the basic fundamental duties of the surgical technologist in the preoperative. This course will include substantive reading. plastic surgery. interpersonal relations. and orientation to circulating.CwIDAHO. marital conflict and adjustment. 4) the operating room suite. with increasing emphasis on the student’s ability to use the language in practical situations. electricity. and 10) communication in surgical technology. SuRg 200 ADvAnCeD PRACtICum Contracted practicum for surgical technologists seeking the Associate of Applied Science Degree in Surgical Technology. 9) diagnostic procedures. transportation. employee rights. and anesthesia of the surgical patient. 8) disease conditions. and computer skills. and writing. (6 CREDITS) SuRg 111 SuRgICAL PROCeDuReS SPAn 201 InteRmeDIAte SPAnISH 1 This course is an expanded reinforcement of the first two terms. the nature of role interaction in marriage. and comprehension of reading material. customs. and peripheral vascular surgery. Also. economy. 6) introduction to pharmacology. child rearing. 3) ethical. (4 CREDITS) Introduction to microorganisms with emphasis on sterilization and disinfection methods. (5 CREDITS) Spanish COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS SuRg 101 OPeRAtIng ROOm teCHnIqueS Safety. and supplies. and future relationship patterns in the United States. throat. obstetric and gynecological procedures. equipment.3000 | www. and processes of family interaction.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 (3 CREDITS) SuRg 100 IntRODuCtIOn AnD bASIC SCIenCeS Manufacturing & Trades www. PREREQ: SPAN 201 or PERM/INST (1 CREDIT) SuRg 116 PeRI OPeRAtIve CARe OF SuRgICAL PAtIent The study of patient care in recovery room. ear. scrubbing. SPAn 202 InteRmeDIAte SPAnISH 2 This course is the culminating course in the Spanish sequence. and on the functional grammar and vocabulary to accomplish this.CwIDAHO. (1 CREDIT) (4 CREDITS) SPAn 101 eLementARy SPAnISH 1 SuRg 102 SteRILIzAtIOn AnD DISInFeCtIOn The focus in class is on using Spanish to exchange real-life information and ideas. and oral surgery. reading. including introduction to computers. Consists of arranged advanced clinical and practical skills. genitourinary surgery. ophthalmic surgery. PREREQ: SPAN 101.CC (3 CREDITS) SOCy 278 mexICAn-AmeRICAn tRADItIOn AnD CuLtuRe This course provides an exploration of Mexican traditions and culture. The study of: 1) the healthcare team and its language. 5) principles of asepsis. robotics. (3 CREDITS) SPAn 102 eLementARy SPAnISH 2 SuRg 110 PRePARAtIOn OF tHe SuRgICAL PAtIent This course is a continuation of SPAN 101. cardiothoracic surgery. Beginners and students with fewer than two years of high school Spanish should register for this course. (8 CREDITS) SuRg 132 SuRgeRy CLInICAL PRACtICe Clinical experience in surgery. with many opportunities to practice the subjunctive mood. It explores the history and sociology of the Mexican-American people including their impact on contemporary American language. students will learn basic research and computer skills. and emergency room procedures. patterns of minority relations. with some composition. composition. concentrating on developing greater oral proficiency and reading skills. nose. and beliefs.and discrimination. It will also include an introduction to hispanic culture. outpatient surgery. discussion. neurosurgery. The class will realize this focus through the four traditional skills: listening. (3 CREDITS) SuRg 103 SuRgICAL teCHnOLOgICAL SCIenCeS Biomedical sciences as they relate to the operating room including physics. 7) introduction to oncology. speaking. and special considerations for general surgical procedures: orthopedic surgery. intraoperative. Surgical technology COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 8136 208. (3 CREDITS) SOCy 240 mARRIAge AnD FAmILy LIvIng An introductory course that focuses upon activities that lead to marriage.

