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186 CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSfflPS



school and school-age child. Two hours of observation and discussion of pre-
school and school-age children required each week.

422. Methods and Teaching Experiences in the Human Development Laboratory.

(4:2:8) Application required one semester in advance.

Experience in teaching and supervising a group of nursery school children.
Lab fee required.

440. Family Life in the Middle and Later Years. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisite:

CDFR 361. Knowles

Adjustments in middle and later years revolving around physical,

emotional, and social changes. Emphasis is placed upon needs that arise

from changes in family relationships, living arrangements, and employment.

445. Modifying Family Behavior: Principles and Practices. (3:3:0) Prerequisites:

CDFR 210, 361, or consent of instructor. AUred, Mead

Principles and practices in altering disturbing behavior patterns of children

within the family framework. Observations of family counseling provided.

460. Marriage and Family Interaction. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: CDFR 360,
361; Sociol. Ill or Psych. 111. Burr, Cannon, Moss

An advanced appraisal of courtship, marriage relationships, and family
interaction. A professional course designed primarily for majors in CDTO
and related fields.

461. The Family and the Law. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: CDFR 360 or 361.

Consideration of legal aspects of marriage and family life, such as mar-
riage statutes, property rights, separation and divorce, adoption, custody
of children, wills, etc.

492. Seminar in Theory and Concepts. (2:2:0) (m)

Evaluation and integration of basic theories and concepts in CDFR. De-
"sitrnprl *»sr)ppiallv for spnior stiidpnts in CDFR.



rivaiuaxion anu inLegrauori ui uasiu izieui
signed especially for senior students in CDFR



501R. Workshop in Child Development. (1-2:1-2 wks., 8 hrs./day:0 ea.) Pre-
requisite: 8 hours in CDFR or consent of department chairman.

Intensive study in the application of principles of child development
and child guidance.

502R. Workshop in Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2 wks., 8 hrs./day:0 ea.) Pre-
requisite: 8 hours in CDFR or consent of department chairman.

Intensive study in the application of principles of family relationships.

503R. Workshop in Marriage and Family Counseling. (1-2:1-2 wks., 8 hrs./day:
ea. ) Prerequisite: 8 hours in CDFR or consent of department chairmsm.
Intensive study in the application of principles of marriage and family
counseling.

514. Theories of Child Development. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: CDFR 410.

An intensive investigation of theoretical frameworks, models, and con-
cepts of dominant contemporary theories in child development.

540. Introduction to Marriage and Family Counseling. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
CDFR 460. Recommended: CDFR 461. Allred, Hoopes, Mead, Scoresby

Theories and techniques used in marriage and family counseling. Con-
sideration of individual and group counseling, as they pertain to the family.

560. Advanced Family Relationships. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: CDFR 460.

Burr, Cannon, Moss
Analysis of theories and research about the premarital dyad, the marital
dyad, and family interaction.

566. Materials and Procedures in Family Life Education. (2:2:0) Prerequisite:
consent of instructor. Moss

An evaluation of materials, resources, and procedures in teaching family
life education in the high school.



CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSHIPS 187



570. Community and Professional Responsibilities to Children and Families.

(2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 410 or 460. Duerden, Knowles

Acquaintance with resources of the community, as they relate to the
welfare of children and families. A consideration of the responsibilities of
professional persons working with children and families.

575. Parent Education. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 410 or 460. Knowles

Basic principles in the organization of parent study programs. Formula-
tion and presentation of program for parents.

590. Readings in Child Development and Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2:0)

Prerequisites: CDFR 410 or 460 and consent of instructor.
Discussions and reports of current readings in this field.

595. Special Topics in Child Development and Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2:0)
Prerequisites: CIJDFR 410 or 460 and consent of instructor.

Individual study for qualified students majoring in child development and
family relationships, upon consultation with the instructor and the de-
partment chairman.

596R. Research Methodology. (3:2:2 ea.) Prerequisites: CDFR 410 or 460; Stat.
552 (concurrent registration permitted). Burr, Rollins, Vance

Principles of research methodology applied to the identification, evalu-
ation, creation, and utilization of empirical knowledge in child develop-
ment-family relationships.

610. Physical and Intellectual Development of Children. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
CDFR 514. Price

A systematic survey of current theories and research on physical and
intellectual development from conception through adolescence.

611. Emotional and Social Development of Children. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
CDFR 514.

A systematic survey of current theories and research on emotional and
social development from conception through adolescence.

