Visiting Students - Welcome to UC!

Whether you're looking to make up courses, pick up additional credits or want to build your skills in a particular area, our wide variety of course offerings and affordable tuition make it easy. For over 30 years we have been offering online classes that can be easily transferred to your degree plan at other institutions or toward your future RWU degree.

Online and in-person options run May 19, 2020 through July 24, 2020, with additional 3 and 5 week options listed below. 

Online classes $1299

In-person Providence classes $999


Step One: Pick a Course for Summer

View the program areas below and make note of the course number/key that you are interested in taking.

COMM100.91C Introduction to Communication Studies (Online)
Students leave this course with enhanced skills and an understanding that can improve their communication with family, friends, partners, co-workers, larger social media audiences, and even communicating within themselves.  This course is aimed at understanding the breadth of the communication field by examining communication concepts, models, theories and applications.

COMM101.91C  Introduction to Mass Media (Online)
This course aims to provide an introduction to the role of the mass media in contemporary society (America and elsewhere). We discuss various aspects of the media (radio, TV, newspapers, internet etc.), including their historical development and attendant social, economic, political and aesthetic impact on mass culture. This course draws upon a range of communication theories to explore how and the extent to which mass mediated messages influence our society and our lives, with a critical examination of the media in practice.

STCOM100.41C   Intro to Persuasive Technique (Providence)
Fulfills a requirement for the Certificate of Corporate Communication. Writing for corporate and organization communication requires professionals to craft and deliver targeted persuasive messages. This course introduces students to the role and theories of persuasion in writing and provides synthesis between the theory and practice of persuasion for any communication related career. Upon completion of the course, students will have a baseline from which to build their future studies or careers in a multitude of communication positions.

FILM101.91C Introduction to Film Studies (Online)
This course provides an introduction to the development of film forms, styles, and theories providing a basic aesthetic and social understanding of film as both a mode of communication and a means of artistic expression. It explores the interrelationship of the narrative, visual design, motion, editing, and sound. The course helps students develop the foundational skills with which to interpret and articulate the myriad ways in which films create meaning, and elicit responses within viewers. Each class will include lectures, film screenings and discussion. 

HIST 100.91C Making Global History (Online)
What is history? Does the past even matter? Everything has a history and it is that story, that narrative that shapes our identity and reality. From Bill and Teds Excellent Adventure to Decolonizing Methodologies and the history of elephants and wolves, Making Global History brings these ideas to the forefront for students who have thought about what history is and why it is important to individuals and the world.

ASIA 100.91C Foundations of Asia (Online, 5 week course, June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
This course provides an introduction to the literary,  historical, cultural and philosophical events and traditions of this important region that includes China, Japan, and Korea among other important states. Connections to major literary, historical, and political movements over time, as well as to the cultural and philosophical underpinnings that characterize the region. The course raises questions about the interaction among Asian countries in the modern world.

MUSIC.121.91C. Evolution of Jazz (Online)
Fulfills the requirement of a 5th course for both the Music Concentration and the Music Minor.   This Course offers a study of stylistic trends in Jazz from West Africa through the swing era to the contemporary styles. Note: It does not count for the Music Major.

IDS.150.91C  Cultural Awareness in a Global Society (Online)
Students learn how cultural identity influences personal and worldviews, perceptions of experience, and styles of communication. With a focus on developing intra-and interpersonal awareness, students cultivate attitudes and practice skills necessary for relating constructively with diverse individuals in a variety of work settings .

LAT.201.91C Intermediate Latin I (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Language Core Concentration.  Prerequisite: Successful completion (C- or higher) of Elementary Latin II or equivalent. The first course of a two-course sequence designed as an introduction to Latin literature through intensive reading of major authors of Golden Age prose and poetry, including Cicero and Virgil. Careful attention will be paid to grammar and style.

SPN.201.91C Intermediate Spanish I (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Modern Language Core Concentration.  Prerequisite: Placement by examination or successful completion (C- or higher) of the appropriate Elementary Language II course. Not open to native speakers of the language studied.  The first course of a two-course sequence which extends fundamental skills developed in the elementary courses. Proficiency-based instruction. Emphasis is placed upon skills leading to fluency and integration of language and culture through more extensive reading, writing, and Internet assignments; greater depth and range of linguistic skills through grammar review and conversational practice.