and supporting topics in math. slides. (3 CREDITS) Advanced braking system theory and maintenance with diagnostic procedures on simulators and actual equipment. and differentials. PREREQ: TTEC 120 tHeA 202 tHeAtRe HIStORy 2 (4 CREDITS) tteC 260 ADvAnCeD PReventIve mAIntenAnCe/ HvAC A survey of theatre history from the Renaissance to modern times. PREREQ: hTEC 105 (4 CREDITS) A survey course designed to stimulate an appreciation of theatre. drivelines. and AWS D1. PREREQ: hTEC 100 Blueprint reading. transmissions. welding symbols. Theory and maintenance of air and hydraulic brake systems. PREREQ: Technical Certificate in surgical technology and PERM/INST (3 CREDITS) tteC 150 tRuCK DRIvIng SKILLS theatre COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS A combination of classroom theory and driving time needed for diesel technicians to develop the operator skills necessary to successfully attain a Commercial Driver’s License. PREREQ: Satisfactory math placement score (2 CREDITS) wemF 126 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 2 (4 CREDITS) tteC 130 DRIvetRAInS/SteeRIng AnD SuSPenSIOn Basics of layout and fabrication techniques for plate and gauge material and supporting topics in math. backstage elements.5 welding codes. and maintenance procedures. Terminology. fundamental operating principles. PREREQ: TTEC 110 tHeA 111 FunDAmentALS OF ACtIng (4 CREDITS) tteC 240 ADvAnCeD DRIvetRAInS/SteeRIng AnD SuSPenSIOn Fundamental techniques in acting. welding symbols. characterization. Steering. Capstone projects will be assigned by instructor and may take place within a lab or industrial setting.1 welding codes. (3 CREDITS) Advanced system theory with diagnostic procedures on simulators and actual equipment. lectures.562. and scene analysis. stage movement. PREREQ: WEMF 127 137 . PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) Welding and Metals Fabrication COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS tteC 120 mObILe HyDRAuLICS/bRAKIng SyStemS (1 CREDIT) wemF 125 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 1 Fundamental principles and basic service of mobile hydraulic systems. Filmed productions. PREREQ: PERM/INST (4 CREDITS) tteC 110 engIneS/engIne COntROLS Theory and operation of diesel engine systems. PREREQ: hTEC 100 (4 CREDITS) wemF 127 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 3 Blueprint reading. PREREQ: hTEC 100 Basics of orthographic drawing. and AWS D1. important periods. hVAC electrical control systems and system diagnostics. Basic service including disassembly and assembly procedures. and basic service techniques associated with mobile equipment hVAC systems. Required for all freshman theatre majors. layout. Students will participate in individual and group improvisations and in scenes from plays. Preventive maintenance inspections on medium-/ heavy-duty trucks. Study of theatre as an art form. Students examine literature and personalities from representative periods and movements. and plays. (4 CREDITS) course Descriptions tteC 220 ADvAnCeD eLeCtRICAL SyStemS (3 CREDITS) tHeA 101 tHeAtRe APPReCIAtIOn Advanced system theory with diagnostic procedures on simulators and actual equipment. (3 CREDITS) tteC 230 ADvAnCeD engIne/engIne COntROLS Advanced system theory with diagnostic procedures on simulators and actual equipment. PREREQ: TTEC 140 (4 CREDITS) tteC 280 HeAvy Duty tRuCK CAPStOne truck technician (Heavy-Duty) COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS Supervised application of course work. suspension and alignment theories. PREREQ: WEMF 125 (2 CREDITS) Introduction to power transmission devices including theory and maintenance procedures on clutches. PREREQ: WEMF 126 (2 CREDITS) wemF 128 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 4 CALL 208.with the practicum will be required. PREREQ: TTEC 130 (4 CREDITS) tteC 250 ADvAnCeD bRAKIng SyStemS tHeA 201 tHeAtRe HIStORy 1 A survey of theatre history from prehistoric times through the Renaissance. Students examine literature and personalities from representative periods and movements.3000 tteC 140 PReventIve mAIntenAnCe/HvAC Fundamentals of vehicle maintenance and vehicle predelivery inspection. and discussion will focus on the unique world of the stage.

