Apr 18, 2024  
2021-2022 Academic Catalog 
    
2021-2022 Academic Catalog [Published Catalog]

Courses


 

 

 

 

Public Policy and Administration

  
  • PPAD 000/5225 - Regionalism and Regional Integration (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Admission in the Master in Global Affairs (MGA) program. having taken PPAD 5251  is advisable but not a per-requisite.

    Description
    The course is about regionalism and regional integration. Regionalism is understood as policies and projects whereby groups states and non-state actors cooperate and coordinate strategy, whether within a given geographical region or not, with the aim of pursuing and promoting common goals in one or more issue areas. Under “New Regionalism”, regionalist schemes cover issues of economic, social, cultural and, in some cases, security nature. As they display great diversity, the course will review the different expressions contemporary regionalism has taken up, which reflect diverse conditions, values and ideological approaches. The review will be carried out against the background of the global system since it is considered that regionalism is a response to globalization and a reaction to the diverse aspects of global processes. The course is also about regional integration, which indicates processes in given regions extending from close intergovernmental cooperation between “sovereign” states to integration as such, involving the creation of new organizational or supranational entity. After a conceptual introduction, regionalism in Europe, the Arab Middle East and Africa, as well as in Latin America and Asia will be examined.

  
  • PPAD 502/5231 - Economics for Public Policy Analysis (3 cr.)



    Description
    Overview of concepts and methods for microeconomic and macroeconomic analysis as applied to public policy and public sector/nonprofit management. Tools and concepts of microeconomic analysis, including factors shaping demand and supply, theory of the firm, market distortions, externalities, and public goods, and application of economic tools to policy assessment. Introduction to macroeconomic concepts including national income, monetary and fiscal policy, debt and financial markets, growth and employment, savings and investment, and international trade, foreign exchange, and the balance of payments.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall.
  
  • PPAD 503/5232 - Role of Government in a Market-Oriented Economy (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
       or equivalent economic preparation.

    Description
    Overview of the interaction of markets with the economic and social development of developing countries and consideration of the role of governments in promoting, regulating, and supplementing the action of markets to achieve public purposes. Consideration of alternative government strategies in key social and productive sectors, including prevention of and responses to market failures, promotion of equity and the rule of law, provision of social services, and maintenance of stable growth. Application of economic analytic tools to assess and select government strategies in a market-oriented system.

    When Offered
    Offered in spring.
  
  • PPAD 527/5251 - International Organization in Global Governance (3 cr.)



    Description
    Exploration of how international organizations interact with each other and with national actors in defining and implementing norms and functions of global governance. Focus on global governance actors and regimes developed for priority issue areas, including peace and security; human development; trade; finance; human rights; the environment; labor and working conditions; and international migration. Consideration of the role of United Nations, international and regional organizations and mechanisms for collaboration with state, international, and non-state actors to strengthen and manage global regulatory regimes.

     

     

    When Offered
    Offered in fall.

  
  • PPAD 528/5252 - Theory and Practice of Negotiation (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course reviews theories as well as practice of international negotiation, at the bilateral, regional and bilateral levels. It examines determinants, drivers and hypotheses in negotiation processes as well as their different stages and forms. The course also studies the practice of negotiation in specific bilateral, regional and global processes such as South Africa, Sri Lanka the Arab-Israeli conflict and the law of the sea.

     

     

    When Offered
    Offered in spring.

  
  • PPAD 539/5258 - Role of Force: Strategy and Statecraft (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course focuses on force as an instrument of policy in modern statecraft. Major concepts include the functions of force and the formation of national security policy; classical military strategy and the influences of material resources, technology and structural factors on its evolution; legal and moral limits on force; and the extension of military power into the realm of peace-keeping, humanitarian relief and military occupation. The course also considers contemporary strategy challenges such as insurgency, terrorism, non-violent resistance and civil military relations.
     

  
  • PPAD 000/5288 - Comprehensives (0 cr.)



    Description
    This course provides a forum for independent review of the main concepts of the program core subject areas in preparation for the comprehensive examination. The student will take a written examination at the conclusion of the course and must receive a passing grade to be successful. The comprehensive examination may be repeated once. A student who fails the comprehensive examination a second time would be dismissed from the degree program at the end of the semester in which the examination was retaken.

  
  • PPAD 000/5293 - Capstone Project (0 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Permission of adviser and instructor

    Description
    Students enrolling in this course will work towards the completion of their capstone project per departmental requirements. This project should present a thorough analysis of an issue with relevance to their course of study in Public Administration, Public Policy or Global Affairs. Final products for the course include a written report and an oral presentation that will be evaluated by and faculty supervisor and a client representative.

  
  • PPAD 598/5298 - Research Seminar (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Supervisor approval of a thesis or master’s project proposal or permission of the supervisor and instructor.

    Description
    Support to students in research phase of the thesis or master’s project. Weekly meetings and assignments to support ongoing analysis, research, and writing, guided discussions, peer-to-peer assessment, and critique of thesis or master’s project components. Ungraded; required for all students.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • PPAD 599/5299 - Research Guidance (0 cr.)



    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.

Rhetoric and Composition

  
  • RHET 110/1010 - Freshman Writing (3 cr.)



    Description
    RHET 1010 is designed to help first year students improve their analytical and argumentative skills. This involves reading texts analytically and critically within various disciplines, considering the rhetorical situations in which they are working, organizing and supporting ideas to make a convincing argument while maintaining their voice as writers. This course also provides training in the use and integration of sources, library and online research and fosters a more discriminating attitude to academically acceptable sources. Ultimately, the course provides opportunities for students to develop effective and coherent communication skills.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring. Summer only for students repeating the course.
  