IDS.210.91C. Effective Speaking Across Audiences (Online)
This class is designed to provide experience in the practice of researching, preparing, analyzing, and delivering public and personal presentations most often found in the workplace. Various types of oral presentations in a variety of settings including interviews, small groups, board meetings, public forums and computer-enhanced speaking opportunities are explored.

COMM 210.91C Introduction to Speech Communication (Online)
This course is designed to expand the student’s knowledge of public speaking with special emphasis placed on such areas as critical thinking, speech writing, delivery, persuasion, organization/research, listening and idea formation. The course focuses on identifying, organizing, and presenting facts, opinions, and values to a variety of audiences. Most importantly, this course prepares students for other college courses that require research, critical thinking, and speaking skills, and it equips students to engage in the variety of public speaking situations they may encounter during the rest of their lives.

HIST 345.91C Pirates, Sailors, and Whalers (Online, 5 week course, June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
Students will explore the history of pirates around the Atlantic World, and consider the myth and reality of piracy. The class will explore a range of primary sources, including execution sermons for pirates and pirate codes from aboard the Jolly Roger. Students will complete an in-depth case study of the whaling industry in New England.

HIST 360.91C Slavery in the Americas (Online)
Slavery was key to the development of the American colonies and to the economic foundation of the United States. To study slavery, its foundation and history we must examine it within the context of the Atlantic Basin from the fifteenth century through the nineteenth century. Students will examine a variety of themes of slavery in the Atlantic World including: the pre-existing slave trade in Africa, the middle passage, the formation of African and African American culture in the Americas, rural versus urban slavery, slave maroon colonies, resistance and emancipation. This class will examine the slave experience through the lenses of labor, gender, family life, and resistance. Readings in this course will focus on American Slavery, however to understand slavery in the United States the students must view it in terms of the Atlantic World. Students will learn to discern the differences in the nature of slavery (different forms of slavery, British/American model versus the French, Spanish and Portuguese models) as well as the meaning of “un-free.”

EDU 380.91C Constructing (dis)Ability (Online, 5 week course May 19th - June 19th)
This special topics course will explore how (dis)ability is a socially constructed identity. This online course will ask students to learn about the historical, social, and political construction of (dis)ability, as well as the disability rights movement in the United States. Students will be asked to question how (dis)ability is portrayed in society, film, and media. Students will engage in online discussions and reflections to deeper understand the role society plays in defining “normal.”

ENG 430.91C Reawakening the Gods and Goddesses of Ancient Rome (Online, 5 week course June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
From the infamous tale of the birth of Romulus and Remus to the antics of the Olympian gods and goddesses who ruled the earth, ancient Romans believed in what is called, pagan mythology. During the Greco-Roman era and beyond, Roman artists, architects, and other mortals paid homage to their gods and goddesses by building temples and household shrines for worship, telling and writing myth stories, and depicting those stories in sculpture, painting, and fresco. Open to everyone.

LANG 430.91C French Ideas Driving the Modern World (Online, 3 week course, May 21, 2020 to June 12, 2020)
French Ideas Driving The Modern World.  From the Renaissance, through the French Revolution to the European Space Program, French thinkers have influenced science, philosophy and the arts—and created the world we live in today. From Montaigne to Lévi-Strauss, they have changed the way we view different cultures. From Descartes to the Pasteur Institute, they have taken giant steps in logic and hard science. The French Enlightenment pollenated our founding documents, while the Revolution and Fourier’s socialism have shaped many other governments. The course explores these ideas, along with the arts: Realists and Naturalists who, together with the Nabis, Cubists and Surrealists, radically changed 20th Century writing and painting. Instruction is in English

CULST 370.91C/GSS430.91C Vigilante Women (Online, 5 week course, June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
This course examines vigilante women in life and fiction. Over the past ten years, in response to the global epidemic of violence against women, groups of vigilante women have emerged in India, Nigeria, and Mexico to fight back against corrupt institutions, systems, and leaders who do not protect women and girls against violence.  These groups claim an ethical legitimacy of their use of violence in response to ineffective and nonresponsive judiciaries. Furthermore, vigilante women in fiction provide a space where violent responses to violence against girls and women can be liberatory, freeing them from the shackles of violent men, or other patriarchal constraints. In particular, this course considers whether or not vigilante violence can be wielded toward feminist ends.  This is complicated terrain, because vigilantism utilizes threat, force, and violence, and historically many feminists have named those as weapons of the patriarchy.  But when women claim those acts as for agency and empowerment, and use them for the collective betterment of their communities, the feminist potential for vigilante women becomes a moral possibility worthy of deeper examination. Using memoir, journalism, photography, film, television, fiction, poetry, and young adult literature as our objects of analysis, students will leave this course understanding vigilantism, feminism, and what is at stake when vigilante women act on behalf of girls and women who are left vulnerable despite the systems and laws that have been designed to protect them.

