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Displaying courses 331 - 340 of 356 in total
4
credits

MATH 191 - Calculus 2

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
Riemann Sums, the definite integral and the definition of area; Fundamental Theorems of Calculus and the area under a curve; integration of logarithmic, exponential and other transcendental functions; theory and application of the definite integral; techniques of integration; L'Hopital's Rule; improper integration; infinite series, including power series and Taylor's formula. Notes: Specific graphics calculator required; wait until after first day of class before purchasing.
Section: 5476
4
credits

MATH 230 - Calculus 3

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
Vectors and vector functions in two and three dimensions; partial differentiation; analytic geometry and calculus of functions of several variables; Lagrange multipliers; multiple integration with application; vector analysis; line integrals; Green's and Stokes' Theorems; divergence. Specific graphics calculator required; wait until first day of class before purchasing.
Section: 5465
3
credits

PHIL 160 - Ethics

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
This course explores moral philosophy through the classic writings of such thinkers as Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Hobbes, Hume, Kant, Mill, and Sartre. Through these, and many other contemporary readings, students are introduced to the major ethical theories of utilitarianism, deontology, virtue ethics, natural law theory, social contract theory, egoism, and relativism. Students also learn to what extent these theories may be compatible and in what areas they are in opposition. The theories studied in the first half of the semester are then applied to a variety of contemporary moral conflicts including abortion, euthanasia, capital punishment, environmental issues, stem cell research, cloning, genetics, terrorism, and a variety of global issues.
Section: 5155
3
credits

PHIL 160 - Ethics

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
This course explores moral philosophy through the classic writings of such thinkers as Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Hobbes, Hume, Kant, Mill, and Sartre. Through these, and many other contemporary readings, students are introduced to the major ethical theories of utilitarianism, deontology, virtue ethics, natural law theory, social contract theory, egoism, and relativism. Students also learn to what extent these theories may be compatible and in what areas they are in opposition. The theories studied in the first half of the semester are then applied to a variety of contemporary moral conflicts including abortion, euthanasia, capital punishment, environmental issues, stem cell research, cloning, genetics, terrorism, and a variety of global issues.
Section: 5162
3
credits

PHYSC 120 - Physical Science Explorations

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
An introduction to the physical sciences geared towards the non-science student. This class is an introduction to critical thinking and a survey of modern science wrapped into one package. Students will learn what science really is and how to survey the world through the lens of scientific scrutiny. A foundation in the ideas of physics, geology and planetary sciences will be provided. While the course is largely conceptual, basic math skills will be used. No Lab.
Section: 5437
3
credits

PHYSC 167 - The Solar System

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
A tour of the solar system, from the viewpoint of various physical sciences (astronomy, geology and physics). Students learn about the structure and formation of the solar system, and the varied characteristics of the planets and moons that inhabit our solar system. Includes a discussion of recent and current space missions, an overview of the current search for exoplanets (planets in other solar systems), and a discussion of the possibilities for extra-terrestrial life within our solar system and the universe.
Section: 5458
1
credit

PHYSC 168 - The Solar System

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
Students will learn how to think like a scientist - they will collect and analyze data from a variety of solar system data sources to answer research questions. Topics/data sources include the characteristics of planets and moons in our solar system, impact cratering, planets around stars other than the Sun (exoplanets), geologic features on the moon, and more. Note: This is an optional 1-credit lab to accompany PHYSC 167- The Solar System. Students who need a science with a lab should register for both PYHSC 167 and PHYSC 168; students who do not need or want a lab should just register for PHYSC 167.
Section: 5682
3
credits

POLSC 102 - American Government & Issues

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
This course establishes the foundation of representative constitutional government in the context of modern political theory and details the structures and processes that underlie the functioning of the United States' political system. Emphasis is placed on the social and legal resolution of current issues that challenge democratic governance especially in the areas of civil rights and social justice and competing notions of equality and liberty.
Section: 5169
3
credits

POLSC 107 - State & Local Government

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
This is a survey course in the structures and functions of government given to the states by the United States Constitution. Beginning with concept of Federalism, the class explores the parallel legislative, executive, judicial and administrative law operation. Special emphasis will be placed on identifying and resolving pressing infrastructure and superstructure issues of local communities with the goal of increasing popular participation in governance.
Section: 5564
3
credits

PSYCH 101 - General Psychology

Westchester / Community College | Summer 2019
May 20, 2019 — 
This course is an introduction to psychology as a behavioral science. Topics include the theoretical perspectives of psychology, research methodology, the biological basis of behavior, sensation and perception, motivation and emotion, learning and memory. While primarily a lecture and a discussion course, other pedagogical methods such as case studies, student projects, films, and on-line exercises may be used to develop a more comprehensive understanding of human behavior. Designed for students enrolled in first-year undergraduate courses who want an introduction to psychology.
Section: 5149