  • RHET 120/1020 - Research Writing (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1010 / CORE 1010  

    Concurrent
    LALT 1020  
    Description
    RHET 1020 introduces students to the process of research and the different cultures of inquiry in the disciplines. Students explore various types of research questions, making decisions about the most appropriate approach to collecting evidence, conducting analysis, organizing and presenting their work to particular discourse communities. Through this critical approach, students develop a well-informed and insightful research paper which demonstrates understanding of the processes and conventions of writing in academic contexts.

    When Offered
    Fall, Spring, and Summer
    Repeatable
    Yes
    Notes
    When registering for RHET 1020, if a student has not yet completed LALT 1020 , they will need to concurrently register for LALT 1020 . If a student fails to do so, then they will have a registration hold placed.
  
  • RHET 199/1099 - Selected Topics (3 cr.)



    Description
    A course that addresses broad intellectual concerns and is accessible to students from any major or class level. The course is offered as part of the Freshman Level of the Core Curriculum.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally
  
  • RHET 299/2099 - Selected Topics (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    Course addressing broad intellectual concerns and accessible to all students irrespective of major.

  
  • RHET 399/3099 - Selected Topics (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    Course addresses broad intellectual concerns, and is accessible to all students irrespective of major.

  
  • RHET 345/3110 - The Writer’s Workshop (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    This course offers students a unique opportunity to learn the fundamentals of nonfiction writing, and to grow as critics, both on the page and in the classroom. Students engage life questions in a number of personal contexts, reflecting upon their places as individuals within the larger contexts of family, country, and/or region. They also practice writing formal critiques of peers’ narratives and participate in class workshop discussions.

  
  • RHET 340/3120 - Life Narratives (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    This reading-intensive course will familiarize students with writing in the genres of ‘life writing’. Students learn to write critical reviews of classic and contemporary memoirs, confessions, letters, diaries, and visual portraits as well as autobiographies and biographies, through key themes of self, identity, secrets, truth, inheritance and ethics. The course will consider how critical examinations of new paradigms that consider the self are expressed through writing. The course invites discussion about the social and cultural uses of life writing, from legal testimony to medical case history, and the pervasive ethical dilemmas that arise. In addition, using a variety of texts, the course explores the tensions between local identities rooted in culture, history and language, and global, trans-national identities, driven by the pressures of the modern inter-connected world.

  
  • RHET 341/3130 - Travel Writing (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    In this course, students will become familiar with the genre of travel writing, the history, politics and economics of place, and how these influence culture. Through various reading, writing, and travel experiences, students will gain an understanding of themselves vis a vis the Other and develop an appreciation of how travel can transform the self. They will learn how to respond critically to travel narratives, identify credible sources to inform their writing, make original observations, and modify perspective to compose alternative texts.

  
  • RHET 342/3140 - Writing Children’s Literature (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    Students in this course will assess and write works of fiction and nonfiction addressing children through different media (picture books, plays, short stories, novellas). Students will explore who writes and illustrates for children and why, and the language used to address children during different stages. They will engage in projects to entertain children, while providing indirect instruction, and produce written works for organizations that serve the needs of children.

  
  • RHET 380/3150 - Poetry Writing (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    This workshop-based course encourages students to explore their ideas through the language and imagery of poetry. Students will experiment with rhythm, rhyme, modes of discourse and poetic form. Throughout the course, they will examine the work of poets from diverse traditions, and the impact of their own expression. In a final portfolio, students will show careful analytical thinking about their work and consideration for how their poems are situated in the larger literary and cultural context.

  
  • RHET 390/3160 - Fiction writing (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    This course focuses on the craft and discipline of fiction writing. Students study writers in the Arab and Western literary tradition, and from that study, they learn the fundamentals of rhetorical and literary strategies in fiction, understand how to transform small ideas from daily life into fiction, consider how their cultural background affects how they tell stories, and develop a broadened familiarity with cultures different from their own. Students will also learn how to critique other students’ stories in workshops, and how to revise and develop their own work.

  
  • RHET 320/3210 - Business Communication (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    Today’s globalized and highly competitive world requires businesses, organizations, and individuals to excel in effective communication. This course focuses on helping students to master methods of persuasion that business professionals and administrators of organizations need. Students learn about and analyze various types of correspondences and documents to produce effective and appropriate business documents for professional and public audiences. They conduct research on real life topics and present findings in the form of proposals, formal reports, and presentations.

  
  • RHET 225/3220 - Public Speaking (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    This course is designed to train students in the craft and practice of public address, focusing on the composition of well-researched speeches and their delivery. Students learn techniques of presentation and speech writing to address a specific rhetorical situation. Through a variety of instructional strategies - discussion, class workshops, readings, written analyses, and presentations - students learn the processes by which effective and coherent speeches are conceived, prepared, and delivered. Students prepare an informative speech on a critically-analysed topic, a well-reasoned persuasive speech on a complex social issue, a special-occasion speech that integrates diverse fields of knowledge, and multiple other exercises that hone their public speech construction and delivery. Students also practice methods of analytic and constructive peer evaluation, as well as self-evaluation of their video-taped speeches.

  
  • RHET 321/3230 - Technical Communication (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  

    ; at least 60 credits; SSE major or instructor approval

     

     

    Description
    This course develops the knowledge and skills to produce documents that meet professional and ethical standards required by technical fields such as Engineering and the Sciences. Throughout the course, students will analyze and discuss the context, audience and conventions specific to technical communication. They learn how to produce documents in diverse genres, including proposals and formal reports.

