James O'Laverty.

An historical account of the Diocese of Down and Connor, ancient and modern (Volume 3) online

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molecular biology, population dynamics, soil entomology, urban entomology, systems analysis,
systematics and toxicology.

Admission Requirements: A minimum score of 1000 (verbal plus quantitative) is necessary for
admission to the M.E. or M.S. program while a score of 1 100 is required for the Ph.D. program.
Students are expected to have a background in biology in addition to appropriate courses in
chemistry, biochemistry, mathematics and physics. A "B" average (3.0 GPA) is required in
biology courses and an overall 3.0 GPA during the last two years of the undergraduate program.

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and other forms of aid are available to
students as described in the Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships section of the Graduate
Catalog.

Other Relevant Information: Admission is permitted only after acceptable applicants have
secured an advisor and appropriate financial support. All students are expected to begin their
research as soon as possible upon arrival in the department.

GRADUATE COURSES

ENT501 Advanced Beekeeping.

ENT 502 Insect Systematics.

ENT 503 Insect Morphology and Physiology,



122



ENT(ZO) 509 Ecology of Stream Invertebrates.

ENT 525 Entomology for Educators.

ENT 550 Fundamentals of Insect Control.

ENT(ZO) 582 Medical and Veterinary Entomology.

ENT 601 Seminar.

ENT 604/804 Insect Natural History and Field Ecology.

ENT 620 Special Problems.

ENT 641 Practicum.

ENT 685 Master's Supervised Teaching.

ENT 690 Master's Examination.

ENT 693 Master's Supervised Research.

ENT 695 Master's Thesis Research.

ENT 696 Summer Thesis Research.

ENT 699 Master's Thesis Preparation.

ENT 720 Insect Pathology.

ENT(TOX) 722 Insecticide Toxicology.

ENT 731 Insect Ecology.

ENT 741 Immature Insects

ENT 762 Insect Pest Management in Agricultural Crops,

ENT(FOR) 765 Advanced Forest Entomology.

ENT 791 Special Topics in Entomology.

ENT 801 Seminar

ENT 804/604 Insect Natural History and Field Ecology.

ENT 820 Special Problems.

ENT 841 Practicum.

ENT 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching.

ENT 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination.

ENT 893 Doctoral Supervised Research.

ENT 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research.

ENT 896 Summer Dissertation Research.

ENT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation.

Extension Education



For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see agricultural and extension
education.

Fiber and Polymer Science

Degrees Offered:



Program Title


Ph.D.


Ed.D.


M.S.


M.A.


Master
of


M.Ed.


Fiber and Polymer Science


Y













GRADUATE FACULTY

Director of Graduate Programs:

W. Oxenham, Box 8301, 515.6573, [email protected]

Burlington Industries Professor of Textile Technology: R. L. Barker
Camille Dreyfus Professor: H. B. Hopfenberg



123



Ciba-Geigy Professor: H. S. Freeman

Hoechst Trevira Professor of Polymer Chemistry: A. E. Tonelli

Professors: S. K. Batra, K. R. Beck, D. R. Buchanan, C. L. Bumgardner, T. G. Clapp, A. H. M.
El-Shiekh, R. E. Fomes, P. L. Grady, B. S. Gupta, S. M. Hudson, T. J. Little, C. D. Livengood, G.
N. Mock, H. G. Olf, W. Oxenham, S. T. Purrington, J. P. Rust, C. B. Smith, M. W. Suh, M. H.
Theil; Professors Emeriti: J. F. Bogdan, D. M. Gates, D. W. Chaney, J. A. Cuculo, R. D. Gilbert,
D. S. Hamby, S. P. Hersh, P. R. Lord, R. McGregor, M. H. M, Mohamed, H. A. Rutherford, V. T.
Stannett, W. C. Stuckey Jr., C. Tomasino, P. A. Tucker Jr., W. K. Walsh, W. M. Whaley, S. C.
Winchester Jr., C. F. Zorowski; Associate Professors: C. M. Balik, P. Banks-Lee, T. K. Ghosh, C.
B. Gorman, H. Hamouda, H. H. A. Hergeth, W. J. Jasper, S. A. Khan, J. W. Rucker, A. M. Seyam,
R. A. Venditti; Associate Professors Emeriti: T. G. Rochow; Assistant Professors: M. G.
McCord, Y. Qiu

Fiber and polymer science is a multidisciplinary program bringing together the disciplines of
mathematics, chemistry and physics and the application of engineering principles for the
development of independent scholars versed in all aspects of fiber materials science. Thus, fiber
and polymer science is concerned with the formation of and the mechanical, physical and
chemical properties of polymeric materials, fibers produced from them, fiber assemblies in one-,
two- and three-dimensional forms, and fiber reinforced composites, as well as the utilization
thereof

Admission Requirements: Students majoring in the physical sciences, engineering, mathematics,
textiles and having a master's degree will normally qualify for admission. For exceptionally
qualified students, the master's degree requirement may be waived, and the student can be
admitted directly into the Ph.D. program.

