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High School Preparation - Certificates and Occupational Endorsements


High School Preparation



The Bachelor of Science in Chemistry with options in Chemistry or Biochemistry is a four-year baccalaureate program which assumes a proper high school preparation. Consult the College of Arts and Sciences list of recommended preparatory courses in all disciplines. The specific coursework which a freshman student must have mastered for admission to the Chemistry program without a deficiency includes:

English 4 years

Mathematics

Algebra 2 years

(This must have included at least complex numbers,

logarithms, quadratic functions, inequalities and absolute

values, plus conic sections).

Geometry 1 year

Trigonometry 1/2 year

Natural Sciences

Physics 1 year

(This must cover mechanics, thermodynamics, electricity and

magnetism, and optics).

Chemistry 1 year

(This must cover elementary laboratory procedures, introduction

to atoms and molecules, chemical reactions, equilibrium, and an

introduction to chemical calculations).

It is strongly recommended that students graduating from high school without the preparation indicated above enroll in available non-science courses during the summer session to make up deficiencies so that they can begin the fall semester with the correct sequence of the freshman Chemistry curriculum. If this is not done, it will be necessary to carry heavier course loads or take more than eight semesters to complete the degree. Students are reminded that it is imperative for them to regularly (at least once per semester) consult a departmental advisor to evaluate their progress through the program of study.

Honors in Chemistry



The Department of Chemistry awards Departmental Honors in Chemistry to undergraduate students who show exceptional performance in all their coursework. To graduate with honors students must:

1. Satisfy all requirements for a Bachelor of Science degree in Chemistry.

2. Meet the requirements for Graduation with Honors as listed in Chapter 7, Academic Standards and Regulations.

3. Maintain a minimum GPA of 3.50 in Chemistry classes.

4. Complete, with distinction, a written assignment in the style of a chemical journal based on the research performed in CHEM A498.

5. Notify the Departmental Honors Committee in writing at the time they file their Application for Graduation with the Office of the Registrar that they intend to graduate with departmental honors.

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry



Admission Requirements



Complete the Admission to Baccalaureate Programs Requirements in Chapter 7, Academic Standards and Regulations.

Academic Progress



In order to graduate with a BS in Chemistry, all courses covered under Major Requirements for a BS in Chemistry must be completed with a grade of C or better.

Graduation Requirements



Students must complete the following graduation requirements:

A.

General University Requirements



Complete the General University Requirements for All Baccalaureate Degrees located at the beginning of this chapter.

B.

General Education Requirements



Complete the General Education Requirements for Baccalaureate Degrees listed at the beginning of this chapter.

C.

College of Arts and Sciences Requirements



Complete the College of Arts and Sciences Requirements listed at the beginning of the CAS section.

D.

Major Requirements



Students are strongly encouraged to talk to a faculty advisor in the Chemistry Department to ensure that the necessary math and science courses are taken in the first two years of study.

1. Students working toward a degree in Chemistry can choose one of two options:

Chemistry Option (82-83 credits)



Complete the following required courses:

BIOL A115 Fundamentals of Biology I 4

CHEM A105 General Chemistry I 3

CHEM A105L General Chemistry I Laboratory 1

CHEM A106 General Chemistry II 3

CHEM A106L General Chemistry II Laboratory 1

CHEM A212 Quantitative Analysis 5

CHEM A253 Principles of Inorganic Chemistry 3

CHEM A321 Organic Chemistry I 3

CHEM A322 Organic Chemistry II 3

CHEM A323L Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2

CHEM A331 Physical Chemistry I 3

CHEM A332 Physical Chemistry II 3

CHEM A333L Physical Chemistry Laboratory 2

CHEM A434 Instrumental Methods 4

CHEM A441 Principles of Biochemistry I 3

CHEM A453 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry 5

CHEM A492 Undergraduate Seminar (1) 2

CHEM A498 Individual Research (3) 6

MATH A200 Calculus I 4

MATH A201 Calculus II 4

MATH A202 Calculus III 4

MATH A314 Linear Algebra 3

PHYS A211 General Physics I 3

PHYS A211L General Physics I Laboratory 1

PHYS A212 General Physics II 3

PHYS A212L General Physics II Laboratory 1

Upper Division Elective (choose one of the following) 3-4

BIOL A310 Principles of Physiology (3)

BIOL A415 Comparative Animal Physiology (4)

BIOL A461 Molecular Biology (3)

CHEM A442 Principles of Biochemistry II (3)

CHEM A450 Environmental Chemistry (3)

CHEM A456 Non-linear Dynamics and Chaos (3)

CHEM A460 Chemical Ecotoxicology (3)

CHEM A471 Immunochemistry (4)

GEOL A321 Mineralogy (4)

