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186. Ballet Technique, Intermediate. (1:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E. 185 or equiva-
lent. Allen, Gibb

187. Modern Dance, Beginning. (1:0:2-3) Dismer, J. Jensen, Winterton

188. Modern Dance, Intermediate. (1:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E. 187 or equiva-
lent. Gibb, Hyatt, J. Jensen

189. Latin American Dance, Beginning. (1:0:2-3) Home Study also. DeHoyos

190. Recreational Dance. (1:0:2) (m) A. Heaton

Instruction in all forms of recreational dance — social, folk, square,
round, and currently popular steps.

192. Outing Activities. (1:0:3-5)

Selected seasonal activities.

195. Skiing, Beginning. (1:0:5) Tucker

First-year skiing for participants of varying abilities. Sections formed

on the basis of ability, with instruction suited to varying skill levels in

fundamentals of skiing. The student furnishes his ski equipment and pays

ski tow fees. Fee. (Permission to withdraw with refund restricted.)


196. Skiing, Intermediate. (5:0:5) Tucker

Second-year skiing for participants of varying abilities. Classification for
instruction based upon ability. The student furnishes all his ski equip-
ment and pays ski tow fees Fee. (Permission to withdraw with refund
restricted. )

202. Orientation to Dance Forms. (J:l:l) (m) Gibb

231. Sports Fundamentals — Soccer. (5:0:2) Bunker

232. Sports Fundamentals — Gymnastics, Tumbling. (1:0:3) Johnson, Morgenegg

233. Sports Fundamentals — Archery. ( 5:0:2) (m) Harrison, Jones

234. Sports Fundamentals — Volleyball. (5:0:2) (m) Fisher, Jarman

235. Sports Fundamentals — Swimming. (1:0:3) Cryer

236. Sports Fundamentals — Tennis. (5:0:2) (m) Jones, Moe, Vallentine

237. Sports Fundamentals — Calisthenics, Games, and Relays. (1:0:3) Bunker

238. Sports Fundamentals — Badminton. (5:0:2) AUsen, Millet, Valentine

239. Sports Fundamentals — Weight Training. (5:0:2) (m) Silvester

240. Sports Fundamentals — Golf. (5:0:2) Roundy, Tucker, Vickers

241. Basketball: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E.
103, 140, or equivalent. Michaelis

242. Track and Field: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite:
P.E. 103, 121, or equivalent. Hawkes

243. Gymnastics: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (2:2:4) Wallace

244. Recreational Games: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) (m) Hirst

Indoor and outdoor recreational games; apparatus activities; rope jump-

245. Volleyball: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E.
103, 144, or equivalent. Michaelis

246. Softball: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E. 103,
152, or equivalent. Michaelis

247. Soccer-Speedball: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite:
P.E. 103 or equivalent. Hawkes

248. Body Mechanics: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) Prerequisite:
P.E. 103, 176, or equivalent. Hirst

249. Field Hockey: Skills and Teaching Techniques. (5:0:2-3) (m) Prerequi-
sites: P.E. 103, 149, or equivalent. Michaelis

250. Ski Instruction Methods. (1:0:4) Bounous

Instruction course in skiing for those who wish to qualify as student in-
structors in the ski program.

261. Swimming, Advanced. (1:0:3) Wallace

264. Lifesaving. (1:0:3) Hirst, Wallace

265. Water Safety Instruction. (1:0:3) Hirst, Wallace
268. Diving, Intermediate. (1:0:3) Bestor
279. Folk Dance Teaching Techniques. (1:1:2) M. Jensen


280. Social Dance Teaching Techniques. (1:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E. 180.

A. Heaton

281. International-Style Ballroom Dance, Intermediate. (1:0:3) Prerequisites:
P.E. 180, 189. Mavor

282. Advanced Square Dance and Calling Techniques. (1:3:0) Prerequisite:
P.E. 182. M. Jensen

283. Social Dance, Advanced. (1:0:2-3) A. Heaton, Mavor

284. Folk Dance, Advanced. (1:0:2-3) M. Jensen

285. Latin American Dance. (1:0:2-3) DeHoyos

287. Modern Dance Technique, Intermediate. (2:0:6) Prerequisites: P.E. 187,
188. Gibb, J. Jensen, Winterton

Guided exploration in dance techniques leading toward composition.