562. PREREQ: WEMF 226 (2 CREDITS) 8138 208. PREREQ: WEMF 157 COREQ: WEMF 158L (4 CREDITS) wemF 158L weLDIng LAbORAtORy 4 COREQ: WEMF 158 (2 CREDITS) Wildland Fire Management COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS wemF 225 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 5 Introduction to geometric construction principles. and welder qualification testing. and basic metallurgy. Intermediate CAD. CNC plasma cutting. PREREQ: WEMF 257 CNC press brake. PREREQ: WEMF 256 (4 CREDITS) wemF 157L weLDIng LAbORAtORy 3 wemF 258 weLDIng 8 COREQ: WEMF 157 (1 CREDIT) wemF 158 weLDIng tHeORy 4 Automation and robotics in orbital. CNC press brake programming and operating principles. Overview of new technologies. pipe fitting layout. GTAW purge welding. PREREQ: WEMF 227 (4 CREDITS) Manufacturing & Trades www. and welder qualification tests. The course work listed. manual and automatic oxyacetylene cutting. Advanced CAD. and basic metallurgy.CC COREQ: WEMF 155 (1 CREDIT) wemF 255 weLDIng 5 wemF 156 weLDIng tHeORy 2 CNC plasma cutting. properties of metals. control of arc blow and welding distortion. site welding safety. PREREQ: WEMF 156 COREQ: WEMF 157L (4 CREDITS) Advanced welding theory. manual and automatic oxy-acetylene burning. will be delivered through state and federal wildland firefighting agencies. except general-education requirements. PREREQ: WEMF 128 (2 CREDITS) (48 CREDITS) wFmg 100 wILDLAnD FIRe mAnAgement wemF 226 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 6 This program is designed to develop the skills and knowledge of wildland firefighters in all phases of wildland firefighting. automated linear. Introduction to CAD.3000 | www. materials identification. properties of metals. electrode selection.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 wemF 228 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 8 wemF 155L weLDIng LAbORAtORy 1 Advanced CNC plasma programming. PREREQ: WEMF 255 (4 CREDITS) wemF 157 weLDIng tHeORy 3 wemF 257 weLDIng 7 Welding sheet metal with the GTAW and GMAW processes. carbon arc cutting.(1 CREDIT) wemF 155 weLDIng tHeORy 1 (2 CREDITS) wemF 227 bLuePRInt ReADIng AnD LAyOut 7 Basic welding theory. submerged arc. welder qualification tests. electrode selection. and fit up practices including layout software. Basic CNC press brake operation. properties of metals. material identification and metallurgy. Introduction to CNC plasma programming and operating principles.CwIDAHO. material identification. PREREQ: WEMF 225 . continuous wire feed processes. and car industry environments. GTAW and GMAW process control. destructive and nondestructive testing. pipefitting and preparation. continuous wire feed processes.CwIDAHO. PREREQ: WEMF 158 (4 CREDITS) wemF 256 weLDIng 6 wemF 156L weLDIng LAbORAtORy 2 COREQ: WEMF 156 (1 CREDIT) Continued intermediate welding theory. CNC press brake. (Pass/Fail) PREREQ: PERM/INST Introduction to CNC press brake lay out. COREQ: WEMF 155L (4 CREDITS) Advanced pipe layout. and practical considerations. PREREQ: WEMF 155 COREQ: WEMF 156L (4 CREDITS) Intermediate welding theory. and welder qualification testing. CNC plasma.

562.Faculty CALL 208.3000 139 .

James B. Instructor of English. John P. 2009. M. 2009. (Boise State University). B.A. Michelle D. (Idaho State University). Terrie L. Susan R. Instructor of Electronics Technology. Catherine J..S. (University of Texas at Austin). Instructor of Automotive Technology. 2009. Britton. (Boise State University). M. Billing. (Idaho State University). Instructor of Information Technology. Instructor of Business Technology. (University of Idaho). 2009. Program head and Instructor of Culinary Arts. 2009.A. Charles A. 2009.S (Almeda University).S. Instructor of Mathematics and Business.S.S. Matthew R.S. 2009. Mikel R. M. B. (Portland State University). Donald D. Instructor of Registered Nursing. (Boise State University). (Boise State University). 2009. Dunn.(University of Virginia). 2009. Carol Currie.S. 2009. B. Chesler. (Boise State University). B. (Washington State University). Alex S. M. Faith A.S. M. 2009. www. Allison Anderson. Instructor of Surgical Technology. Bartt O. Program head and Instructor of Dental Assisting. 2009. Berggren.S.A. Marie Gilbert. (University of Louisville). Gabbard.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades . (University of Phoenix).3000 | www. B. (University of Okla). (Boise State University). Doughty. 