GEOL A360 Geochemistry (3)

GEOL A460 Environmental Geochemistry (3)

MATH A302 Ordinary Differential Equations (3)

MATH A422 Partial Differential Equations (3)

PHYS A303 Modern Physics (3)

PHYS A320 Simulation of Physical Systems (3)

PHYS A403 Quantum Mechanics (3)

PHYS A413 Statistical Methods (3)

Biochemistry Option (86-87 credits)



Complete the following required courses:

BIOL A115 Fundamentals of Biology I 4

BIOL A116 Fundamentals of Biology II 4

BIOL A242 Fundamentals of Cell Biology 4

BIOL A252 Principles of Genetics 4

Upper Division Biology (choose one of the following) 3-4

BIOL A310 Principles of Physiology (3)

or

BIOL A415 Comparative Animal Physiology (4)

or

BIOL A461 Molecular Biology (3)

CHEM A105 General Chemistry I 3

CHEM A105L General Chemistry I Laboratory 1

CHEM A106 General Chemistry II 3

CHEM A106L General Chemistry II Laboratory 1

CHEM A253 Principles of Inorganic Chemistry 3

CHEM A212 Quantitative Analysis 5

CHEM A321 Organic Chemistry I 3

CHEM A322 Organic Chemistry II 3

CHEM A323L Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2

CHEM A331 Physical Chemistry I 3

CHEM A434 Instrumental Methods 4

CHEM A441 Principles of Biochemistry I 3

CHEM A442 Principles of Biochemistry II 3

CHEM A443 Biochemistry Laboratory 2

CHEM A492 Undergraduate Seminar (1) 2

CHEM A498 Individual Research (3) 6

MATH A200 Calculus I 4

MATH A201 Calculus II 4

MATH A202 Calculus III 4

PHYS A211 General Physics I 3

PHYS A211L General Physics I Laboratory 1

PHYS A212 General Physics II 3

PHYS A212L General Physics II Laboratory 1

2. A total of 120-126 credits is required for the degree, of

which 42 credits must be upper division.

Minor, Chemistry



Students majoring in another subject who wish to minor in Chemistry must complete the following requirements. A total of 24 credits is required for the minor.

CHEM A105 General Chemistry I 3

CHEM A105L General Chemistry I Laboratory 1

CHEM A106 General Chemistry II 3

CHEM A106L General Chemistry II Laboratory 1

CHEM A212 Quantitative Analysis 5

CHEM A321 Organic Chemistry I 3

CHEM A322 Organic Chemistry II 3

CHEM A323L Organic Chemistry Laboratory 2

CHEM A311 Physical Chemistry: 3

A Biological Orientation (3)

or

CHEM A331 Physical Chemistry I (3)

FACULTY



Beverly Barker, Assistant Professor, AFBDB@uaa.alaska.edu

Eric Holmberg, Professor/Chair, AFEGH@uaa.alaska.edu

John Kennish, Professor, AFJMK@uaa.alaska.edu

Jerzy Maselko, Professor, AFJM1@uaa.alaska.edu

Ram Srinivasan, Professor, AFRS2@uaa.alaska.edu

Liliya Vugmeyster, Assistant Professor, AFLV@uaa.alaska.edu

COMMUNICATION



www.uaa.alaska.edu/communication



Communication and Discourse Studies



Administration/Humanities Building (ADM), Room 262, (907) 786-4390



www.uaa.alaska.edu/cds



Communication and Human Behavior



Social Sciences Building (SSB), Room 352, (907) 786-4345



www.uaa.alaska.edu/chb



The study of communication provides students with an understanding of how individuals create and interpret verbal and nonverbal messages. The Department of Communication is divided into two units: Communication and Discourse Studies, and Communication and Human Behavior. Each unit offers a body of courses focusing upon different contexts of communication and different approaches to the study of this complex field.

The minor in Communication introduces students to communication theory and practical experience in particular areas of communication, for example interpersonal communication or public communication. The minor develops understanding and skills which are valuable in a variety of different majors and professions.

Minor, Communication



Students majoring in another subject who wish to minor in Communication must complete the following requirements. A total of 18 credits is required for the minor.