616. Measurement Techniques in Child Development. (2:2:1) Prerequisites:
CDFR 410, 610; Psych. 450.

622R. Supervision and Administration in Early Childhood Education. (2:2:TBA
ea.) (m) Prerequisites: CDFR 210, 323, 422. Cahoon, Taylor

A practicum for developing administrative and supervisory skills in the
training of teachers of preschool children.

623. Curriculum Development in Preschool Education. (2:2:2) Prerequisites:
CDFR 323, 422; Ed. 301B. Cahoon, Jones, Vance

Comparison and evaluation of various preschool curricula; examination
of research in preschool curricula; application of preschool curricular in-
novations; application of criterion tests related to various preschool cur-
ricula.

640. Theories of Counseling Marital Dyads in Groups. (3:3:0) (m) Prereq-
uisite: CDFR 540. Hoopes, Scoresby

649. Systems Analysis for Marriage and Family Counseling. (3:2:2) (m) Pre-
requisites: CDFR 445, 540. Hoopes, Mead, Scoresby
Application of systems theory in the development of intervention
strategies for use with marriages and families.

650A,B- Practicum in Family Counseling. (3:2:2-4 ea.) Prerequisites: CDFR
540 and consent of instructor. Allred, Hoopes

Experience in organization and administration of family consultation
with (A) young children and (B) adolescents.

655A,B. Practicum in Marriage Counseling. (4:1:6 ea.) Prerequisites: CDFR
540 and consent of instructor. Hoopes, Mead, Scoresby

Supervised experience and sensitivity training in the counseling of (A)
marital dyads and (B) groups of marital dyads.



188 CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSHIPS



660. Dynamics of Parent-Child Interaction. (2:1:2) Rollins

Development and testing of conceptual models of parent-child interaction.

661. Dynamics of Family Interaction. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 560.

Burr, Moss

662. Dynamics of Marital Interaction. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 560.

Burr, Mead, Rollins
Systematic study of the research and theory of man-woman relationships
in marriage.

663. Critical Problems in Family Life. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 560. Cannon

665. The Premarital Dyad. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: CDFR 560. Cannon

Advanced seminar on theories and research related to premarital re-
lationships.

667. Problems of Teaching Marriage and Family Relationships in College. (2:

2:0) Cannon, Moss

685. Developmental Use of Play Experiences. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: consent of
instructor.

69 IR. Seminar in Child Development. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)

692R. Seminar in Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)

696R. Advanced Research Methodology. (2:1:2 ea.) Prerequisites: CDFR 596;

Stat. 554. Burr, Rollins, Vance

Application of principles of descriptive and experimental research

methods, measurement, and multivariate analysis to research problems in

child development and family relationship>s.

697R. Independent Research. (1-3:1-3:0 ea.) Prerequisites: CDFR 596R; Stat.
554.

699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)

740. Advanced Theories of Marriage and Family Counseling. (3:3:0) (m) Pre-
requisite: CDFR 540. Mead, Scoresby

749. Supervision in Marriage and Family Counseling. (3:2:2) (m) Prerequi-
sites: CDFR 540, 649. Hoopes, Scoresby
Analysis and practice of techniques in the supervision of marriage and
family counselors.

755, 756. Advanced Practicum in Marriage and Family Counseling. (4:1:6-10
ea.) (m) Prerequisites: CDFR 740 and consent of instructor.

AUred, Scoresby

760. Concepts and Theories of Marriage and the Family. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
CDFR 560. Burr, Moss, Rollins

791R. Seminar in Child Development. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: must be a
Ph.D. student in child development.

792R. Seminar in Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)

793R. Seminar in Marriage and Family Counseling. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)

794. Special Topics in Child Development. (1-2:1-2:0)

795. Special Topics in Family Relationships. (1-2:1-2:0)
799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.)



CIVIL ENGINEERING SCIENCE 189



Civil
ngineering




Professors: C. Barton, J. Barton, Christiansen, Enke, Firmage (Chairman, 107

FELB), Fuhriman, Jacobson, Karren, Rollins, Stutz.
Associate Professors: Budge, Wilkes, Wilson.
Assistant Professors: Calder, Durrant, Goodwin, Merritt, Naylor, Thurgood.

The Department of Civil Engineering Science offers professional programs lead-
ing to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in civil engineering, Master of Engi-
neering, Master of Science, and Ph.D. For details concerning programs for
graduate study leading to the M.S., M.Eng., and Ph.D. degrees in civil engi-
neering, students should consult the Graduate School Catalc^. The curriculum
is accredited by the Engineers' Council for Professional Development (ECPD)
as a professional engineering curriculum.