  
  • RHET 332/3240 - Principles of Mediation and Negotiation (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    In today’s world, conflict resolution and negotiation skills can be invaluable for the success of individuals and organizations. This course equips students with the interpersonal skills needed to create solutions for common mediation and negotiation situations. A student will learn active listening, problem solving, relational maintenance, and problem-solution presentation skills. Students will also learn the interpersonal skills necessary for third-party facilitation and mediation in contexts of business and community dispute.

  
  • RHET 334/3250 - Digital Rhetoric (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    This is a course in the rhetorical analysis of the increasingly important genres that comprise the practices of E-Writing, including: blogging, wiki-development, networked writing, hypertext, and social networking. The course offers students an opportunity to work within various online contexts, with attention to their evolving conventions, textual features, the relationship between discourse and social practice, and the importance of medium in terms of opportunities and constraints offered. Students analyze and write about the social and cultural implications of developments in electronic literacy. Assignments involve the critique and construction of texts using new media tools and the exploration of how communication practices, notions of audience, elements of argument, narrative and meaning-making are enriched and complicated by the new possibilities of a global, digital environment.

  
  • RHET 310/3310 - Discourse and Power (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020    or its equivalent

    Description
    This course reveals the power of words and what lies behind them. How can language be used to empower or disempower? Who controls the conversation? Students explore how discourse is constructed and how it maintains complex relations of power. As they develop strategies to become more articulate, confident and persuasive writers, students critically analyze various discourse resources - textual, aural and visual - for their intellectual, social and political power dimensions. The course guides students through key readings in rhetorical theory to provide a foundational knowledge of major questions, concepts and debates in the field.

  
  • RHET 322/3320 - Writing in the Social Sciences (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    This course is designed for students who want to develop the writing and critical thinking skills acquired in the 1000-level courses to produce more advanced discipline-specific academic and public writing in the social sciences. The course may be theme-based, with each student approaching the theme from a perspective appropriate to his/her discipline, and abiding by the style and conventions of the particular discipline. Course readings and discussions allow students to explore social phenomena, adding valuable research to the existing body of knowledge, and stimulating public interest and action.

  
  • RHET 323/3330 - Words that Change the World (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    Which words have had the greatest impact on people? What theories inform the works of authors, artists, and filmmakers? Do the arts have an intrinsic value, or are they related to and serve a purpose in the wider world? Words that Change the World examines those questions by engaging students in contemporary discourse in the liberal arts. Students employ critical reading strategies for the analysis and discussion of key texts that have had an impact on the practice and conceptual understanding of the humanities and fine arts. Through art, photography, cinema, history, dance, architecture, and other modes of expression from countries and cultures around the globe, students critically explore these thematic connections and engage in contextualized arguments.

  
  • RHET 325/3340 - Making Your Case: The Art of Persuasion (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    This course immerses students in the study of argumentation in the humanities and social sciences (philosophy, law, rhetoric, journalism and politics). It offers an overview and comparison of its theory, structure, mechanisms and practice. By approaching argument in a systematic fashion, students will be introduced to instruments for identifying differences of opinion, analyzing and evaluating argument, researching theory, and presenting coherent arguments in oral and written discourse.

  
  • RHET 330/3350 - Writing and Cognition: The Mind and the Machine (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent

    Description
    This course explores the invention and reinvention of writing over time. Students look at the social and personal uses of writing, consider what writing makes possible, and the ways we take it for granted in daily life. By exploring different forms of writing, students experiment with writing, and research the different methods adopted by scientists and authors from different cultures, to gain new perspectives. By looking at the relationship between thought and language, the course surveys the ways written expression has been used as a tool for reconstructing perception, memory, and self in society. It also employs writing to explore and analyze complex issues in today’s rapidly-changing world.

  
  • RHET 460/4060 - Independent Study (1-3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent; at least 60 credits completed; instructor approval, and if taken for CORE credit, then Core Director approval is also required

    Description
    In this capstone course, in exceptional circumstances, students in consultation with a faculty member and with approval of the Chair/Associate Chair (and approval of the CORE Director, if taken for CORE credit), may design or take a course that is not regularly offered. In such a case, the student, in consultation with the instructor, will propose a course of study, and work will culminate in one of the following: a scholarly research paper on some aspect of the history, theory, or application of rhetoric and composition; a practical application of writing, such as a grant or report submitted to an outside agency; a body of work that is normally expected in a listed course not being offered during the current term.

  
  • RHET 450/4160 - Imagining the Book (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent; at least 60 credits completed or instructor approval

    Description
    Students in this course will propose and then initiate the writing of a book-length manuscript. Each student will design and generate a different project. Manuscripts, therefore, may span across genres (i.e., a group of personal narratives or short stories, a novel, a book of poetry, a collection of critical and/or academic essays, etc.) offering students the opportunity to respond to a variety of texts as they develop. Class workshops and various forms of analysis will allow for building as well as refining projects. Students in a number of writing contexts and disciplines, as well as those in the Writing Minor, are encouraged to take this capstone course.

     

  
  • RHET 410/4260 - Writing for Project Funding (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020   or its equivalent

    Description
    Grant writing skills may be used for fundraising, applying for scholarships and fellowships, starting new businesses, securing research and conference grants, and acquiring funding for the cultural, non-profit and non-governmental sectors. This course develops the skills of effective fund-seeking and proposal writing through a step by step service-learning activity, where students learn how to access donor funds to meet the needs of local non-profit organizations.

  
  • RHET 480/4270 - Research and Writing Internship (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  

    Description
    This capstone course provides students with an applied, real-world writing experience that helps them transition smoothly from academic writing to work-place writing, and prepares them for the job market. The students may produce a variety of writing and editing work - manuals and tutorials, research papers, news articles, grant applications, reports, letters, policy documents, promotional brochures, creative works, book reviews or other materials as required by the internship. At the end of the semester, the students are issued a letter acknowledging their participation in an unpaid, credit-bearing internship.