288. Modern Dance Technique, Advanced. (2:0:6) Prerequisite: P.E. 287.

Gibb, J. Jensen, Winterton
Technique and form for composition.

290. Ballet Technique, Advanced. (1:0:2-3) Prerequisites: P.E. 185, 186.

Allen, Gibb

291. Ballet Performance, Beginning. (1:2-3:0) (m) Prerequisite: consent of in-
structor. Allen

292. Ballet Performance, Intermediate. (1:2-3:0) Prerequisite: consent of in-
structor. Allen

314. Intramural Sports. (2:2:0) Home Study also. Michaelis, Silvester

330. Principles of Physical Education. (3:3:0) Hawkes, Holbrook, Jarman

The principles of physical education and the relationship of physical edu-
cation to total education.

341. General Kinesiology. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Zool. 261, 262, or equivalent.

Bangerter, Call, Johnson

344. Physiology of Activity. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Zool. 261, 262. Allsen,

Fisher, Johnson
A course in applied human anatomy and physiology.

368. Prephysical Therapy Practiciun. (1:0:2-3) Prerequisite: P.E. 446. Francis
Before credit can be given in this class a student will be required to com-
plete 50 hours of volunteer service in an approved institution of rehabili-
tation during his junior and senior years.

370. Wrestling Fundamentals and Coaching (Men). (2:1:2) Davis

For physical education majors only.

Theory, fundamentals, and techniques of coaching wrestling, including
some emphasis on management of meets and tournaments.

371. Football Fundamentals and Coaching. (2:1:2)

372. Basketball Fundamentals and Coaching. (2:1:2) Watts

Theory and fundamentals of offensive and defensive systems.

373. Track and Field Fundamentals and Coaching. (2:1:2) Robison

Theory, fundamentals, and techniques of track and field athletics.

374. Baseball Fundamentals and Coaching. (2:1:2) Tuckett

Theory, fundamentals, and techniques of baseball.


375. Physical Education for Teachers of Primary Grades. (2:0:4) Prerequisites:
P.E. 103, 184, or equivalent. Chamberlain, Jacobson, Rasmus

Analysis and development of skills and application of methods in
teaching K-3.

376. Physical Education for Teachers of Intermediate Grades. (2:0:4) Prerequi-
sites: P.E. 103, 184, or equivalent. Barker, Hirst, Michaelis

Analysis and development of skills and application of methods in teach-
ing grades 4-6.

377. Secondary Teaching Methods and Procedures. (3:3:1) Prerequisite: Ed.
301B. Bangerter, Jarman, Moe

See Ed. 377 for description.

378. Physical Education Practicum. (1:0:2-3) Allsen, Vallentine

379. Physical Education for Special Education Teachers. (2:2:2) Prerequisites:
P.E. 103, 184. Hirst, Michaelis

380. Modern Dance Production, (2:3:0) Prerequisites: P.E. 287, 288. Gibb,

Jensen, Winterton

381A,B- Modern Dance Choreography. (1:3:0 ea.) Gibb, Jensen

382. Modern Dance Technical Skills, Beginning. (1:2-3:0) (m) Prerequisite:
six hours credit or equivalent experience in modern dance. Dismer, Gibb,

J. Jensen

383. Rhythm Analysis for Dance. (1:3:0) J. Jensen

The analysis of rhythm, its relationship to movement, and its form of
sound and musical accompaniment.

384. Folk Dance Performance Techniques. (1:0:3) Prerequisites: P.E. 181, 182,
284. M. Jensen

385. Modern Dance Technical Skills, Intermediate. (1:2-3:0) Prerequisite: seven
hours' credit or equivalent experience in modern dance. J. Jensen

386. International-Style Ballroom Dance. (1:0:3) Prerequisite: P.E. 281. Mavor

387. Modern Dance Composition, Intermediate. (1:0:4) Prerequisites: P.E. 187,
188. J. Jensen

Fundamental com{x>sition forms, with emphasis on locomotor movement
and spatial elements.