2009. Dunbar. Masters (National University.S. Instructor of heavy Duty Truck. B.A. B. (Washington State University). (University of Idaho). CA). Carol Bourbonnais. Douglas. B. M. Anderson. San Jacinto College). Instructor of Psychology. B.S.S. (Boise State University). Andrea K.S. (Brigham young University). M. (Boise State University). (Boise State University).A. B.A.A. Instructor of horticulture Technology. Donald R.S. 8140 208.S. Certificate. M. B.A. M. Ph.S. Ryan Coose. A. Instructor of Communication. Beckman. 2009. Chennette. Michael Anderson.A.A (Idaho State University). 2009. 2009. (Brigham young University). Instructor of Sociology. 2010. Aydelotte. Instructor of Nursing. (Boise State University). Jean M. Cathleen A.A. (University of Texas at Austin).S. 2009. Instructor of Biology. (Boise State University).562. Instructor of English and humanities. 2010. Program head and Instructor of Computer Support Specialist. Instructor of Business Technology. Mona L. EdD (Idaho State University). (University of Idaho). 2010 M.A.S. 2009.S. 2009. (Boise State University).S. Carcas. M.S. Program head and Instructor of Welding and Metals Fabrication. Instructor of Professional Driver Training.S. B. Beal. 2009. Instructor of Mathematics.D. Instructor of Mathematics.A. A. Fellows. Instructor of Early Childhood Education. 1 step teacher of Auto Body B. 2009. M. (Mt. Instructor of Information Technology.S. Eric Ascuena. (Boise State University). Instructor of heavy Duty Truck Technician.A. B. 2009. M.CwIDAHO. (University of Idaho).A. Michael T. hartvigsen. Teresa A. (Centre College of Kentucky). (E Carolina University). William harbacheck. (University of Okla health Sciences Center). Dean. 2009. Adrian Carson. 2009. Malcolm Dickinson. Ginny habblett.S. (Boise State University). Instructor of Education and Study Skills. Ralph E. 2009. 2009. Instructor of Electronics Technology. (Boise State University). (California State Polytechnic University Pomona).F.S. 2009.Ed. 2009. Diamond. 1 Step Teacher of horticulture A. M. B.A. Dodson. David W. B. B. (Eugene Bible College).S. 2009. M.Faculty cWI Faculty Albanese. 2009. (Colorado State University). (Boise State University). Bennett. M. Bachelor’s (Cal Poly San Luis Obispo). Program head and Instructor of Nursing. Mark haynes. (Brigham young University). B. B.Ed.CwIDAHO. B. Department Chair of health Professions & Early Childhood Education. Lynda L.CC B. 2010.A. M.A.A. Bowers.B. M. Instructor of English. A. Michelle Benson. Instructor of Nursing.

(University of Idaho). Kimberly A. M. B.A. M.A. Schroeder.S. B. hubsmith.A.S. Craig M. (Boise State University). Krouse. Department Chair.. 2009.A.B. (Brigham young University). 2009. Nordstrom. (University of Utah). (Eastern Oregon University). (University of Central Arkansas). Economics and Math. Instructor of Communication. Department Chair of Transportation. B. Jared holcomb. and horticulture.S. 2009. A. M. Instructor of Biology. M. M.A.A. 2009. Steven J. M.S. 1 Step Teacher of Powersports B. (Boise State University). Certificate (Technical Trades Institute). John A.A.A. (University of Idaho).A. Ph. (Boise State University). M. Susan L. hollie L. Instructor of Automotive Technology. Instructor of Psychology. 2009. A. A. 2009. (Boise State University).A. Instructor of Auto Body Instructor of Professional Driver Training.B.S. A. A. Department Chair.S (Adirondack Community College). B. (University of Idaho). Steven L. Diane Thompson. (Boise State University). 2009. 2009. Christian Rayburn. Instructor of Business Technology. (Augustana College).A. A. 2009. Otto.A. Instructor of Machine Tool Technology. Natural and Physical Sciences. Walter Morris.562. 2009. Robert G. Instructor of Electronics Technology. 2009. M. B. Instructor of heavy Equipment Technology. (University of Colorado). (Shasta Community College). (Boise State University).A (University of Idaho). Palagi. Joy Perkins. M.S. Marshall IV. 2009.A. B.A. (Boise State University). (Idaho State University). Elaine L. M. B. 2009. (Boise State University). Dona A.S.S.A. Instructor of Early Childhood Education. Instructor of Dental Assisting.A. B. Instructor of Dental Assisting.A. Instructor of history. (Brigham young University). 2009. Palmer.S. Linda R. Monica R. (University of Idaho). Instructor of Business Technology. Reginald G. M. Instructor of Information Technology.S. Instructor of Biology. M. Department Chair of Business Management and Administration & Information Technology. 