  
  • RHET 490/4280 - Advanced Scientific and Technical Writing (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
      RHET 1020  or its equivalent; at least 60 credits completed; SSE major or instructor approval

    Description
    This course strengthens and refines advanced scientific and technical communication skills for both academic and professional non-academic environments. Students develop capstone level proficiency in organizing, refining and formatting scientific reports, senior theses, articles for publication in scientific journals, and technical reports for the workplace. In addition, students build on basic oral and visual presentation skills acquired at the 300 level, in order to improve their performance in the oral defense of their theses in their science and engineering majors, and acquire greater competitiveness in the job market.

  
  • RHET 400/4360 - Writing for Publication (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or its equivalent; at least 60 credits completed or instructor approval

    Description
    This course develops the skills to produce effective articles and presentations with a focus on journal submission requirements, journal review, and publication processes. It provides training in the integration of information technology for presentations, and in primary and secondary research methods.


Robotics, Control and Smart Systems

  
  • RCSS 501/5201 - Robotics: Kinematics, Dynamics and Control (3 cr.)



    Description
    Robot mechanisms, End-effector mechanisms, Actuators and drives, Sensors. Robot forward and inverse kinematics. Differential motion and Jacobian (Velocities and forces). Simulation software and analysis. Acceleration and Inertia, Robot dynamics. Trajectory generation and control of robot manipulators. Robot planning and control. Task oriented control, Force compliance control. Robot programming, Robot work cell design and work cycle analysis. Robot vision, Teleoperation and Interactive haptics. Closed-Loop Kinematic chains, Parallel-link robot kinematics. Non-holonomic systems, Legged robots.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 502/5202 - Embedded Real Time Systems (3 cr.)



    Description
    Fundamentals of embedded control system design, embedded processor architecture and operation. General overview of existing families of micro-controllers, DSPs, FPGAs, ASICs. Selected embedded 8/16/32 processor architectures, and programming. Real-time, resources and management, I/O, Virtual memory and memory management. Concurrency, resource sharing and deadlocks. Scheduling theory. Real-time programming and embedded software. Real-time kernels and operating systems. Bus structure and Interfacing. Programming pervasive and ubiquitous embedded system. Designing embedded system. Discretization and implementation of continuous-time control systems. Networked embedded systems and integrated control.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 503/5203 - Modern Control Design (3 cr.)



    Description
    Basic linear system response: Analysis in time domain, stability analysis, Routh-Horwitz stability criteria of LTI. Feedback analysis and design continuous-time systems on the basis of root locus: analysis, design, lead/lag compensators, and Control synthesis in frequency domain: (Bode response, Nyquist stability criteria, sensitivity and design). Control design concepts for linear multivariable systems using state variable techniques. State space representation and transition matrices. Control system design in state space: controllability, pole method and pole placement design, observer/observability and compensators design. Optimal observer based feedback. Lyapunov Stability. The solutions to LQR problem, Kalman filtering problem. LQG and LTR based design methods. Discrete-time systems and computer control.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 504/5204 - Applied Estimation (3 cr.)



    Description
    Introduction to Probability, Probability theory, Bayes theorem, Bayesian Inference. Introduction to estimation. Linear Optimal Filters, Predictors, Smoothers, Nonlinear Filters. Kalman and Information filter, Continuous and Discrete Time Kalman Filter. Extended Kalman filter and implementation, Unscented Kalman Filter (UKF). Distributed Kalman filter over network. Particle filter, Rao-Blackwellized Particle Filter (RBPF). Particle filter Fast SLAM. Case Studies.
     

  
  • RCSS 521/5221 - Intelligent and Autonomous Robotic Systems (3 cr.)



    Description
    Autonomous and Mobile robots, Locomotion concepts and mechanisms, Degrees of mobility and steering. Non holonomic concept and constraint. Wheeled mobile robots: Kinematic and dynamic models. Trajectory generation and Control methods. Sensors, sensor models and perception. Mapping and knowledge representations. Control architectures and Navigation: Planning, Subsumption, Potential field, Motor Schemas, Probabilistic, Learning from observations and Reinforcement learning. Relative and absolute localization. Navigation and localization techniques. SLAM (Simultaneous Localization and Mapping). Multi robotic system: navigation, cooperation and autonomy.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 522/5222 - Mechatronics Innovations and Experimental Robotics (3 cr.)



    Description
    Mechatronics innovations: Concepts and innovative ideas, design and hands-on experimentation. Sensors and intelligent sensor systems. Interfacing techniques. Controllers. Electrical motors: selection and control, encoders, and drivers. Power systems and control: pneumatic, electro-pneumatic, hydraulic and electro-hydraulic. Technologies and techniques associated with industrial and mobile robots. Joint space and operational space control. Velocity saturation, trajectory generation and tracking. Project work supporting design, simulation and experimentation.
     

  
  • RCSS 523/5223 - Bioinspired Robotics and Multi Robotic Systems (3 cr.)



    Description
    Traditional and Biomimetic robots. Bioinspired robot design: actuators, sensors, and material. Bioinspired algorithms for robot control. Social Networks. Multi robotic systems (MRS): concept, homogeneous and heterogeneous architectures. MRS control architecture: MRS planning, Motor schema based MRS, Behavior based MRS. MRS and machine learning. Inter-robot communication and coordination. Auction-based task negotiation for MRS. Autonomy and cooperation. Task definition, decomposition and knowledge representation. Resource management and deadlocks. Collaborative Observation and Localization. Multi-Robot Navigation. Human-Robot Interaction. Biological inspired solutions: Ant colony and social insect behavior, Swarm intelligence and self organization.
     