PA.202.91C  Studies/Public Admin (Online)
Examines the relationship between theory and practice of Public Administration through a review and analysis of selected problems, issues, and case studies at the national, subnational, and international levels. Administrative theories, concepts of bureaucracy, the environment of public service, and the roles of administrators in government.

PA.364.91C  Organizational Theory & Mgmt (Online)
Prerequisite: POLSC 100 or PA 201 or PA 202 or consent of instructor.
Study of the historical evolution of organizational thought and theories. An analysis of the basic concepts of organizations within both a contemporary and future view of the public sector.

PA.411.91C  Grant Writing (Online)
Provides a working knowledge of the various sources of funds available to the grant writer as well as the terminology and the components (problem statements, objectives, methodology, evaluation, budget) of various funding applications and instruments.

ECON.111.91C Principles of Microeconomics (Online)
An introduction to the modern market economy as a system of dealing with the problem of scarcity and choices made by individuals and businesses. Topics include resource allocation, price mechanism, supply and demand, optimizing economic behavior, costs and revenue, various market structures, market failure, government intervention and comparative advantage. The basic tools of microeconomic analysis will be applied to topics of current interest such as minimum wage legislation and competition policy.

FNCE.380.91C  Principles/Technical Analysis (Online)
This course focuses on the study of short-term and long-term decision making in the context of portfolio management using the basic principles of technical analysis.  Incorporating the latest financial platforms in the Center for Advanced Financial Education, students will achieve a deep understanding of charting techniques to make better buy/sell decisions in security markets, while applying this knowledge to portfolio and risk analysis.

CD.220.91C Issues in Community Development (Online)
Overview of the concepts, theories and applications in the field of community development. This is the foundation course for the Community Development program, but it is appropriate for all students interested in a comprehensive look at the elements required to understand what makes for successful communities, from housing to education, to social services and infrastructure.

CD.351.91C Sustainable Economy & Community Development (Online)
Explores key subject areas related to sustainable economic development, including business creation and retention, microenterprises, co-ops, job creation, asset development, sector analysis, the connection between economic development and social health.  Examines the role that community development professionals can and should play in ensuring that economic development occurs in a sustainable manner.

CD.554.31C. Intro to Project Design, Implementation & Evaluation (Providence)
In this course, students will develop proficiency in using logic models as a tool for designing, monitoring and evaluating community-based interventions.  Students will identify a community or neighborhood problem and develop a preliminary project design using a logic model template. Students will also examine best practice models of formative and summative program evaluations.

POLSC.100.91C  American Government & Politics (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the Political Science Core Concentration. Provides a practical examination of how things get done politically in the United States, including analysis and discussion of American attitudes and institutions. Topics include: the actual making of the U.S. Constitution; the relationship between the national government and the states; civil liberties and civil rights; the role of the President, the Congress and the Supreme Court; elections, interest groups, the media and public opinion; and various contemporary public policy issues.

POLSC 430.91C The 2020 Election in a Time of Crisis (Online, 5 week course,  June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
This course will be an in-depth analysis of the presidential and congressional electoral landscape as we move out of primary season and into the general election.  We will study how campaigns and elections have changed in response to the public health crisis, and the extent to which the political science understanding of candidate behavior, campaign dynamics, and voter choice is changing as a result of the crisis. Open to everyone.

CJS.308.91C Criminology (Online)
Prerequisite: CJS 105   Examines classical and contemporary criminological theories, their historical development and empirical basis, as well as their significance to the criminal justice process and the rehabilitation, deterrence, processing, and punishment of offenders.

PLS.100.91C Intro Law/Legal Studies (Online)
Includes an introduction to legal research, legal writing and analysis, communication skills, law office administration, and legal and professional ethics. Basic concepts of substantive and procedural law, legal terminology, the functions of the courts and the role of attorneys, paralegals and other legal professional, will be stressed.

PLS.120.91C Law in Contemporary Society (Online)
Emphasizes comprehensive understanding of the role of law in today's world, including an overview of American legal institutions, federal, state, and local; the fundamental distinctions between civil and criminal law, common law and statutory law, substantive and procedural law, trial and appellate courts; quasi-judicial agencies and administrative law, current sources of law, and the U.S. Constitution.