2009. (Lone Star College-Montgomery). M. Instructor of Electronics Technology.S. (Rick College). Certificate (Boise State University). Instructor of history. Instructor of Network Administration. 2009. (Boise State University).Ed. Instructor of Drafting Technology. (Sam houston State University). Jenny L. Instructor of English. 2009.A. 2009. B. heather M. Julia A. 2009.S. (Boise State University). (Idaho State University). Sperry. Rhonna Z. Instructor of Mathematics.S. William L. B. O’hanahan. Instructor of Electronics Technology. Sean McDannel. Johnny Satake. M. (Idaho State University). 2009. M. Lysne. (Brigham young University). Steinbronn. B. (University of California Santa Barbara).S. 2009. Rich.S. (Boise State University). M. Instructor of Nursing. Mike Shaver. Robert L. Susan M. Instructor of Early Childhood Education. A. (Boise State University).A. (Northwest Nazarene University).S. 2009. A. (California State University Chico). Language and Arts. 2009. Elizabeth A. 2009. 2009. (California State University Chico). M. Department Chair.S. B.S. Instructor of heavy Equipment Technology.F. (Boise State University). Social and Behavioral Sciences. 2009.A. B.S. Instructor of Culinary Arts. (Idaho State University).B. 2009.A. B. Manufacturing.A. 2009. 2009. Instructor of Biology. Kulm. Darcy J. Wade L. Instructor of Machine Tool Technology.S. Instructor of Business.A. (University of Idaho). Instructor of Mathematics. (Boise State University). 2009. Rosemary A.A. Sherrange.S. (College of Southern Idaho).A. M.A. Instructor of English. Joseph W. A. Patrick Orr. A. B. A. Neal. Instructor of English and humanities. (Colorado State University). Madarieta. Instructor of Biology. M.A.S.D. (Boise State University). Instructor of Welding.A.A.S. B. A. (Boise State University). Certificate (Boise State University). (Northwest Nazarene College). Small. 2009.A. (Portland Community College). A. 2009. Dave Noonan. Instructor of Communication. Jayne. Johnson. Randall F. A. Patrick Nicholas. Starkey. 2010. McConnachie. (Boise State University). Instructor of Automotive Technology.A. B. M. Jeff Scuka. Megan huston Jr. M.A. (Boise State University).A. Teresa Rowing.A.S. 2009.A. (Boise State University). CALL 208. Instructor of Drafting B. Leavitt. Reese. M.A. Department Chair of Business. Dusty N. M.B.3000 141 . Miller.A. Instructor of Communication. 2009. (University of Washington). Andrew Shockley. B. 2009. (Kearney State College). hudson. 2009.S. B. David A. Randall Knights. (Boise State University). 2009. (Kearney State College).S. Vincent P. B.. (University of houston-Downtown). Instructor of Information Technology. 2009. Purvis-Aldrich. 2009. (Bank Street College of Education).hemley. Instructor of heavy Duty Truck Technician. (Lewis-Clark State College). 2009. 2009. (Boise State University).A. Instructor of Physical Education. 2009. (Boise State University).S. B. (Boise State University). Martin B. Laursen. M. Miszczenko.S.A.

(New your University). (Boise State University).S. Instructor of Powersports and Small Engine Repair. Wells. 2009. (University of Southern California). A.S. 2009 A. (Utah State University).A. F. 2009.F.S. B. (University of Colorado). (Southern Utah University). B.S.CwIDAHO. 8142 208. Jacksonville State University) Program head and Instructor of Web Development. M. Scott W. M. Amy Walker. Robert Wartman.S.S. B.S. B.A. (Brigham young University). 2009.A.A. Virginia (Jenny) young. (Albertson College of Idaho). Instructor of Chemistry.A. 2009. B. Program head and Instructor of Network Administration. Timofeyenko. Martha E. Program head and Instructor of Marketing Management. (University of Utah). 2009.Timberlake.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www. (Duke University).D. Instructor of Mathematics. . 2010. (Albertson College of Idaho).S. Melinda B. Instructor of Information Technology.A. yegor Vassar. Mary h.A. 2009. M. Instructor of Farm Business Management. (Idaho State University).S. Ph. (Idaho State University). young.A. (Boise State University). Instructor of Spanish. Instructor of English and humanities.562. Kirk C.3000 | www. Weaver. Instructor of Psychology. Wokersien. 2009. M. 2009. M. (DePauw University).CwIDAHO. David Wood. M. (George Mason University). David W. M.A. M. A.E. B.S. B. (University of Utah). 2009. (University of Idaho). (Snow College).CC Note: Date listed is the year of first appointment.S.