  
  • RCSS 524/5224 - Robotics and Intelligent Automated Manufacturing (3 cr.)



    Description
    Manufacturing systems: organization, facility layout, performance indicators. Robotics in Manufacturing. AGVs in Manufacturing. Robot work cells. Sensors in Manufacturing. Communication protocols. Agile manufacturing. Models and Metrics. Automation, NC/CNC. Design for Manufacturability. Manufacturing systems design: single cell, assembly line, group technology, cellular and flexible systems. Material transport and storage systems. Analysis of flow lines, assembly systems and line balancing. Quality measurement and reliability. Manufacturing support systems: CAD/CAM/CIM tools and product cycle, process and production planning, shop floor control, inventory control. Modern manufacturing systems: Push/pull systems, pull systems (KANBAN and CONWIP), Just-In-Time, TQM.
     

  
  • RCSS 531/5231 - Teleoperation, Haptic Systems and Collaborative Control (3 cr.)



    Description
    Technical specifications: teleoperation and haptics systems. Haptics: Human, Machine, and Computer haptics, and their interrelation. Haptic systems: sensors, actuators and interfaces. Haptic device modeling and control. Event-based haptics. Rendering of stiff walls and friction, rigid-body and deformable body interaction. Haptic teleoperation. Bilateral teleoperation. Teleoperation and haptic systems architecture control approaches. Force control, impedance control, stiffness control Feed-forward control, Adaptive motion/force control. Performance specifications and stability issues, Stability and Transparency, stability against passive human and environment impedances. Design for time-delayed teleoperation. Robustness issues. Collaborative control and collaborated virtual environment.
     

  
  • RCSS 532/5232 - Robust and Optimal Control (3 cr.)



    Description
    Linear system theory and robust control. System analysis: stability and performance, sensitivity function, integral quadratic constraints, small-gain argument, H2 and H∞ space and performance. NORMs. Robustness and Uncertainty. Robust stability, quadratic stability, and stability margin. Robust performance, controller parameterization, design constraints. Balanced Model Reduction, Modeling uncertainty. Linear fractional transform (LFT). Structured singular values, μ -Analysis, LMI analysis. μ synthesis. H2 optimal control, H∞ control and controller order reduction, H∞ loop shaping. Optimal control theory: optimization of static functions, calculus of variations, optimal linear regulators, dynamic programming.
     

  
  • RCSS 533/5233 - Nonlinear and Adaptive Control (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Consent of instructor.

    Description
    Introduction to the analysis and design of nonlinear control systems. Linearization of nonlinear systems. Phase-plane analysis, Lyapunov stability analysis. Design of stabilizing controllers. Properties of adaptive systems, Adaptive control and real-time parameter estimation, Deterministic self-tuning regulators, model reference control, Adaptive observers, model reference adaptive control, gain scheduling controller modeling. Stability of adaptive control systems.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 534/5234 - Networked Control Systems: Design and Applications (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
      and   

    Description
    Introduction to Networked Control Systems, real-time systems, network architecture, wired and wireless network protocols, international standards, NCS in industrial control, NCS in terrestrial transportation systems, Study of different software packages and simulation tools for NCS.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
  
  • RCSS 541/5241 - Smart Systems and Computational Intelligence (3 cr.)



    Description
    Intelligent systems and evolutionary algorithms. Computational methods, intelligent behaviors and algorithms observed in nature and humans. Neural networks: Supervised and unsupervised Neural Networks (NNs), Single and Multi layer feed-forward NNs, Feedback NNs, Hopfield NNs, Associative memories (Kohonen networks), Learning vector quantizer (LVQ) Radial base function (RBF) NNs. Evolutionary algorithms, genetic algorithms. Fuzzy logic: memberships. reasoning, Fuzzy controllers, Neuro-Fuzzy networks, Fuzzy ARMAP. Swarm Intelligence and Colony optimization. Feature selection. Computational intelligence: imprecise and uncertain knowledge, learning, adaptive behavior and real time problems. Case studies.
     

  
  • RCSS 542/5242 - MEMS/NEMS Technology and Devices (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Consent of instructor.

    Description
    Basic MEMS/NEMS fabrication technologies, various transduction mechanisms such as piezoelectric, pyroelectric, thermoelectric, thermionic, piezoresistive, etc. The theory of operation of few sensors including infrared detectors, radiation sensors, rotation and acceleration sensors, flow sensors, pressure and force sensors, and motion sensors. An introduction to different techniques for analyzing experimental data.
     

    Cross-listed
    Same as  , .
    When Offered
    Offered in fall
  
  • RCSS 543/5243 - Image Analysis and Computer Vision (3 cr.)



    Description
    Perception and image systems. Pinhole Camera Model. Auto-calibration. Digital image processing fundamentals. Image normalization, gray and binary image processing, RGB and IHS color space representations. Image enhancement: contrast stretching and digital filtering in the spatial and frequency domains. Image restoration. Coding and compression. Image segmentation. Image Convolution / Correlation Matching / De-convolution. Object classification and classifiers. Object recognition and interpretation. Estimating image field and image motion, Optical flow and motion. Stereo vision. Multi-view and motion-based 3-D object reconstruction. Dynamic vision: object tracking, recursive state estimation, autonomous navigation, discrete self-localization. Robotic Control via visual servoing.
     

  
  • RCSS 544/5244 - Sensors, Perception and Smart Systems (3 cr.)