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Credit-hour requirements for the Doctor of Philosophy degree
are 72. (Up to 18 hours from an M.S. may be applied against the 72.) Students are admitted to
candidacy for the Ph.D. degree after passing a series of written cumulative examinations,
completing a scholarly critique of existing knowledge in the field of specialization, and orally
defending a research proposal. A written examination in a minor field may be accepted in place of
the scholarly critique. They must also have passed an English technical writing course during their
college career.

Student Financial Support: Financial aid in the form of assistantships and fellowships is
normally available for all fiill-time students.

Other Relevant Information: In 1991, the College of Textiles moved to its new 298,000 square
foot complex, now valued at over S50 million, which houses exceptional teaching, research,
computer, and library facilities. With a graduate faculty of 45 and over $7,000,000 spent on
research in 1997, opportunities abound ranging from preserving the local environment (research
sponsored by EPA) to exploring outer space (Mars Mission Research Center sponsored by
NASA).

COURSE OFFERINGS (Extensive use may be made of graduate course offerings in other
colleges on campus when developing the minor field.)



124



GENERAL COURSES

FPS(TT) 720 Yam Production/Properties: Advanced Topics.

FPS(TT) 750 Advances in Woven Fabric Formation and Structure.

FPS 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures.

FPS 782 Mechanics of Fabric Structures.

FPS(TC, TE, TMS) 792 Special Topics in Fiber Science.

FPS 801 Seminar.

FPS 830 Independent Study.

FPS 876 Special Projects in Fiber and Polymer Science.

FPS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching.

FPS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination.

FPS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research.

FPS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research.

FPS 896 Summer Dissertation Research.

FPS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation.

TC 704 Fiber Formation-Theory and Practice.

TC(CH,MAT) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Bulk Properties.

TC 791 Special Topics in Textile Science,

TMS 500 Fiber and Polymer Microscopy.

TMS(FPS) 761 Mechanical and Rheological Properties of Fibrous Material.

TMS(FPS, MAT) 763 Characterization of Structure of Fiber Forming Polymers.

COURSES IN AREAS OF SPECIALIZATION

Polymer Chemistry and Synthesis

TC 530 The Chemistry of Textile Auxiliaries.
TC(MAT) 561 Organic Chemistry of Polymers.
TC 720 Chemistry of Dyes and Color.
TC 721 Dye Synthesis Laboratory.
TC 525 Dyeing Cellulose.

Polymer Physics and Physical Chemistry

TC 504 Fiber Formation-Theory and Practice.

TC 705 Theory of Dyeing.

TC(CH,MAT) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Bulk Properties.

TC(CHE) 769 Polymers, Surfactants and Colloidal Materials.

TC(CH,MAT) 772 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Solution Properties.

TC(CHE) 779 Diffusion in Polymers.

TC(FPS,TE,TMS) 792 Special Topics in Fiber Science.

TMS 500 Fiber and Polymer Microscopy.

Mechanics of Textile Materials and Processes

FPS(TE,TT) 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures.

FPS(TE,TT) 782 Mechanics of Fabnc Structures.

TMS(TE, FPS) 765 Textile Composites.

TT(TE) 520 Yam Processing Dynamics.

TT(TE) 549 Warp Knit Engineering and Structural Design.

TT(TE) 550 Production Mechanics and Properties of Woven Fabrics.

TT(FPS,TE) 720 Yam Production Properties.



125



Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences
Degrees Offered:



Program Title


Ph.D.


Ed.D.


M.S.


M.A.


Master
of


M.Ed.


Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences






Y


Y





GRADUATE FACULTY

Director of Graduate Programs:

B. J. Copeland, Box 7617, 515.4589, [email protected] Zoology
S. E. McKeand, Box 8002, 515.7563, [email protected], Forestry

Professors: G. T. Barthalmus, P. T. Bromley, B. J. Copeland, P. D. Doerr, J. E. Easley Jr., E. C.
Franklin, J. F. Gilliam, E. J. Jones, R. A. Lancia, T. M. Losordo, J. M. Miller, R. L. Noble, K. H.
Pollock, R. A. Powell, J. A. Rice, C. V. Sullivan; Adjunct Professors: L. B. Crowder; Associate
Professors: J. M. Hinshaw, R. G. Hodson; Associate Professors (USDI/USFS): J. A. Collazo, J.
E. Hightower, T. R. Simons; Assistant Professors: R. J. Borski, J. Godwin, G. R. Hess, P. S. Rand

The fisheries and wildlife sciences degrees are offered through the Fisheries and Wildlife Science
program, an intercollegiate program administered by the Departments of Forestry and Zoology.
The degrees emphasize assessment, biology, ecology and management of fish and wildlife species
and their habitats.

Admissions Requirements: Application for admission is made through the Departments of
Forestry or Zoology. Minimum requirements include a graduate record examination score of 1000
on the verbal and quantitative sections. Admission is contingent upon acceptance by an advisor.
Exceptions to minimum requirements may be made for students with special backgrounds.

Master's Degree Requirements: The Master of Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences degree consists
of a minimum of 36 credits, which may include up to eight hours of special problems and
seminars. A professional paper is required. The M.S. degree program may include up to eight
hours of research and seminars. A research-based thesis is required. Further requirements may be
imposed by the advisory committee and/or department.

Student Financial Support: Graduate research and teaching assistantships are offered for
qualified students through participating departments. Comitutments for assistantships are normally
made at the time of admission to graduate study.

Other Relevant Information: Research near campus is facilitated by excellent field, laboratory
and computer resources. Off-campus research is conducted at the Pamlico Aquaculture Field
Laboratory, research and extension centers in the east and west, and at facilities of state and
federal agencies and private organizations.



126



GRADUATE COURSES

FW(ZO) 515 Fish Physiology.

FW(ZO) 553 Principles of Wildlife Science.

FW(ZO) 554 Wildlife Field Studies.

FW(FOR) 585 Advanced Wildlife Habitat Management.

FW(ZO) 586 Aquaculture 1.

FW(ZO) 587 Aquaculture 1 Laboratoi7.

FW(FOR) 602 Seminar in Wildlife Management.

FW 685 Master's Supervised Teaching,

FW 690 Master's Examination.

FW 693 Master's Supervised Research,

FW 695 Master's Thesis Research.

FW 696 Summer Thesis Research.

FW 699 Master's Thesis Preparation.

COURSES FROM ASSOCIATED DEPARTMENTS



ZO501 Ornithology.

ZO(ENT) 509 Ecology of Stream Invertebrates

ZO 519 Limnology.

ZO 542 Herpetology.

ZO 544 Mammalogy.

ZO(MEA) 550 Principles of Biological Oceanography.

ZO 603 Aquatic Ecology Seminar.

ZO(ST) 710 Sampling Animal Populations.

Z0 721 Fishery Science.

ZO 726 Quantitative Fisheries Management.

ZO(MEA) 756 Ecology of Fishes.

ZO 784 Advanced Topics in the Study of Mammals.

ZO 789 Advanced Limnology.



Food Science



Degrees Offered:



Program Title


Ph.D.


Ed.D.


M.S.


M.A.


Master
of


M.Ed.


Food Science


Y




Y




Y





GRADUATE FACULTY

K. R. Swartzel, Head of the Department

Director of Graduate Programs:

J. C. Allen, Box 7624, 513.2257, [email protected]

William Neal Reynolds Professor: T. R. Klaenhammer, H. E. Swaisgood, K. R. Swartzel

Professors: J. C. Allen, D. E. Carroll Jr., G. L. Catignani, P. A. Curtis, E. A. Foegeding, A. P.
Hansen, T. C. Lanier, D. K. Larick, J. L. Oblinger, J. E. Rushing, L. G. Turner, C. Waites, D. R.
Ward; Professors (USDA): H. P. Fleming, R. F. McFeeters, T. H. Sanders; Professors Emeriti: L.