Course work is offered in the areas of (1) solid mechanics and materials,
(2) soil mechanics and foundation engineering, (3) structural mechsmics and
structural engineering, (4) highway and transportation engineering, (5) water
resources, and (6) sanitary engineering. The professional education at BYU
emphasizes a strong science foundation in physics, chemistry, and mathematics.
Application of mathematics is accomplished early in the program through a
correlation with physics, beginning in the freshman year. An understanding of
civil engineering problems on an elementary but fundamental level is afforded
the student in the freshman and sophomore years. The student is also provided
with a well-balanced program of social studies, religion, biological sciences, and
humanities.

The extensive background of the faculty will prove valuable to those who
wish to undertake special projects in their undergraduate work or research
topics in their graduate work. Seminar work and participation in technical
meetings sponsored by student organizations provide a rich beginning for a
career in civil engineering. Professional opportunities upon graduation in this
field exist in research and development, design, construction, sales engineering,
teaching, business management, and many other areas.

Entrance Requirements

For both the general entrance requirements of the University and the particular
requirements specified for the College of Physical and Engineering Sciences, see
those sections of this catalog.

Grade Requirements

To receive the B.S. degree in civil engineering, a student must complete courses
satisfying University and departmental requirements, including a minimum
cumulative grade-point average of 2.0 (C). A cimiulative average grade of "C"
or better must be maintained in all engineering subjects; otherwise, the student
is placed on probationary status in the department. No more than nine hours
of "D" credit in engineering subjects may be counted toward graduation. A
student must achieve an average of "C" or better in each area of chemistry,
mathematics, and physics.



190 CIVIL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



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CIVIL ENGINEERING SCTENCE 191



General Education Requirements

Engineering students are subject to all of the general education requirements
listed in this catalog, with the following exceptions and suggestions:

1. The biological science requirement may be reduced to four semester hours
instead of the six semester hours specified. Civil engineers will meet the
biological sciences requirement by taking Micro. 121 and 381.

2. Maximum advantage should be taken of the four hours of religion credit
given for attending devotional assemblies for a period of four years.

3. It is especially recommended that the student take Econ. Ill, Psych. Ill,
or Sociol. Ill in satisfying the social science group requirements.

Requirements for the Bachelor of Science Degree

The student first enrolls in the general curriculum of civil engineering and
continues in a prescribed technical program for three years. In the fourth year,
he has the opportunity of selecting technical electives to strengthen a chosen
field of interest. Also, in the fourth year, the student may elect to begin study
for the Master of Science or Master of Engineering degree.

All students must satisfy the general education requirements of the University
and the departmental requirements, including 9 hours of technical electives, in
order to earn the B.S. degree. This will normally take the student four academic
years to complete. The departmental course requirements are given in the tech-
nical flow chart contained herein. This chart also indicates the technical pre-
requisite requirements for each course. Single connecting lines indicate pre-
requisites, and double connecting lines indicate corequisites. A typical sequence
of courses for the standard four-year program is also given herein.

The student who has sufficient high school preparation in graphics and
mathematics may begin these programs with Civ. Eng. 103 and Math. 112, re-
spectively. If not sufficiently prepared, the student must take Civ. Eng. 101 and
Math. Ill as beginning courses. It is recommended that the student take History
170 and Health 130 by examination.

Engineering students may register for 18 hours, exclusive of physical educa-
tion, forum, and devotional, in any one semester without obtaining special
permission.

Typical Civil Engineering Bachelor of Science Program



First Year F W

Engl. Ill; Gen. ed 3 3

Math. 112, 113 4 4

Physics 121, 122 3 3

Civ. Eng. 100A,B i i

Civ. Eng. 103; Gen. ed 3 3

Religion 2 2

P E ~ ~

Health 130* "'""""''"'-! ". "" 2^



Third Year F

Civ. Eng. 303, 304 3

Civ. Eng. 332, 321 3

Geol. 330; Micro. 381 3

Elec. Eng. 301, 302 2

Engl. 316; Civ. Eng. 305 3

Gen. ed 2

Religion 2



W

3
3
2
2
3
3
2



Total hours



18 18



Total hours



16 18



Second Year F

Math. 214, 321 3

Physics 221; Civ. Eng. 201 .. 3

Civ. Eng. 211, 212 2

Civ. Eng. 200A,B h

Chem. 105, 106 4

Religion 2

P.E i

Micro. 121

Hist. 170* 3



Total hours



18



W

3

2

2

1

2

4
2



17



Fourth Year F

Civ. Eng. 471

Civ. Eng. 432, 431 2

Civ. Eng. 423, 424 3

Civ. Eng. 341 3

Civ. Eng. 461 3

Tech. elective 3

Civ. Eng. 491A,B i

Religion** 2



W

3
3
2



Total hours



16i 16i



*History 170 and Health 130 may be taken by examination or in summer school
to lighten the academic load in the first and second years.