Select 9 credits from the following: 9

COMM A101 Introduction to Human

Communication (3)

COMM A111 Fundamentals of Oral

Communication (3)

COMM A235 Small Group Communication (3)

COMM A237 Interpersonal Communication (3)

COMM A241 Public Speaking (3)

Select 9 credits from the following: 9

COMM A236 Interviewing (3)

COMM A305 Intercultural Communication (3)

COMM A320 Argumentation and Debate (3)

COMM A340 Nonverbal Communication (3)

COMM A346 Oral Interpretation of Literature (3)

COMM A360 Competitive Debating (3)

COMM A380 Theories of Human Communication (3)

COMM A390 Selected Topics in Communication (6)

COMM A412 Persuasion (3)

FACULTY



Communication and Discourse Studies:



Lauren Bruce, Associate Professor, AFLKB@uaa.alaska.edu

Steve Johnson, Associate Professor, AFSLJl@uaa.alaska.edu

Doug Parry, Professor, AFDJP@uaa.alaska.edu

Shawnalee Whitney, Associate Professor, AFSAW@uaa.alaska.edu

Communication and Human Behavior:



Barbara Harville, Associate Professor, AFBAH@uaa.alaska.edu

Marcia Stratton, Associate Professor, AFMRS@uaa.alaska.edu

COMPUTER SCIENCE



Social Sciences Building (SSB), Room 154, (907) 786-1744/786-4824



www.math.uaa.alaska.edu



The Department of Mathematical Sciences offers courses covering the major areas of computer science. These courses constitute the basis for an undergraduate major that prepares students for a variety of professional and technical careers in business; industry; and government, or for graduate work leading to advanced degrees. In addition, the department offers courses for students from other fields that will use computer science as a tool in their own areas.

The department offers two degrees in computer science: the Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science, and the Bachelor of Science in Computer Science. The BA degree gives the student the opportunity to obtain a liberal arts background while the BS program gives the student the opportunity to pursue a sciences background. The BS degree is recommended for those seeking to pursue a graduate degree in computer science.

Both degrees prepare the student to pursue a professional career in the computing field and are based on the 2001 computing curriculum guidelines developed by the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) and the ABET Inc.’s Computing Accreditation Commission (CAC). The core of both degrees emphasizes broad fundamental principles of computer science and teaches the student the necessary skills to develop solutions using current or future technology. The core topics include computer programming, systems organization, software engineering, databases, and theory. Upon completion of the core topics, the student may select electives that explore specific areas of computer science, such as computer graphics, architecture, or intelligent systems.

Honors in Computer Science



Students majoring in Computer Science are eligible to graduate with departmental honors if they satisfy the following requirements:

1. Meet the requirements for Graduation with Honors as listed in Chapter 7 of this UAA catalog.

2. Meet the requirements for a BA/BS degree in Computer Science.

3. Earn a grade point average of 3.50 or above in the major requirements.

4. Complete a minimum of 12 upper division credits required for the major in residence.

Bachelor of Arts, Computer Science



Admission Requirements



Complete the Admission to Baccalaureate Programs Requirements in Chapter 7, Academic Standards and Regulations.

Graduation Requirements



Students must complete the following graduation requirements:

A.

General University Requirements



Complete the General University Requirements for All Baccalaureate Degrees located at the beginning of this chapter.

B.

General Education Requirements



Complete the General Education Requirements for Baccalaureate Degrees listed at the beginning of this chapter.

C.

College of Arts and Sciences Requirements



Complete the College of Arts and Sciences Requirements for a BA degree listed at the beginning of the CAS section.

D.

Major Requirements



1. Complete the following core courses (33 credits)

CS A201 Programming Concepts I 3

CS A202 Programming Concepts II 3

CS A221 Computer Organization and

Assembly Programming 3

CS A320 Operating Systems 3

CS A330 Algorithms and Data Structures 3

CS A331 Programming Language Concepts 3

CS A342 Networks 3

CS A351 Automata, Algorithms, and Complexity 3

CS A360 Database Systems 3

CS A401 Software Engineering 3

CS A470 Applied Software Development

Project (3) 3

or

CS A495 Internship Project (3)

2. Complete the following required support courses (12-14 credits):

ENGL A312 Advanced Technical Writing (3) 3

or

ENGL A414 Research Writing (3)

MATH A200 Calculus I (4) 3-4

or

MATH A272 Applied Calculus (3)

MATH A231 Introduction to Discrete

Mathematics 3

STAT A253 Applied Statistics for the Sciences (4) 3-4

or

STAT A307 Probability (3)

3. Complete an additional 15 upper division credits in Computer Science, Mathematics (excluding MATH A420 and MATH A495), or Statistics. Nine of these credits must be in Computer Science. A maximum of 3 credits of CS A395 may be applied to degree requirements.

4. A grade of C or higher must be received in all MATH, CS, and STAT courses required to satisfy the above program requirements.

5. All Computer Science majors must take a standardized test of knowledge of computer science approved by the Computer Science faculty for the purpose of evaluating program effectiveness. There is no minimum score required for graduation. This test will normally be taken during the senior year.

6. Students are encouraged to develop their program with a Computer Science advisor.

7. A total of 120 credits is required for the degree, of which 42 credits must be upper division.
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