388. Teaching Methods in Modern Dance. (1:0:4) Prerequisites: P.E. 187, 188.

Gibb, J. Jensen
Techniques, methods, audiovisual aids in teaching modern dance.

389. Modern Dance Improvisation. (1:0:4) Gibb

406. Sports Officiating. (2:2:1) Bunker

Rules, techniques, problems and procedures in officiating football, basket-
ball, and other team and individual sports. Suggested for those who wish
to officiate in the intramural program.

407. Sports Officiating (Women). (2:1:3) Wallace

Rules, techniques, problems and procedures in officiating softball, vol-
leyball, and basketball. OSA national examinations given.

411. Problems in Interschool Athletics. (2:2:0) E. Kimball

413. Organization and Administration of Physical Education. (2:2:0) Home
Study also. Prerequisite: senior standing. E. Kimball

Administrative problems arising out of organizing and conducting health,
physical education, and recreation programs in schools and communities.


446. Adaptive and Corrective Physical Education. (3:3:0) Call, Francis

Fundamentals of body mechanics and therapeutic exercise, coupled with
kinesiological principles in preparing the student in the detection and
correction of basic neuromusculoskeletal anomalies.

449. Problems of Athletic Injuries. (3:3:1) Prerequisite: P.E. 446. Call, Framcis
Designed for prospective coaches, trainers, and health and physical edu-
cators; to aid in the recognition, evaluation, and care of athletic injuries.
Techniques in taping, prevention, and rehabilitation of injuries.

461. Tests and Measurements for Women. (3:3:0) Hirst

Elementary statistical methods and tests as they apply to the teaching
of physical education.

462. Elementary Statistics for Health and Physical Education. (3:3:0) Pre-
requisite: Math. 105 or equivalent. Jensen, Roundy

Counts toward 6-hour science requirement.

463. Techniques of Coaching and Officiating Competitive Swimming. (1:2:3)
Prerequisite: intermediate swimming skills.

Techniques of coaching competitive swimming; analysis of strokes, starts,
turns, and legalities of each; officiating skills. fDGWS ratings may be ob-

464. Introduction to Tests in Health and Physical Education. (2:2:0) Prerequi-
site: P.E. 462. Allsen, Jones, Roundy

Introduction to the history and development of measurement in health
and physical education. Description of important tests, with emphasis
on techniques of test administration and application of results.

471A,B,C. Workshop in Individual Sports. ( 1 :combination of 40 hrs. ea.)

Jacobson, Valentine
Teaching techniques and skill progression in individual sports, including
archery, badminton, bowling, tennis, or golf. Offered on demand.

472R. Team Sports Fundamentals and Coaching. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: P.E.
241, 245, or equivalent. Michaelis

Fundamentals, theory, and techniques of coaching basketball and volley-

473A,B,C. Workshop in Team Sports. (l:combination of 40 hrs. ea.) Michaelis
Teaching techniques and skill progression in team sports such as basket-
ball, field hockey, Softball, or volleyball. Offered on demand.

474R. Coaching and Judging Women's Gymnastics. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: P.E.
174, 243, or equivalent. Wallace

Techniques of coaching and judging women's gymnastics and the organi-
zation procedures for conducting competitive meets.

475R. Workshop in Gymnastics. (l:combination of 40 hrs. ea.) Wallace

Teaching techniques and skill progression in gymnastics. Offered on

478. Elementary Student Teaching. (4:1:7) Prerequisite: completion of courses
in composite major. Jacobson

479. Secondary Student Teaching. (8:1:15) Hawkes, Jarman, Moe, Valentine

480. Dance Accompaniment. (1:2:1) Prerequisite: P.E. 383. Gibb, Jensen,


481. Children's Dance Methods. (1:2:1) (m) Prerequisites: P.E. 388, 480. Gibb,

Jensen, Winterton

486. History and Philosophy of Dance. (3:3:0) J. Jensen

History and philosophies of dance and dancers and the significance of

these ideas in view of their effect on modern educational and cultural uses

of dance.