562.3000 ₋ 143 .Index CALL 208.

CC c CALenDAR ACADemIC CALenDAR CALenDAR SyStem CAmPuS DISRuPtIOnS AnD vIOLenCe CAmPuS SeCuRIty CAmPuS vISItS CAReeR exPLORAtIOn CenteR FOR new DIReCtIOnS CeRtIFICAte RequIRementS ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A. nARCOtICS.) AttenDAnCe AuDItIng A CLASS AutO bODy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS AutOmOtIve teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS 11 11 37 6 39 38 38 98 12 19 33 54 16 17 13 36 51 18 40 99 36 36 99 55 56 99 37 51 51 51 34 20 100 56 101 58 buSIneSS ADmInIStRAtIOn COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 103 buSIneSS PROgRAmS PROgRAm RequIRementS – ACCOuntIng COnCentRAtIOn 62 – buSIneSS–geneRAL 61 – FInAnCe COnCentRAtIOn 62 – InteRnAtIOnAL buSIneSS COnCentRAtIOn 62 – mARKetIng AnD mAnAgement COnCentRAtIOn 62 buSIneSS/teCHnICAL COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 104 8144 208.C.) ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A.CwIDAHO.C.) CHemIStRy COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS CLASS LeveL CLOtHIng CLubS AnD ORgAnIzAtIOnS COLLege-InItIAteD DROPS COLLege-LeveL exAmInAtIOn PROgRAm (CLeP) COLLege-wIDe COuRSe numbeRS COmmunICAtIOn PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS COmmunIty eDuCAtIOn COmPASS® PLACement COmPuteR InFORmAtIOn SyStemS COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS – APPLICAtIOnS – gRAPHICS – web COmPuteR LIteRACy RequIRementS COntACt InFORmAtIOn ADmInIStRAtIOn AnD SuPPORt SeRvICeS One StOP StuDent SeRvICeS CORequISIteS COunSeLIng SeRvICeS COuRSe PReFIxeS CReDItS CHALLenge FOR CReDIt HOuRS COLLege HOuRS CReDIt by exAmInAtIOn (Cbe) CReDIt enROLLment LImItS CReDIt FOR PRIOR LeARnIng (CPL) veRtICAL CReDIt CRImInAL juStICe PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 6 32 40 40 42 42 43 51 51 51 106 32 40 44 25 36 98 107 62 14 18 108 108 108 52 8 8 19 42 48 32 36 32 35 20 36 36 108 B bIOLOgy COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS bIOLOgy: HeALtHCARe PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS bIOLOgy: nAtuRAL ReSOuRCeS PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS bIOLOgy PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS bOARD OF tRuSteeS 102 60 61 60 5 .t.) ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.) POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P.C.A.562.) ADvISIng ALCOHOLIC beveRAgeS.) teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades www.A.C.S.Index a AbOut CwI OuR mISSIOn OuR vISIOn ACADemIC ALeRt AnD PRObAtIOn ACADemIC CALenDAR ACADemIC DISHOneSty ACADemIC RenewAL ACADemIC SuSPenSIOn ACCOuntIng COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS ACCReDItAtIOn ADDIng A COuRSe ADDReSS CHAnge ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS ADmISSIOn DegRee-SeeKIng StuDentS nOn-DegRee-SeeKIng StuDentS ADuLt bASIC eDuCAtIOn (Abe) ADvAnCeD PLACement (AP) ADvAnCeD teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (A.3000 | www. AnD DRugS ALLIeD HeALtH COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS AmeRICAn COLLege teStIng PROgRAm (ACt) AmeRICAn COunCIL On eDuCAtIOn (ACe) AntHROPOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS APPLIeD ACCOuntIng PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS ARt COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS ARtICuLAtIOn AnD tRAnSFeR ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.t.t.CwIDAHO.S.