127



W. Aurand, H. R. Ball Jr., T. A. Bell, T. N. Blumer, R. E. Carawan, E. S. Cofer, P. M. Foegeding,
A. M. Eraser, M. E. Gregory, M. W. Hoover, I. D. Jones, V. A. Jones, D. H. Pilkington, W. M.
Roberts, S. J. Schwartz, M. L. Speck, F. R. Tarver Jr., F. B. Thomas, W. M. Walter Jr.; Associate
Professors: L. C. Boyd, B. E. Farkas, D. P. Green, L. Jaykus, S. Kathariou; Assistant Professors:
C. R. Daubert, K. M. Keener, K. P. Sandeep; Assistant Professors (USDA): F. Breidt

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM

Professors: H. M. Hassan, T. J. Hoban, C. J. Lackey, B. W. Sheldon; Professors (USDA): H. E.
Pattee; Associate Professors: K. E. Anderson, S. A. Hale, S. A. Khan

The department's professional activities include teaching, research, and extension functions. The
program provides an educational, research, and informational center in food science for North
Carolina and the nation. The department also houses three research centers, the Southeast Dairy
Foods Research Center, the Center for Advanced Processmg and Packaging Studies and the
Michael Foods Single Sponsored Laboratory. Course offerings and research facilities are available
in the following areas: chemistry-biochemistry, engineering, microbiology, nutrition and
processing technology.

Admissions Requirements: To be admitted, a student should be a graduate of an accredited
program in food science or the equivalent. Graduates of other majors can be admitted but will be
required to make up certain undergraduate deficiencies without graduate credit. The best qualified
applicants will be accepted up to the number of spaces that are available for new students.

Master's Degree Requirements: A master's program must include courses from at least two of
the following categories: chemistry-biochemistry, engineering, microbiology, nutrition and
processing technology. A minor is required. Credits for the minor are variable depending upon the
requirements of the minor department or program.

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A doctoral program must include courses from at least three of
the categories listed above (or equivalent courses at another university). Courses must be selected
from groups embracing one principal subject of concentration, the major, and from a cognate field,
the minor. Total course credits will vary depending on the needs of the student. All doctoral
students are required to pass a departmentally administered written preliminary exam, designed to
evaluate a Ph.D. student's general knowledge and comprehension of food science.

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and other forms of student aid available to
students in this program are described elsewhere in the Graduate Catalog.

Other Relevant Information: Students are encouraged to make personal contact with individual
faculty whose research program is of interest to them. The department provides a Graduate Studies
in Food Science brochure describing each faculty member's program for this purpose. This
information is also accessed at http://www.cals.ncsu.edu/food-science/

GRADUATE COURSES

FS(FSA) 520 Pre-harvest Food Safety.
FS(FSA) 530 Post-harvest Food Safety.
FS(FSA) 540 Food Safety and Public Health.
FS 553 Food Laws and Regulations



128



FS(ANS,NTR) 554 Lactation and Milk Consumption.

FS(FSA) 580 Professional Development and Ethics in Food Safely.

FS 591 Special Problems in Food Science

FS 592 Special Research Problems in Food Science.

FS 620 Special Problems.

FS 623 Special Research Problems.

FS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching.

FS 690 Master's E.xamination.

FS 693 Master's Supervised Research.

FS 695 Master's Thesis Research.

FS 696 Summer Thesis Research

FS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation.

FS 704 Food Proteins and Enzymes.

FS 705 Physical and Chemical Properties of Muscle Foods.

FS(NTR) 706 Vitamin Metabolism.

FS 709 Food Lipids.

FS 722 Microbial Food Safety.

FS(MB) 725 Fermentation Microbiology.

FS(NTR) 730 Human Nutrition.

FS 75 1 Food Ingredient Technology in Product Development.

FS 753 Food Laws and Regulations.

FS 780 Seminar in Food Science.

FS(BAE) 785 Food Rheology.

FS 791 Special Problems in Food Science.

FS 792 Special Research Problems in Food Science.

FS 820 Special Problems.

FS 823 Special Research Problems.

FS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching.

FS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination.

FS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research.

FS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research.

FS 896 Summer Dissertation Research.

FS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation.

Forestry
Degrees Offered:



Program Title


Ph.D.


Ed.D.


M.S.


M.A.


Master
of


M.Ed.