490. Seminar in Dance. (2:1:2) Gibb, Jensen, Winterton

547. Advanced Corrective Physical Education. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: P.E. 446. Call
Techniques of postural evaluation, muscle testing, therapeutic exercises,
and relaxation; extent and limitations of the physical educator's responsi-
bility for recognition of divergent conditions and referral procedures.

570. Teaching Progression in Individual Sports. (2:4:0) Jones, Valentine

Materials, methods, and teaching progression in individual sports, in-
cluding archery, badminton, bowling, tennis, or golf.

571. Teaching Progression in Team Sports. (2:2:2) Hirst, Jones

Materials, methods, and teaching progression in team sports.

575. Materials and Methods for Secondary Teachers. (2:1:2) Hirst

587. Modem Dance Composition, Advanced. (1:0:4) (m)

Advanced principles of composition, including elements of space, motion,
energy, and time.

588. Modern Dance Performing Techniques. (2:0:6) (m) Prerequisites: P.E.
382, 385.

Advanced techniques, with combinations of movement and pattern to
further dance as a performing art.

589A,B,C. Workshop in Modern Dance. (l-2:Arr.:0 ea.)

601. Problems in Physical Education. (2:3:0) Allsen, Bangerter

Identification and interpretation of the nine generalized problems in
physical education.

610. Philosophy of Physical Education. (2:2:0) Holbrook

Interpretations, beliefs, and concepts underlying the profession of
physical education.

631. Problems in Athletic Conditioning. (2:2:4) Allsen, Jensen

Application of scientific principles to problems in athletic conditioning.

633. Physical Education for the Mentally Retarded. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: bache-
lor's degree in physical education. Call
Theory, concepts, and programs in physical education for trainable and
educable mentally retarded.

635. Research Design in Physical Education. (2:2:1) Prerequisites: P.E. 462,
464; or equivalent.

640. Curriculum Construction in Physical Education. (2:2:0) Johnson

Curriculum problems for elementary, secondary, and college physical edu-
cation programs.

642. Mechanical Analysis of Activities. (2:2:0) Bangerter

Analysis of the mechanics of movement in various activities to develop
the highest degree of skill.

645. Functional Anatomy and Kinesiology. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Zool. 105,
261, 262; P.E. 341, 344, 446, 449, or equivalent. Call

Functional applied anatomy and kinesiology for physical education stu-

648. Theory of Motor Learning. (2:2:0) Allsen, Johnson

Theories and methods of learning physical skills.

661. Supervision in Physical Education. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: P.E. 413 or equiva-
lent. Jarman
A consideration of the theory and practice upon which successful super-
vision in P.E. is based.


662. Administration and Public Relations. (3:3:0) Hartvigsen

Administration and public relations problems at all school levels: local,
state, and national.

663. Planning Facilities. (2:2:0) E. Kimball

Basic planning for facilities for school and community physical educa-
tion and recreation programs.

670. History of Physical Education. (3:3:0) Holbrook

History of physical education from ancient civilization to the present

673. Physical Education in the Elementary School. (2:3:0) Holbrook, Rasmus
Curricular interrelationships, and content materials in accomplishing ed-
ucational results. For teachers, administrators, and supervisors.

674A,B.C. Workshop in Physical Education in the Elementary Schools. (l:com-
bination of 40 hrs. ea. ) Jacobson

Materials, methods, and teaching progression in physical education for
the elementary school. Offered on demand.

691. Doctoral Admission Seminar. (1:2:0) Prerequisite: provisional acceptance
in the Ed.D. program. Allsen, Roundy

Evaluation of the student's aptitudes, leadership qualities, and ability to
successfully complete an Ed.D. program in physical education.

692. Research Methods in Physical Education. (3:3:0) Roundy

694. Individual Study. (2:1:1) E. Kimball

Readings from recently published professional literature.