PLS.211.91C Legal Research & Writing II (Online)
Prerequisite: PLS 210.  Builds upon the basic skills taught in Legal Research & Writing I.
Involves students in individualized projects requiring research in multiple sources and use of various writing modes. Explores "non-library research" through government agencies, court personnel, and peer networking; specialized research tools available in particular subject areas in which paralegals are frequently involved; research into legislative history; techniques for searching and updating complex government regulations.

PLS.235.91C Torts (Online)
Study of the nature of civil wrongs and of jurisprudential concepts concerning liability. Includes the study of injuries to persons, property, and relationships; intentional wrongs; strict liability; negligence; contributory negligence; and causation, deceit, defamation, malicious prosecution, and the impact of insurance on tort liability.

PLS.240.91C Domestic Relations (Online)
Study of family law, including divorce, separation, procedure, child support and custody, property division, legal rights of the parties, paternity, adoption, intra-family crimes, juvenile delinquency.

PLS.372.41C Intellectual Property (Providence)
This course will cover four fields of intellectual property: trademarks, copyrights, patents and trade secrets. It covers topics such as duration of rights, protection form infringement and new international developments in this field of law. Patent reform, patent trolls, copyright pre-registration and investigations will be covered. 

PLS.420.91C Legal Capstone Course (Online)
Prerequisite: Senior standing or permission of the instructor.  This is a Capstone course for the justice studies major. Students integrate knowledge of theoretical concepts and practical application of research methods, writing for the legal and criminal justice professions, and selected specialty areas in the law and criminal justice through assigned readings, seminar discussion, and the completion of assigned projects.

PLS.430.91C Special Topic: Movies and the Law (Online)
Study of special topics in paralegal studies.

CJS.105.01C Intro to Criminal Justice (Online)
An overview of the American criminal justice system. Discusses in detail the individual components of the criminal justice system, including the police, the courts, and corrections. Designed not only to provide basic understanding of our legal system, but also to provoke thinking on key legal and criminal justice issues such as the death penalty and mandatory sentencing laws.

CJS.150.91C Policing in America (Online)
Review of the history of policing and police functioning with regard to contemporary social issues. Special focus on related research into police functioning. (3 credits) Fall, Spring

CJS.430.91C Special Topic: Lawyers Guns & Money (Online)
Study of special topics in criminal justice.

CJS.501.91C Criminal Justice System Overview (Online)
An analysis of the criminal justice system in the United States, Focusing on the the police, the courts and the corrections system.  Controversial issues facing the justice system are considered in detail.

CJS.509.91C Crime & Public Policy (Online)
A critical analysis of crime control policies in the United States. Course topics include a discussion of the policy-making process in the criminal justice system and recent crime control trends.

CJS.511.91C Criminology Theory (Online)
An intensive overview and analysis of the major criminology theories. Beginning with 18th and 19th century theorists this course focuses primarily on the evolution of sociological constructions of criminality.

CJS.528.91C Special Topic: Global Perspectives (Online)
Faculty and students select specific, contemporary justice system issues for detailed analysis. This course may be retaken to a maximum of six credits hours, provided the topic is different each time.

CJS.528.92C Special Topic: Law & Armed Conflict (Online)
Faculty and students select specific, contemporary justice system issues for detailed analysis.

LS.340.91C Law and Film (Online)
In this course we will examine the ways in which our civil and criminal justice systems are portrayed in film and whether those portrayals are helpful in "educating" the public about the police, the courts, the legal profession, and the correctional system.  We will discuss a number of related themes such as concepts of "justice" as depicted in popular culture, the role of lawyers, judges and juries in the criminal justice system, the portrayal of women in the law, and films that depict the law as a vehicle for social change.

LS.430.91C Special Topic: Education Law (Online)
Study of special topics in legal studies.  Topics determined by student needs and availability of appropriate instruction.

ANSOC 100.91C Introduction to Cultural Anthropology (Online, 5 week course, May 19, 2020 to June 21, 2020)
Anthropology examines the diversity of beliefs, values, structures and practices in the vast range of human social life in the contemporary world. This course introduces the principal concepts, methods and ethics that anthropologists employ to study culture and cross-cultural diversity by engaging ethnographic case studies, films and practical research exercises. Specific topics may include economic adaptation, political organization, kinship, gender, ethnicity, language, art religion and issues in applied anthropology. Open to everyone.