Forestry


Y




Y




Y





GRADUATE FACULTY

F. W. Cubbage, Head of the Department

Director of Graduate Programs:

S. E. McKeand, Box 8002, 515.7563, steve_mckeand(2)ncsu.edu

Carl Alwin Schenck Professor: H. L. Allen, Jr.
Distinguished University Professor: E. B. Cowling
Edwin F. Conger Professor: R. R. Sederoff



129



Professors: R. I. Bruck, A. W. Cooper, F. W. Cubbage, P. D. Doerr, E. C. Franklin, D. J.
Frederick, L. F. Grand, J. D. Gregory, A. E. Hassan, J. B. Jett Jr., E. J. Jones, S. Khorram, R. A.
Lancia, R. Lea, J. R. McGraw, S. E. McKeand, R. L. Noble, J. D. Wellman, A. G. Wollum II;
Research Professors: W. S. Dvorak, T. J. MuUin; Professors (USDA): F. E. Bridgwater Jr.;
Adjunct Professors: S. Anderson, G. L. DeBarr, P. Famum, S. Linder, J. P. McTague; Professors
Emeriti: C. B. Davey, J. W. Duffield, D. L. Holley Jr., R. C. Kellison, P. A. Sanchez, B. J. Zobel;
Associate Professors: R. C. Abt, H. V. Amerson, G. B. Blank, R. R. Braham, L. J. Frampton Jr.,

B. Goldfarb, J. P. Roise, A. M. Stomp, R. J. Weir, R. W. Whetten; Research Associate
Professors: B. A. Bergmann, G. R. Hodge, B. Li, B. Liu, D. M. O'Malley, T. H. Shear; Associate
Professors (USDA): S. G. McNulty; Associate Professors (USDI/USFS): M. A. Buford, J. A.
Collazo; Adjunct Associate Professors: D. L. Bramlett, R. G. Campbell, C. C. Lambeth, D. L.
Loftis, K. H. Riitters, J. M. Vose; Assistant Professors: R. E. Bardon, H. M. Cheshire, G. R. Hess,

C. E. Moorman, D. J. Robison, E. O. Sills; Research Assistant Professors: D. L. Kelting, J. P.
Siry, G. Sun, Y. T. Yamamoto; Assistant Professors (USDA): W. D. Smith; Visiting Assistant
Professors: R. E. Holman, R. H. Schaberg; Adjunct Assistant Professors: M. C. Conner, C. B.
Davidson, M. T. Highsmith, T. P. Holmes, K. H. Johnsen, W. E. Ladrach, R. B. McCullough, D.
E. Mercer, J. U. Nilsson, S. Pattanayak, J. P. Prestemon, R. C. Pumell, K. R. Roeder, F. G.
Sanchez, C. C. Trettin, D. N. Wear, J. Wisniewski, J. A. Wright

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM

Professors: S. W. Buol, P. T. Bromley, H. A. Devine, F. P. Hain, L. E. Hinesley, R. A. Powell, E.
A. Wheeler; Associate Professors: L. D. Gustke, B. E. Wilson; Associate Professors
(USDI/USFS): T. R. Simons; Adjunct Associate Professors: W. J. Fleming

The department offers training in all of the major sub-disciplines of forest-related science and
management. Considerable flexibility is allowed in developing graduate programs tailored to the
student's objectives.

Admission Requirements: All parts of the application, including the GRE general test, are
considered in making decisions. Admission is competitive and depends on the willingness of at
least one member of the faculty to serve as major professor. An undergraduate degree in forestry is
not required.

Master's Degree Requirements: Course work requirements range from 30 to 36 credits
depending on the specific master's option. Students without an appropriate background will
require additional preparatory work.

Doctoral Degree Requirements:

As a rule, students must complete a master's degree before entering the Ph.D. program. However,
exceptionally well-prepared students may petition to have their degree objective changed to Ph.D.
before completing the master's degree. In addition to the dissertation, Ph.D. programs typically
require 30 credits of course work beyond the master's degree.

Student Financial Support: Merit-based research assistantships are available every year in most
fields of specialization. Stipend levels allow students to graduate without incurring significant
debt. Those who begin without an assistantship are considered for funding as projects become
available.



130



Other Relevant Information: Every graduate student must meet two requirements: (1) register
for a one-credit research methodology course, FOR 603 or 803, in the first semester and (2) begin
the final oral exam with a seminar to the department based on work accomplished during the
graduate program. Ph.D. students must meet a one-time teaching requirement by assisting a
faculty member teach an undergraduate forestry or natural resources course.

GRADUATE COURSES

FOR 501 Dendrology.

FOR 502 Forest Measurements,

FOR 503 Tree Physiology.