698. Field Project, Master's Degree. (l-6:0:Arr.) Roundy

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

780. Professional Preparation. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: completion of graduate
courses, and experience in college instruction and teacher education.

Holbrook, Roundy
Program for preparation of professional physical educators at the under-
graduate and graduate levels.

797R. Individual Research in Physical Education. (2-6:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequi-
sites: undergraduate major in physical education; matriculation for graduate
study in the department. Roundy

799. Dissertation for the Ed.D. Degree. (12:Arr.:Arr.) Roundy




Professor: L. Compton (Coordinator, 673 WIDB).
Associate Professors: Peterson, Wickes.
Assistant Professor: Wight.

An interdisciplinary area only, serving chemistry, earth science, geology, mathe-
matics and physics.


377. Secondary Teaching Curriculum and Methods. (3:3:1) Prerequisite: Ed.

Designed for mathematics and physical science majors in education. For
course description and fees, see Ed. 377.

479. Secondary Student Teaching. (5-8:1:20-40) Prerequisite: Phys. Sci. 377
or equivalent.

For course description and fees, see Ed. 479.

DEducation 493, 494. Independent Reading. (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)



Professors: Ballif, Barnett, Decker, Dibble, Dixon, Dudley, Eastmond, Fletcher,

A. L. Gardner, J. H. Gardner (Chairman, 296 ESC), Hales, Harrison, A. Hill,

M. Hill, McNamara, Merrill, Nelson, Vanfleet.
Associate Professors: Hansen, Jensen, Jones, Larson, Miller, Palmer, Rogers,

Assistant Professors: Christensen, Evenson, Geertsen, Hatch, Mason, Nielsen,



Departmental Objectives. The curriculum of the Department of Physics and
Astronomy is designed to provide ( 1 ) training for students who intend to pursue
graduate work in physics or astronomy; (2) preparation for students who intend
to enter industrial or governmental service as physicists or astronomers; (3) a
fundamental background for other physical sciences and engineering; (4) the
broadening program required by the biological science, premedical, predental,
and nursing programs; (5) training in the subject matter of physics for pro-
spective teachers of the physical sciences; and (6) a persf>ective of science and
an introduction to the role of physics in the human quest for understanding.

Sequence for Science, Technical, and Professional Students. Students who
expect to major in physics, other physical sciences, or engineering should begin
their study of physics by electing Physics 121 and 122 or, if the study of physics
is to begin in the second year. Physics 211 and 213. Those who expect to study
medicine or dentistry, or to major in the biological sciences may elect Physics
201 and 202, although the series beginning with 211 is preferred for those who
have good mathematics backgrounds. Students who desire an elementary course
in applied physics should take Physics 105 and 106.

Courses for Non-science Students. Non-science students may elect with profit
Physics 100, 101, 110, or 300, which emphasize the known fundamental princi-
ples of our physical environment and also the role of physics as one of the hu-
manities as well as a science; or Physics 127, 129, 130, 137, 167, or 177, which
are organized with the object of giving the student an understanding of more
specialized areas of his physical environment.

Prospective Teachers. Students expecting to use physics as a teaching major or
minor or as part of a composite teaching major should refer to the part of this
catalog concerned with the subject-matter preparation of secondary school
teachers. They are also invited to consider the MA-3 program beginning in
the junior year, which is described below.

Majors in Physics

The Department of Physics and Astronomy offers programs leading to the
Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts degree. The former is intended for


those students who plan to pursue careers in research or in teaching at the
college level. The latter is a liberal arts degree and may profitably be elected
by those who intend to pursue careers in secondary or junior college teaching,
business administration, engineering, etc.

Requirements for the B.S. Degree

For a student to graduate with the Bachelor of Science degree, he must success-
fully complete (C grade or better) the following courses: Physics 121, 122, 221
(or 211, 213), 222, 214, 316, 317 (or Math. 244), 318 (or Math. 436), 321, 322,
341, 342, 386, 387, plus six or more credit hours selected from the 300, 400, or
500 series physics classes; and Math. 112, 113, 214, and 434, or their equivalent.