ANSOC.105.41C  Introduction to Sociology (Providence)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Anthropology + Sociology Core Concentration.  The study of individuals in society, and an introduction to the basic concepts through which sociology derives its intellectual form, such as socialization, social groups, institutions, stratification, and social change.

ANSOC 280.91C Anthropology of Sport (Online, 5 week course,  June 15, 2020 to July 19, 2020)
This course is an introduction to anthropology of sport. In the first third of the course students will learn about history of the anthropology of sport and see how each of five subfields of anthropology examines sport. During the rest of the course students will examine a variety of case studies through books and films, not only about North American sports and culture but also outside our borders, including Europe, South America and Asia. Open to everyone.

EMS.121.41C EMT Basic (Providence)
Prerequisite: Completion of an 6-hour American Heart Association for Health Care Providers or the Red Cross Professional Rescuer and consent of the UC Dean.  Students will learn Skills in Basic Life Support, Respiratory Emergencies, Trauma Emergencies, vehicle extrication, and a new section on Terrorism awareness as it pertains to EMS. There will also be sections on medication administration, use of Automated External Defibrillators, and ambulance operations. Students will also be required to document 8 hours of observation time in a hospital Emergency Room. (6 Credits)

EMS.212.41C EMT Paramedic II (Providence)
This course is part one of the four part sequence required for students to sit for the National Paramedic Certification Exam. This Program consists of over 172 hours of classroom lecture/didactic and the start of 50 hours of clinical setting training and demonstration of skill. In addition, a significant time is spent riding on an approved 911 rescue. It also requires several hours of hospital internship. This Paramedic course helps prepare students for certification as a Paramedic. (6 Credits)

EMS.302.91C Public Health Cltr & Diversity (Online)
Prepares the student for an administrative position as a high level, or chief officer, in an EMS agency. This course will cover aspects of government structure, strategic planning, leadership, marketing, risk & human resource management, and financial management.

EMS.303.91C Public Health Emergency Prep (Online)
Prepares the student for an administrative position as a high level, or chief officer, in an EMS agency. This course will cover aspects of government structure, strategic planning, leadership, marketing, risk & human resource management, and financial management.

HCA.105.91C Intro to Public Health (Online)
Introduces students who are currently practicing in health care fields to an overview of public health on a state and national level. Students will learn about the public health system, including infectious disease, chronic disease, occupational health, injury control, maternal and child health, regulation, behavioral health issues, surveillance, quality assurance, and policy.

HCA.415.91C Health Care Admin I (Online)
Provides the foundation for health care management in an era of health care reform. The issues relate to the overview of emerging trends in the health systems, human resources, leadership, communication, decision making, marketing, quality assurance and financial management. This course is intended for the individual currently employed or interested in the health care field and functioning in the management system.

PSYCH.270.91C Positive Psychology (Online)
Prerequisite: Psych 100. This course fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Psychology Core Concentration.  Positive Psychology is the scientific study of the strengths and virtues that enable individuals, families and communities to thrive. The course examines the history of positive psychology, the emergence of research in the field, and the influence of positive psychology on psychotherapy. Self-reflective journaling is a large component of this course.

PSYCH.314.91C Psych of Adulthood (Online)
Prerequisite: PSYCH 100 or consent of instructor.  Fulfills a course requirement in the Psychology Core Concentration. Considers basic perspectives on adult development. Using the concept of continuing maturation throughout the lifespan, it focuses on the latter portion of human life. Discussions center on changes in intelligence, motivation, learning, and memory which are supposed to accompany aging, as well as the psychology of dying and bereavement, and the psychosocial aspects of growing old. Field work in a retirement center.

PSYCH.326.91C Health Psychology (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Psychology Core concentration
Prerequisite: PSYCH 100. Through the lens of psychological research, students in this course will examine the etiology, treatment, and prevention of various medical conditions. Specifically, this course will increase students understanding of how social, cognitive, emotional, behavioral, and biological factors influence health.

PSYCH.390.91C Substance Abuse (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Psychology Core Concentration. The course provides a comprehensive review of psychoactive substances. Major classes of drugs are covered in class, including their history, modes of intake, effects, and consequences of use. Distinctions are made between substance use, misuse, abuse, and dependence.