    Description
    Sensors and perception. Physical principles of sensing. Static and dynamic characteristics of sensors. Sensor classifications and selection. Interfacing techniques. Calibration and self-calibration of smart sensors. Sensors and intelligent systems: design trends in the field of smart sensors systems. Sensors for: intelligent and autonomous robots, smart systems, automotive and manufacturing industries, smart structures, and other modern industries and smart products. Sensor integration and data fusion. Sensors in remote control and real time systems. Wireless sensor networks, features, architecture and technology, topology, energy, communication protocols and security, distributed & collaborative signal processing, and applications.
     

  
  • RCSS 545/5245 - Advanced Artificial Intelligence (3 cr.)



    Description
    Problem Solving by Search, Knowledge Representation and Reasoning, Planning, Quantifying Uncertainty, Probabilistic Reasoning, Learning from Examples, Learning Probabilistic Models, and Reinforcement Learning.

     

     

    Cross-listed
    Same as

     .

  
  • RCSS 000/5910 - Independent Study in Robotics, Control and Smart Systems (RCSS) (1-3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Consent of instructor and student’s adviser

    Description
    Under certain circumstances where the required course is not offered, students may take a maximum of 3 credit hours of course work within the curriculum requirements of the academic program with the approval of the instructor and the program director.

    When Offered
    Occassionaly
  
  • RCSS 592/5930 - Selected Topics in RCSS (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Consent of the faculty advisor.

    Description
    Topics to be chosen according to specific interests. Maybe taken for credit more than once if content changes.
     

  
  • RCSS 593/5980 - Capstone Project (3 cr.)



    Description
    Students are required to attend the library and the writing modules of SCI 5940  and , to undertake an engineering project approved by student’s advisor and the director of the program. A final report of the project should be submitted and orally defended in the presence of a supervisory committee consist of student’s advisor and two faculty members.

  
  • RCSS 599/5989 - Research Guidance Thesis (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    ENGR 5940  

    Description
    Consultation on problems related to student thesis.

    Must be taken at least twice for credit.
     

  
  • RCSS 692/6930 - Advanced Selected Topics in Robotics, Control and Smart Systems (RCSS) (3 cr.)



    Description
    Advanced topics in the field of Robotics, Control and Smart Systems (RCSS) to be chosen every year according to specific interests and the evolution of knowledge and development trends in RCSS. May be taken for credit more than once if content changes.

  
  • RCSS 699/6980 - Research Guidance Dissertation (3 cr.)



    Description
    Consultation on problems related to students thesis. To be taken 11 times for credit.

     


Science

  
  • SCI 120/1020 - Scientific Thinking (3 cr.)



    Description
    The course emphasizes the unifying aspects of the scientific approach to the study of nature and human behavior. About one-third of the course is devoted to scientific inquiry and investigation. The course focuses on fact identification and concept formation and testing. In the remaining parts, the students are exposed to applications of the approach in various disciplines. The course sets some basic concepts and theories of science into broad historical, philosophical, and cultural context and traces the development of these theories to their present status. This serves the double purpose of acquainting students with the appropriate setting in which a given idea gained relevance and exposing them to the evolution toward the current methods of investigation. Moral and ethical issues in science are examined.

    When Offered
    Offered in the fall and spring.

Sociology

  
  • SOC 199/1099 - Selected Topics for Core Curriculum (3 cr.)



    Description
    Course addressing broad intellectual concerns and accessible to students as part of the Freshman Level of the Core Curriculum.

  
  • SOC 210/2005 - Arab Society (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1020  or concurrent.

    Description
    Description and analysis of social and cultural characteristics and problems of contemporary Arab Society, taking into consideration the specific historical, economic, and ideological forces that shape it. The social basis for Arab unity and identity. Introduction to basic concepts and principles for understanding social phenomena.

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 299/2099 - Selected Topics for Core Curriculum (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    RHET 1010  

    Description
    Course addressing broad intellectual concerns and accessible to all students, irrespective of major.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 201/2101 - Introduction to Sociology (3 cr.)



    Description
    General sociology concepts and theoretical issues. Survey of the field covering the sociology of small groups, the family, education, work, community structure, and political life; discussions on the uses of sociology.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 240/2201 - Introduction to Community Development (3 cr.)



    Description
    Introduce the students to the different concepts and approaches to community development as well as to community organizing.  Utilizes a critically reflective framework as part of the curriculum to overcome the potential division between theory and practice.  Identifies the key issues that the students are likely to confront in community development and organizing work.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   ,  .
    When Offered
    Offered in fall.
  
  • SOC 203/2301 - Social Problems of the Middle East (3 cr.)



    Description
    Major theoretical perspectives in studying social problems. Systematic examination of the salient stresses and strains in Egyptian, Arab, and Middle Eastern societies. Discussion of selected concrete problems, such as population, bureaucracy, youth unrest, deviance, drugs, prostitution.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 206/2302 - Arab Family Structure and Dynamics (3 cr.)



    Description
    The family as a social institution with emphasis on Middle Eastern characteristics, selected aspects of marriage and family life, special attention to the social consequences of changing family styles.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 000/2401 - Society and Culture in Egypt (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course gives an introduction to thinking about the Egyptian society. The course will discuss and question the notion of “being Arab” and “being Egyptian”: In which ways is the figure of “the Egyptian” construed and constructed? How did the idea of the “Orient” emerge, and what is meant by “Orientalism”? The course will examine theories on the concept of the nation-state, Orientalism, as well as racism, and how the idea of the nation and nationhood includes and excludes various population groups.