FOR 505 Forest Management.

FOR 506 Timber Investment Analysis,

FOR 507 Silviculture Mini Course.

FOR 509 Forest Resource Policy

FOR 510 Introduction to GPS,

FOR 513 Silviculture for Intensively Managed Plantations.

FOR 519 Forest Economics.

FOR(NR) 520 Watershed and Wetlands Hydrology.

FOR 522 Consulting Forestry.

FOR 534 Forest Operations and Analysis.

FOR 540 Advanced Dendrology.

FOR 554 Principles of Spatial Analysis.

FOR 561 Forest Communities of the Southeastern Coastal Plain.

FOR 562 Forest Communities of the Southern Appalachians.

FOR(SSC) 577 Conservation and Sustainable Development I; Concepts and Methods.

FOR(SSC) 578 Conservation and Sustainable Development II: Integrated Problem Solving.

FOR(SSC)58I Agroforestry.

FOR 583 Tropical Forestry

FOR(FW) 585 Advanced Wildlife Habitat Management.

FOR 595 Special Topics.

FOR 60 1 Graduate Seminar.

FOR(FW) 602 Seminar in Wildlife Management,

FOR 603 Seminar in Forest Research,

FOR 608 Forest Management and Planning,

FOR 610 Special Topics.

FOR 615 Advanced Special Topics.

FOR 680 Field Practicum in Tropical Forestry,

FOR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching,

FOR 690 Master's Examination.

FOR 693 Master's Supervised Research.

FOR 695 Master's Thesis Research

FOR 696 Summer Thesis Research.

FOR 699 Master's Thesis Preparation.

FOR 701 Advanced Hydrology.

FOR 713 Advanced Topics in Silviculture.

FOR(GN) 725 Forest Genetics.

FOR(GN) 726 Advanced Topics in Quantitative Genetics.

FOR 727 Tree Improvement Research Techniques.

FOR 728 Quantitative Forest Genetics Methods.

FOR 733 Forest Ecosystem Analysis,

FOR 750 Ecological Restoration

FOR 753 Environmental Remote Sensing.

FOR(ENT) 765 Advanced Forest Entomology.

FOR 772 Forest and Renewable Policies on the Public I^nds,

FOR 773 Ecophysiology of Forest Production,

FOR 774 Topics in Forest Modeling

FOR(SSC) 782 Silviculture and Management of Forest Plantations in the Tropics.

FOR 784 The Practice of Environmental Impact Assessment

FOR 795 Special Topics.



131



FOR 801 Seminar.

FOR 802 Seminar in Wildlife Management.

FOR 803 Seminar in Forest Research.

FOR 810 Special Topics.

FOR 815 Advanced Special Topics.

FOR 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching.

FOR 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination.

FOR 893 Doctoral Supervised Research.

FOR 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research.

FOR 896 Summer Dissertation Research.

FOR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation.

Functional Genomics

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see genomic sciences.

Genetics

Degrees Offered:



Program Title


Ph.D.


Ed.D.


M.S.


M.A.


Master
of


M.Ed.


Genetics


Y




Y




Y





GRADUATE FACULTY

S. E. Curtis, Head of the Department

Director of Graduate Programs:

S. E. Curtis, Box 7614, 515.2291, [email protected]

Distinguished University Professor: J. G. Scandalios

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W. R. Atchley, T. F. Mackay

Professors: S. E. Curtis, W. E. Kloos, W. H. McKenzie, H. E. Schaffer, S. L. Spiker; Adjunct
Professors: M. Chilton; Professors Emeriti: W. D. Hanson, C. S. Levings III, T. J. Mann, D. F.
Matzinger, R. H. Moll, C. W. Stuber, A. C. Triantaphyllou; Associate Professors: T. H. Emigh, J.
W. Mahaffey; Assistant Professors: G. C. Gibson, M. D. Purugganan, J. C. Swaffield; Assistant
Professors (USDA): E, S. Buckler IV

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM

Professors: E. J. Eisen, M. M. Goodman, R. R. Sederoff, W. F. Thompson, B. S. Weir, E. A.
Wemsman, R. R. H. Anholt, R. S. Boston, L. K. Hanley-Bowdoin, C. H. Opperman, O. W.



Online LibraryJames O'LavertyAn historical account of the Diocese of Down and Connor, ancient and modern (Volume 3) → online text (page 14 of 32)