MATH.110.91C  Math/The Modern World (Online)
Fulfills the RWU Core Curriculum requirement in mathematics.  Survey of mathematics designed for students who are majoring in non-technical areas. Topics may include problem-solving techniques, an introduction to statistical methods, and an introduction to the mathematics of finance.

MATH.117.91C College Algebra (Online)
Covers linear and quadratic equations and inequalities, systems of linear equations, polynomials and rational expressions, partial fractions, exponents and radicals, and introduces linear, quadratic, rational, exponential and logarithmic functions.

MATH.124.41C Basic Statistics  (Providence)
Fulfills the RWU Core Curriculum requirement in mathematics (A student cannot receive credit for both this course and MATH 122).  Emphasizes descriptive statistics, probability, estimation, hypothesis testing, regression and correlation.

MATH.124.91C  Basic Statistics (Online, 5 week class 5/19 - 6/18)
Fulfills the RWU Core Curriculum requirement in mathematics. Emphasizes descriptive statistics, probability, estimation, hypothesis testing, regression and correlation.

CHEM.192.91C Principles of Chemistry II (Online)
Fulfills a course requirement in the RWU Chemistry Core Concentration.
Prerequisite: Successful completion (C- or higher) of CHEM 191. Intended primarily for science majors, emphasizes thermodynamics, kinetics, equilibrium concepts, electrochemistry, and some organic chemistry. Laboratory (in Bristol) is an integral part of the course. (4 credits)

CIS 102.91C Computer Applications in Business (Online)
Introduces students to the elements of business conducted via the Web, which is the paradigm of 21st century business transactions. Focused on the development of a database in Access and the design and deployment of a Web site, this course integrates the information management and communications aspects of the digital business environment.

CIS.105.91C Data Analysis and Analytics with Excel (Online)
Excel has established itself as an important tool for the analysis of data and for the building of models that solve business problems. With the addition of the data mining toolbar, Excel becomes a tool for analyzing large, complex sets of data, while remaining within a software environment familiar to many business users. This course moves students from the fundamental skills of functions, graphing and various ways of manipulating, presenting and analyzing data - to the extremes of working with enormous quantities of data. These large datasets can be analyzed with data mining tools that have the potential of finding patterns and clusters of data that could provide a business with a strategic advantage. While we briefly discuss the underlying algorithms, our focus is on the use of tools to help a business make sense of the massive amounts of data generated by today’s digital environment.

SEC.100.91C Computer Hardware (Online)
This course introduces the fundamentals of personal computer (PC) hardware.  This hands-on course is taught in a laboratory and exposes the student to technology from a practical perspective. In the course, students will build a personal computer, install networking and operating systems components, learn basic networking, and testing methodologies.  In addition, students will install two different operating systems in their computer and learn to use various testing and applications software.

SEC.200.91C  Security Techniques (Online)
Prerequisites:  SEC 100 or permission of instructor.  This course is an introduction to techniques used in business for managing the security component of information technology.  Focus is on the development and maintenance of cyber-security, information assurance, and the security organization.  Students will study both strategic and tactical approaches to security development and analysis.

SEC.201.91C  Introduction to Networking (Online)
Prerequisite: SEC 100 This course will allow students to develop basic networking skills in TCP/IP related to the N certification examination.  This course covers fundamental concepts in tcp/ip networking and basic network design using packet tracer.

SEC.230.91C  Networking & Telecomm (Online)
Prerequisite: SEC 100, COMSC 110 or permission of instructor. Introduction to basic data communications concepts and their application to local area networks through lectures, discussions of case studies, and hands-on projects. The class focuses on the TCP/IP model of networking and the various details involved in packet based networks and the exchange of electronic information over a variety of media.

TLM.430.91C Special Topic: Lean Manufacturing (Online)
In-depth study of some aspect of Technology and Manufacturing Management. Specific focus may vary from semester to semester and may include: Lean Manufacturing, Supply Chain Management, Ethics in Science and Technology, Organizational Change Management, Leadership, etc.

TLM.430.92C Motivation Matters (Online)
In-depth study of some aspect of Technology and Manufacturing Management. Specific focus may vary from semester to semester and may include: Lean Manufacturing, Supply Chain Management, Ethics in Science and Technology, Organizational Change Management, Leadership, etc.

Need Help?
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Fill out our visiting student enrollment form and put the course number/key from above in the appropriate field. If you're not sure which course would be best, just fill in a subject and our admission team can find a course that fits your needs.

Visiting Student Enrollment Form


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