192 CIVIL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



* *Registration and attendance at devotional all four years will replace registra-
tion for religion in the fourth year.

Nine credits of technical electives may be selected from 400 or 500 series
courses in civil engineering. Courses in other departments may be taken for
the technical elective requirement if approved by the Department of Civil En-
gineering Science.

Three- Year Program for the Bachelor of Science Degree

Under the new BYU calendar the department will offer courses so that the
student may complete a B.S. program in three academic years by attending
certain Spring and Summer terms. A typical three-year program is outlined
below:

Typical Program

First Year Su F W Sp

Civ. Eng. 103, lOOA, lOOB 3 i J

Math. 112, 113, 214, 321 4 4 3 3

Physics 121, 122, 221 3 3 3

Engl. Ill; Civ. Eng. 201, 211 3 2 2

Gen. ed 3 3

Religion 2 2 2

P E 2 i

Health 130; Chem". 105 2 4

Total hours 9 18 17 i 8i

Second Year F W Sp Third Year F W Sp

Civ. Eng. 200A,B i i Civ. Eng. 431, 432 .... 3 2

Civ. Eng. 303, Gv. Eng. 423, 424 .... 3 2

304, 305 3 3 3 Civ. Eng. 341, 471 .... 3 3

Civ. Eng. 212, 321 .... 2 3 Civ. Eng. 461;

Chem. 106; Elec. Eng. Hist. 170 3 3

301, 302 4 2 2 Tech. elective 3 6

Micro. 121, 381 3 2 Civ. Eng. 491A,B i i

Civ. Eng. 332; Religion 2 4 2

Geol. 330 3 3 Gen. ed 3

Religion; Engl. 316 .... 2 3

P.E I i Total hours 17i 17J 8

Gen. ed 2



Total hours 17 17 8

*History 170 by examination, Dev. Assy, for 4 semesters, and general education
(3 credit hours) by home study can eliminate this term.

Prearchitecture Curriculum Program

Glenn L. Enke, Chairman, Prearchitecture Advisory Committee

Brigham Young University does not have a school of architecture. It does, how-
ever, provide opportunities for the prearchitecture student to take basic required
courses in English, languages, history, art, sociology, mathematics, physics,
chemistry, graphic communication, engineering, and environmental design, which
are normally acceptable by all accredited schools of architecture without loss
of credit.

Three alternatives are open to the prearchitecture candidate who wishes to
achieve a professional degree in architecture.

1. Pursue up to three years of a prearchitecture curriculum; then, transfer
into an accredited school of architecture to complete an additional three
years of professional training leading to the Master of Arts degree.

2. Pursue not more than one year of prearchitecture curriculum training; then,
transfer to an accredited school of architecture to complete not fewer than



CIVIL ENGINEERING SCIENCE 193



four additional years of professional training leading to the Bachelor of Arts
degree.
3. Earn a B.S. or B.A. degree in one of several acceptable major fields; then,
transfer into an accredited school of architecture to complete an additional
three years of professional training leading to the Master of Arts degree.

As of early 1972, approximately thirty of the accredited schools of architecture
have adopted a six -year program culminating in the Master of Arts degree. A
three-year prearchitecture curriculum specifically selected to meet the require-
ments of each of these schools will usually permit entrance at the fourth-year
level in most of these schools. Certain of these schools also require the earning
of a B.S. or B.A. degree as a part of the final three years of the professional
master's degree program. It is unlikely that more than one year's prearchitecture
curriculum can be programmed at Brigham Young University or at any other
major university not having a school of architecture to meet the requirements
of the remaining thirty-five to forty schools of architecture that currently offer
five-year bachelor's degree programs.

It is usually possible to enter the final three years of any of the six-year
master's degree programs in architecture with a valid B.A. or B.S. degree in a
rather wide variety of majors, such as English, art, language, engineering, en-
vironmental design, music, sociolt^y, psychology, etc. However, there are cer-
tain basic courses in the architectural curriculum that must be included in the
baccalaureate degree to insure acceptance for transfer as a part of this earned
degree.