Requirements for the B.A. Degree

For the Bachelor of Arts degree, the student must successfully complete the fol-
lowing courses: Physics 121, 122, 221 (or 211, 213), 214, 222, 300, 316, 317,
321, 322 (341 and 386 may be substituted for 322); Math. 112, 113, 214, 434
(or their equivalents); and a second approved 14-hour field of concentration
outside the department.

Physics-Astronomy Option

Physics majors whose primary interest is astronomy or astrophysics must take
the same basic courses listed under the requirements for a physics major. It is
recommended that these students take Physics 129 and 130 during the freshman
year. They should also include Physics 527, 528 as part of their program in
the senior year.

Suggested Courses for Physics Majors

Language. The student is strongly urged to achieve competence in a foreign
language (German, Russian, or French) during his undergraduate career, es-
pecially if he intends to go to graduate school. A summer program in French,
German, or Russian would be highly advantageous. French 95, 96 or German
95, 96 might be considered.

Religion. It is suggested that the student take advantage of the opportunity to
replace four hours of religion credit by the accumulation of four hours of credit
for devotional assembly.

Mathematics. Students in physics should take mathematics beginning the first
semester of the freshman year. The course with which the student begins his
training in mathematics is determined by the results of the mathematics place-
ment test taken prior to registration. Normally the student will begin with
Math. 112 or 141, but inadequate mathematics preparation in high school may
make it necessary for him to begin with Math. 111. In the latter case the stu-
dent should enter school during the Summer Term and bring his mathematics
preparation to the point where he can take Math. 112 or 141 during the Fall

Course Planning

BS-3 and MS-4 Programs. Considerable flexibility is available to the student
in planning his program for the degrees in physics. Generally a core of four
courses plus religion and physical education is desirable each semester with
an appropriately reduced load for Spring or Summer terms.

A sample program which enables the student to complete a bachelor's degree
at the end of three years (BS-3) and a master's degree at the end of the fourth
year (MS-4) appears below. Those who plan to take the Graduate Record Ex-
amination for admission to a Ph.D. program at BYU or to a graduate school
elsewhere should be sure to include Physics 551 and 552 in their programs even
though these courses are not required for the B.S. degree. The student may
use a red pencil to fill in the table to suit his own needs — either to accelerate
or spread out his program. Physics and mathematics courses required for
graduation appear in bold face. Students interested in the physics-astronomy
option should include Physics 129, 130, 527, and 528, as noted above.


First Year Su* F W Sp Su

Religion 2 2

Engl. Ill 3

Hist. 170 3

Health 130 2

Forum and Dev. Assy 1 1

P.E * i

Social science 3

Chem. Ill, 112 3 3

Chem. 113 2

Math. Ill, 112, 113, 214, (5)* 4 4 3

Physics 121, 122 3 3

Electives (3)*

Total hours (8) 16i 17* 9
* Summer prior to the first semester of the freshman year.

Second Year F W Sp Su

Religion 2 2

English 3

P.E i i

Forum and Dev. Assy 11 I

Humanities 3

Social science 3

Biological science 3

Math. 434 3

Physics 221, 222 3 3

Physics 214, 316 1 1

Physics 317, 318 3 3

Electives 3 3

Total hours 16^ 17S 8ft

Third Year — B.S. F W Sp Su

Religion 2 2

Forum and Dev. Assy. 11 J

Humanities 3

Biological science 3

Physics 321, 322 4 4

Physics 341, 342 3 3

Physics 386, 387 2 2

Physics 431, 471 3 3

Physics 591R Ill

Electives 3

Total hours 17 16 9h

Fourth Year— M.S. F W Sp Su

Physics 441 5

Physics 551, 552 3 3

Physics 517, 518 3 3

Physics 621, 699 3 3 3

Physics 591R 1 1

Total hours 12 10 3 3

B.S. Degree in Applied Physics. The B.S. degree in applied physics is offered for

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 48 of 67)