A study of the principles of organic chemistry with emphasis on modern, mechanistic, Synthetic and spectroscopic problems. The laboratory includes experiments for developing techniques and synthesis projects for perfecting these techniques. PR: CHEM 102, CHEM 104. Fall.
A study of the anatomy and physiology of cells as well as the integumentary, skeletal, articular, muscular, nervous and endocrine systems. PR: Eligibility for English 101 or permission of the instructor and student’s advisor. Fall.
Laboratory sessions designed to reinforce lecture in BIOL 210. Sessions consist of observing, reporting, and/or interpreting biological phenomena. CO/PR: BIOL 210. Fall.
A continuation of BIOL 210. A study of the anatomy and physiology of the digestive, respiratory, cardiovascular, lymphatic, renal, and reproductive systems. PR: BIOL 210. Spring.
Laboratory sessions designed to reinforce lecture in BIOL 212 sessions consist of observing, reporting, and/or interpreting biological phenomena. CO/PR: BIOL 212. Spring.
A study of cell structure and function beginning at the molecular level of organization and proceeding through different levels of complexity. PR: BIOL 101, 102, 103, 104. Spring/Even.
Fundamentals of forensic science. Lecture topics include crime scene investigation, fingerprinting, DNA technology, blood splatter analysis, forensic anthropology, trace evidence, toxicology, the law and forensic science, profiling, and forensic entomology. Laboratory actives complement lecture topics to emphasize how instrumentation is used in analysis and contribute to an understanding that forensic science is a science intensive field. This Course does not fulfill general studies requirements. PR: 4 credits in natural science.