    Following this, based on different case studies, the course will examine social relations in everyday life, changing urban scenes, migrant movements, as well as minorities in Egypt. Discussing these topics, we will interrogate our conceptions of “nationhood” and the nation state, and reconsider how these concepts produce certain social worlds. Furthermore, focusing on case studies academic questions will be raised contributing to a better understanding of the socio-political challenges facing Egypt.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring

  
  • SOC 000/2402 - Family, Kin and Friends in Egypt (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course will examine the nature of family, kin, and friends in a comparative perspective, with special attention to Egypt, and theories of family structure and family/societal change including the social consequences of changing family formations due to work migration, aging parents without family care takers, and women’s involvement in the workforce external to domestic labor to name a few. The course will explore kin- and friendship ties in a changing world through selected themes such as gender (including masculinities), sexuality, intimacy, class, age, power relationships, and their intersections. What are the differences in family, marriage, and friendship ties? What can friendship patterns - intimate, trustful, and voluntarily chosen ties people maintain - tell us about societies? What role do social institutions play when thinking about these structures?

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 000/2403 - Social Issues in Egypt (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course provides an introduction to sociology and social science in general through the study of social issues and problems in the particular society of Egypt. This course enables you to approach Egyptian society by studying its problems and the main issues its citizens are facing daily. Therefore, it will discuss various social issues and problems in Egypt including education issues, issues of social stratification and inequality, street children problems, gender issues and urban issues. This course will not only emphasize on significant social issues and problems confronting the contemporary Egyptian society but will also examine the process through which they arise, the debates that accompany them; and finally considers possible solutions to them.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring
  
  • SOC 301/3010 - Social Psychology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
     

    Description
    The extension of general psychological principles and methods to the study of interaction and social environment. The nature and methodology of research in social psychology. The major theoretical concepts and their applications and contributions to a variety of areas in the field including development and socialization, social perception and attribution of causality, attitude formation and changes, pro- and anti-social behavior, interpersonal attraction and intimacy, and the social effects and functions of groups.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 304/3025 - Development Agencies (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The course examines the various agencies active in the field of development. It investigates how these organizations, such as NGOs, state bureaucracy and international development organizations shape the process of development.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 306/3030 - Sociology of Literature (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The social bases of literary productions both oral and written and the functions of literature for social integration. The interrelationship of literary expression and movements for social change.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 321/3045 - The Urban Experience (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    This course will explore a variety of approaches for the study of life in cities, providing students with tools to think critically about the meaning of urban life in the new century.  Are cities the vibrant, vital centers of all that is exciting, new and provocative in modern life or are they the decaying, decadent and dangerous remnants of an industrial age whose time has passed? How do we link the lives of corporate elites and pop icons with crack dealers and shanty town dwellers?  How do we place migration, world capital flows, transnational media, and global consumption in our studies of city life?

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 322/3050 - Rural Sociology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The Middle Eastern rural community and its relation to agricultural development, tenure systems, ecological processes, urbanization, migration, and changing technology.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 323/3055 - Fundamentals of Population Studies (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    Facts and issues of human population. Creates demographic literacy, and an ability to deal with population realities. Substantive knowledge covering processes and determinants of population structure, growth, and changes: fertility, mortality, and migration, as well as challenges of population growth.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 332/3060 - Social Constructions of Difference: Race, Class and Gender (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The course will first introduce students to the vast theoretical literature on the concepts of race, class and gender from sociology and anthropology.  Second, the course will expect students to shift focus away from looking at different cultures to analyzing cultural productions of difference.  In the course we will be concerned with how racial, class and gender identities are shaped by diverse hegemonic systems, modes of resistance, and the structuring of social relations in different societies.

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 370/3085 - Environmental Issues in Egypt (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The technical aspects of environmental issues in Egypt are examined taking into account the cultural, social, and political dimensions upsetting the balance of the environment.  Major issues such as water scarcity, global warming, desertification, urban pollution, tourism, and demographic pressures are presented and analyzed. 

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 309/3102 - History of Social Theory (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: 9 hours of social sciences, and junior or senior standing, or consent of instructor.

    Description
    The nature and function of social theory and its development, especially since the Enlightenment. Emphasis on the cumulative insights and ideas which have contributed to modern social theory. The essential aspects of the philosophy of social science, especially epistemological problems in the sciences of sociology and anthropology.

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered in fall.
  
  • SOC 204/3103 - Social Statistics (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences

    Description
    This course is designed for students in the social sciences who do not have a background in mathematics except high school algebra. The course will provide an introduction to statistics as a tool for analyzing and understanding data related to social life. The course deals with basic concepts and procedures and integrates SPSS demonstrations and exercises.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall.
  
  • SOC 310/3104 - Contemporary Sociological Theory (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
       or consent of instructor.

    Description
    The main trends, basic problems, and unresolved issues of post-war sociological thought. Essential aspects of the logic of scientific inquiry; contemporary theories as model building in sociology including new functionalism, critical theory, structuralism and poststructuralism.

    When Offered
    Offered in spring.
  
  • SOC 381/3105 - Doing Survey Research in the Social Sciences (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
      and   . For sociology minors only: An equivalent statistics course may be substituted for SOC 3103  only with the permission of the instructor.

    Description
    .This course introduces students to the basic survey methods used in the social sciences. Emphasis is on the logic of social science and the implications of the major forms of quantitative research methodology. Allows students to recognize and analyze merits of research in the social sciences including public opinion and policy action research .

    When Offered
    Offered in spring
    Notes
    Students will be encouraged to conduct mini-scale surveys on the campus and beyond.
  
  • SOC 340/3202 - Participatory Action Research in Community Settings (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    This course will introduce students to the appropriate research methodologies when dealing with community organizing and development, particularly the participatory action research approach to community development.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   ,  
    When Offered
    Offered in fall.
  