It is essential that the prearchitecture candidate select the school or schools
of architecture into which he may wish to transfer as early as possible. In-
dividual correlation must then be made with these schools to determine what
specific basic courses must be taken at Brigham Young University to meet the
entrance requirements of the professional portion of their architectural pro-
grams.

Courses

100A,B- Introduction to Civil Engineering I. (i:l:Oea.)

Introduction to the fields and profession of civil engineering, the prin-
ciples involved in solving engineering problems, and slide rule utilization.

101. Introduction to Engineering Graphics. (2:1:4) Home Study also.

Materials and instruments in engineering drawing; introductory practice
in orthographic projection; transfer of pictorial sketches and machine part
samples to scaled drawings; lettering; auxiliary projection; dimensioning;
sections and conventional practices.

102. Engineering Graphics. (2:1:4) Prerequisites: Math. Ill; Civ. Eng. 101; or
equivalent.

Graphics principles, including three-dimensional space problems with
points, lines and planes; intersections, developments, gears, cams and
elementary linkage analysis, and curved and warped surfaces.

103. Engineering Graphics. (3:2:3) Prerequisites: Civ. Eng. 101 or equivalent;
concurrent registration in Math. 112.

Advanced orthographic projection, including three-dimensional space
problems, intersections, developments, curved surfaces, graphic statics,
graphical mathematics, sliding scales, nomography.

200A,B. Introduction to Civil Engineering II. (2:1:0 ea.)

Continuation of Civ. Eng. 100A,B. Introduction to various computational
methods, as applied to civil engineering projects.

201. Engineering Mechanics-Statics. (2:2:0) Home Study also. Prerequisites:
Physics 121.

Introductory concepts of mechanics: force systems in equilibrium, resul-
tants, friction, centroids, moments of inertia, virtual work.



194 CIVIL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



211. Elementary Surveying. (2:1:3) Prerequisites: Math. Ill; Civ. Eng. 103.

Lectures and fieldwork in measurements of distances, angles, and
differences of elevation using the usual survey methods and instruments;
preparation of notes; surveying calculations; simple traverse; use of the
plane table.

212. Engineering Surveying. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: Civ. Eng. 211 or equivalent.

Advanced surveying theory, including curves, earthwork, plane coordi-
nate systems, public land surveys, and astronomical observations.

301. Engineering Mechanics — Statics and Mechanics of Materials. (3:3:0) Pre-
requisites: Physics 122 or equivalent; Math. 113.

Force systems; equilibrium laws; centroids and moments of inertia;
friction; stresses and deflection in beams; columns; torsion; principal
stresses.

303. Engineering Mechanics — Mechanics of Materials. (3:2:3) Home Study also.
Prerequisite: Civ. Eng. 201.

Fundamental concepts in terms of elastic stress and strain relations;
cylinders and spheres; torsion; beam theory, including bending stresses;
deflections; two-dimensional elastic theory.

304. Engineering Mechanics — Dynamics. (3:2:3) Home Study also. Prereq-
uisites: Civ. Eng. 201 or 301.

Concepts of dynamics applied to particles, systems of particles, rigid
bodies, vibration systems, nonrigid particles systems. Vector notations
used in the treatment of all topics.

305. Properties of Materials. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Civ. Eng. 303.

Physical testing of materials; introduction to failure theories and solid-
state concept of behavior of materials; the mechanics of deformation.

321. Elementary Structural Theory. (3:3:0) Home Study also. Prerequisite:
Civ. Eng. 201 or 303 or consent of instructor.

Loads on structures; beams; trusses; influence diagrams; three-dimen-
sional analysis; cable systems; approximate analysis of frames; deflections.

332. Hydraulics and Fluid Flow Theory. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Civ. Eng. 201.

Fluid properties, fluid statics and dynamics, viscous flow, and boundary
layer concepts. Application of theory to pipe and open-channel flow.

341, Elementary Soil Mechanics. (3:2:3) Prerequisites: Civ. Eng. 303, 332; Geol.

330; or consent of instructor.

Physicochemical characteristics of soils. Permeability, seepage and as-
sociate uplift pressures. Consolidation and strength theory; shearing
strengths of sand and clay; earth pressure theories; slope stability analysis.

391A,B. Civil Engineering Seminar. (1:1:0 ea.)

Group discussion of technical and professional activities of the civil
engineering profession. Participation by faculty, professional engineers,
advanced students, and other invited personnel.

422. Theory of Statistically Indeterminate Structures. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
Civ. Eng. 321.

Work and energy methods; moment distribution; slope deflection; in-



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