) ASSOCIAte OF ARtS DegRee (A.3000 84 85 13 145 .A.PROgRAm RequIRementS – CORReCtIOn SPeCIALISt COnCentRAtIOn – CRImInAL juStICe COnCentRAtIOn CuLInARy ARtS PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS 63 63 109 64 FIReARmS AnD FIRewORKS FIRe SeRvICe teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS FRenCH COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 40 117 73 117 Index D DAnteS SubjeCt StAnDARDIzeD teStS (DSSt) DeAn’S LISt DegRee RequIRementS ASSOCIAte OF APPLIeD SCIenCe DegRee (A.562.A.S.) ASSOCIAte OF SCIenCe DegRee (A. ReFunDS.) DegReeS AnD CeRtIFICAteS OFFeReD DentAL ASSIStIng PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS DeveLOPmentAL StuDIeS DIeSeL teCHnOLOgy (HeAvy-Duty tRuCK) COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS DIReCtORy InFORmAtIOn DISAbILIty SeRvICeS DISCIPLIne APPeAL DIStRICt ReSIDenCy DRAFtIng teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS DROPPIng A COuRSe/COmPLete wItHDRAwAL DuAL CReDIt PROgRAm PROgRAm DeSCRIPtIOn RegIStRAtIOn InFORmAtIOn 36 37 51 51 51 46 110 65 13 137 74 33 42 40 23 111 65 19 13 17 g gAmbLIng geneRAL-eDuCAtIOn COuRSeS COmPReHenSIve gOAL geneRAL-eDuCAtIOn gROuPS (exCePtIOnS) RequIReD COuRSeS geOgRAPHy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS geOLOgy COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS gRADe APPeAL gRADe CODe CAtegORIeS gRADe POInt AveRAge (gPA) gRADuAtIOn CAtALOg POLICy FOR gRADuAtIOn gRADuAtIOn wItH HOnORS tRAnSFeR StuDent RequIRementS 40 49 49 52 49 117 73 117 34 33 34 52 37 38 H HARASSment 40 HeAvy-Duty tRuCK teCHnICIAn PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 137 PROgRAm RequIRementS 74 HeAvy equIPment teCHnICIAn PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 118 PROgRAm RequIRementS 75 HeAvy equIPment weLDIng AnD FAbRICAtIOn PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS 76 HIStORy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 119 PROgRAm RequIRementS 78 HORtICuLtuRe teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 119 PROgRAm RequIRementS 78 HumAnItIeS COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 120 E eARLy CHILDHOOD eDuCAtIOn PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS eCOnOmICS COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS eDuCAtIOn PROgRAmS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS – eLementARy eDuCAtIOn – PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn: AtHLetIC tRAInIng – PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn: exeRCISe SCIenCe – PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn: K–12 – PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn: ReCReAtIOn – PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn: SPORt mAnAgement eLeCtROnICS teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS engLISH AS A SeCOnD LAnguAge COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS engLISH COmPOSItIOn RequIRementS engLISH PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS exAmInAtIOnS 111 66 112 113 67 68 69 69 70 70 113 71 116 52 114 72 34 I IDentIFICAtIOn CARDS InCOmPLeteS InFORmAtIOn teCHnOLOgy InFORmAtIOn teCHnOLOgy (It) PROgRAmS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS – COmPuteR SuPPORt SPeCIALISt – InFORmAtIOn SeCuRIty AnD DIgItAL FORenSICS – InteRnetwORKIng & COmmunICAtIOn teCHnOLOgIeS – netwORK ADmInIStRAtIOn – web DeveLOPment InItIAtIOnS AnD/OR HAzIng InteRnAtIOnAL StuDentS 43 33 44 121 80 81 82 83 83 40 17 F FACuLty FInAnCe COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS FInAnCIAL AID APPLyIng FOR FInAnCIAL AID AwARD nOtIFICAtIOnS DISbuRSementS eLIgIbILIty RetuRnIng FInAnCIAL AID SPeCIAL CIRCumStAnCeS StAnDARDS OF SAtISFACtORy ACADemIC PROgReSS tyPeS OF FInAnCIAL AID AvAILAbLe wItHDRAwAL. AnD RePAymentS 140 116 26 27 28 27 28 30 28 26 30 j jAPAneSe COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 123 l LAte FeeS LegAL ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS LIbeRAL ARtS PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS LIbRARy 25 CALL 208.S.