  • SOC 303/3303 - Social Movements (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    Basic processes by which societies initiate, consolidate, transform, and change their basic institutions and social structures. Anatomy of reform and revolutionary social movements, especially those affecting Arab and Third World societies.

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
  
  • SOC 307/3304 - Social Class and Inequality (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    The basic theory and methods of the sociology of inequality. The nature and variety of stratification systems, major theories of stratification, empirical studies and social correlates of class phenomena, social mobility, and class conflict. Emphasis on Middle Eastern material.

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring
  
  • SOC 000/3305 - Selected Topics in Sociology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Three hours of Social Sciences

    Description
    This is a selected topics course that can vary according to the area and expertise of the faculty member.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
    Repeatable
    May be repeated for credit if content changes.
  
  • SOC 405/4005 - Sociology of Work (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: Junior or senior standing, 6 hrs. of social science or the permission of the instructor.

    Description
    The course examines the concept of work and how it is defined and understood in contemporary society. It investigates the changing nature of work, labor issues, changing management styles, and gender and the work place.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 406/4010 - Educational Sociology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: 9 hours of social sciences, and junior or senior standing.

    Description
    The nature and interrelationship of educational agencies to other social institutions. The emergent structure of Middle Eastern educational programs and their implications for social change and integration.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 408/4020 - Criminology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: 9 hours of social sciences, and junior or senior standing.

    Description
    Theories of crime and social control. Institutional programs charged with the custody and treatment of law violators. Problems of deviance as related to class structure and social change.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 422/4025 - Religion in a Global World (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    9 hours of social sciences and junior or senior standing.

    Description
    Comparative study of religion in culture and society.  The course will explore a variety of theories and controversies in the anthropological understanding of religion.  Emphasis is on how religion may restrict but also empower believers, inform their social identities, and intersect with political and economic practices and institutions in a globalizing world.

    Cross-listed
    Same as  .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 431/4035 - Political Sociology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    9 hours of social sciences and junior or senior standing

    Description
    Social bases of various political systems such as Western-type democracy, authoritarianism, and totalitarianism. Topics include: determinants of political behavior, power, elite formation, bureaucracy, and the political role of the military and intellectuals in Third World societies.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 435/4040 - Gender and Power in Development (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Nine hours of social sciences, at least junior standing or the consent of the instructor.

    Description
    The course will examine the transformations in the lives of women and men through development and incorporation into global economic and political systems from a sociological perspective, particularly from the “Third World”. However, the focus is not limited to women, but rather concentrates on the structure and process of gender relations. In examining “gender politics”, we will explore the politicization of gender relations at various levels of society, from domestic settings to national contexts to the international sphere.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 455/4055 - Seminar in African Studies (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    9 hours of Social Sciences and Junior or Senior standing.

    Description
    Through the examination of a contemporary topic in African Studies, this interdisciplinary seminar examines epistemological and methodological issues in African Studies such as transformation, resistance, power, technology, and women and development. Original sources will be used to examine the theoretical assumptions, data, and methods underlying the literature. Prior course work in African Studies is recommended.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   .
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 400/4099 - Selected Topics in Sociology (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: 9 hours of social sciences, and junior or senior standing.

    Description
    Topics to be chosen according to specific interests, such as sociology of medicine, sex roles, symbolic interaction, applied sociology.

    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
    Repeatable
    May be repeated for credit if content changes.
  
  • SOC 450/4106 - Critical Approaches to Development (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    9 hours of social sciences and junior or senior standing.

    Description
    Contemporary theories of development as they apply to and illuminate the problems of development in underdeveloped countries. The approach will be interdisciplinary.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally.
  
  • SOC 495/4107 - Senior Seminar (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Senior standing and   or    or 12 hours of Social Sciences.

    Description
    Emphasis on current methodological trends in anthropology and sociology reflecting the research interests of the faculty and students, and drawing on the experience of the undergraduate career. Content may therefore vary from year to year.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   .
    When Offered
    Offered in spring.
    Notes
    The student will be required to write a methodologically sound senior paper, preferably based on field research.
  
  • SOC 440/4203 - Practicum in Community Development (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Six hours of social sciences or consent of the instructor.

    Description
    One semester, field experience in an approved international development agency, local NGO or other professional setting approved by faculty supervisor. Supervised by a faculty supervisor.

    Cross-listed
    Same as ANTH 4203  and PSYC 4203  .
    When Offered
    Offered in spring.
  
  • SOC 402/4405 - Independent Study (3 cr.)



    Prerequisites
    Prerequisites: a minimum B average, consent of the instructor, and approval by the Unit Head and the Department Chair.

    Description
    In exceptional circumstances some seniors and graduating seniors with department approval may arrange for independent study on a chosen topic in sociology that is not covered in the regular offerings for that academic year. Guided readings, research and frequent consultations held

    When Offered
    Offered in fall and spring.
    Repeatable
    May be repeated for credit if content changes
  
  • SOC 445/4499 - Selected Topics in Coptic Studies (3 cr.)



    Description
    This course allows instructors to offer a topic in Coptic Studies. The topic will be chosen from year to year in coordination with the departments concerned and the dean of the School of HUSS, and according to the individual interests and areas of expertise of the instructors. Topics chosen may include various aspects of Coptic art and history, monasticism, folklore, or other subjects. The course may be taken more than once if the topic changes.

    Cross-listed
    Same as   ,  ,  ,  
    When Offered
    Offered occasionally
    Notes
    Students in these majors may petition preferably before registration to have the course included in their major requirements.
 

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