562.3000 | www.CwIDAHO.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 S SCHeDuLe OF CLASSeS SenIOR CItIzen RAteS SIgn LAnguAge (AmeRICAn) COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS SmOKIng/uSe OF tObACCO SOCIAL wORK COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS SOCIOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS SOLICItIng SPAnISH COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS StAnDARDS OF SAtISFACtORy ACADemIC PROgReSS (SAP) FOR FInAnCIAL AID eLIgIbILIty StAte OF IDAHO ReSIDenCy StuDent COnDuCt StuDent gOveRnAnCe StuDent StAtuS StuDy SKILLS COuRSe COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOn SuRgICAL teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS SuSPenSIOn COntRACt 19 22 134 40 135 135 93 40 136 28 23 44 44 32 136 136 94 38 Manufacturing & Trades www.) POweRSPORtS AnD SmALL engIne RePAIR PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS PRe-LAw PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS PRe-PHARmACy PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS PReRequISIteS/CORequISIteS PReSIDent’S LISt AnD DeAn’S LISt PRIvACy OF StuDent ReCORDS PROFeSSIOnAL tRuCK DRIvIng PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS PSyCHOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS 40 24 127 128 129 130 129 131 132 130 130 132 133 89 51 133 90 91 92 19 37 32 134 92 134 93 t teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (t.CC N nAme CHAnge nAtIOnAL StuDent CLeARIngHOuSe nuRSIng (RegISteReD) PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS 33 35 126 89 o One StOP StuDent SeRvICeS OPen-DOOR POLICy 8 12 P PARKIng AnD DRIvIng PAyment OPtIOnS PHILOSOPHy COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn ACADemIC COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PHySICAL eDuCAtIOn ACtIvIty COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS – CARDIO COuRSeS – LIFetIme ACtIvIty COuRSeS – OutDOOR COuRSeS – SPeCIALIzeD COuRSeS – StRengtH tRAInIng COuRSeS – yOgA COuRSeS PHySICS COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS POLItICAL SCIenCe PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS POStSeCOnDARy teCHnICAL CeRtIFICAte (P. ReFunDS.M mACHIne tOOL teCHnOLOgy PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS mAjOR CHAnge mAjORS OFFeReD mAnDAtORy beHAvIORAL/meDICAL wItHDRAwAL mARKetIng mAnAgement PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS mARKetIng mAnAgement/teCHnICAL COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS mAtHmAtICS COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS meDICAL ADmInIStRAtIve SuPPORt PROgRAm PROgRAm RequIRementS muSIC COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS 123 86 33 46 39 87 124 125 88 126 ReInStAtement RePeAtIng COuRSeS ReSIDent StAtuS FOR tuItIOn PuRPOSeS RIgHt OF APPeAL 25 35 22 35 8146 208.) teCH PReP PROgRAm PARtICIPAtIOn InFORmAtIOn PROgRAm DeSCRIPtIOn tHeAtRe COuRSeS COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS tRAnSCRIPtS tRAnSFeR StuDent RequIRementS tRuCK DRIvIng PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS tRuCK teCHnICIAn PROgRAm (HeAvy-Duty tRuCK) COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS tuItIOn AnD FeeS ReFunDS tuItIOn AnD Fee PAyment PLAn 51 17 14 137 35 38 134 92 137 74 22 25 24 v veRIFICAtIOnS veteRAnS SeRvICeS 35 43 W weLCOme FROm OuR PReSIDent weLDIng AnD metALS FAbRICAtIOn PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS wILDLAnD FIRe mAnAgement PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS wItHDRAwAL.C. AnD RePAymentS wORKFORCe DeveLOPment PROgRAmS 5 137 95 138 96 30 14 R RegISteReD nuRSIng PROgRAm COuRSe DeSCRIPtIOnS PROgRAm RequIRementS RegIStRAtIOn 126 89 19 .C.t.CwIDAHO.

3000 147 .562.Index CALL 208.

boise.CwIDAHO.3000 | www. nampa. nampa.562. ID 83706 CwI OAK PARK CenteR: 2323 South vista Avenue. click or visit one Stop Student Services for more information or to apply for any college of Western Idaho programs. 8148 208.CwIDAHO. ID 83651 CwI ADA COunty CAmPuS: black eagle business Park.cc or www.cwidaho.3000 click: onestop@cwidaho. ID 83687 CwI CAnyOn COunty CenteR: 2407 Caldwell boulevard.CC . 1360 eagle Flight way. Suite 201.cc/cwd visit: a one Stop Student Services location CwI nAmPA CAmPuS: 5500 east Opportunity Drive. boise.562.call. boise. ID 83709 CwI At bOISe StAte unIveRSIty: 1464 university Drive.CC COURSE CATALOG 2010–2011 Manufacturing & Trades call: 208. ID 83705 www.

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