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courses are expected to have achieved junioi standing as described in the
Eberly College of Business and Information fechnology Academic Policies.

mi D mi ( c. inputcr Literacy 3c-0l-3cr

An introductory course designed to provide .1 fundamental understanding ol
computers I amiliarizes students with the interaction of computer hardware
and software 1 mphasizes the application of microcomputers, the use ol
productivity software (word processing, spreadsheet management, file and
database management, presentation graphics, web browsers, search strate-
gies, and e-mail), and the social and ethical aspects of the impact of com-
puters on society Note cross-listed as COS( andlFMGlOl Vny of these

courses may be substituted for each other and may be used interchangeably
for I) Ol I repeats but may not be counted for duplicate credit.

HI I l> 132 Computer Keyboarding and Formatting 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: BTED 3(W or successful completion of proficiency exam
Focuses on the development of correct techniques m keyboarding Empha-
sizes proofreading, formatting tabulations, business letters, business reports,
business tonus, rough drafts, and manuscripts: an additional emphasis on
production, accuracy, and speed

BTED 201 Internet and Multimedia 3c-0I-3cr

Prerequisite: HI ID 1 1 IS( II MG HH or prioi exposure to word
processing and electronic mail

Focuses on the evaluation of information and multimedia resources availa-
ble on electronic networks when doing research in an aiea of one's choice
Information literacy course is designed tor Students to gain .1 more in-depth

understanding of the information resources available electronically and of
how to utilize them more effectively in communicating. Students learn how
to access and utilize these resources lor two-way communications and
support foi decision making while incorporating selected elements in
multimedia presentations ol their own design (BTED/COMM/COSI II Ml 1

LIBR 201 may be used interchangeably for D 01 I repeats and may not be

counted for duplicate credit. I

BTED 281 Special topics \ar-l-.Ur

Prerequisite: Vs appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum A given topic may he offered under
an) special topic identity no more than three times Special topics
numbered -SI are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students



11 1 1 11 293 Praetit < omputei ami Information

reel logy kiii i. in i,i

Prerequisites: ( omplction ol 45ct to include all specialty and bu

of the CIT majot 2.5 cumulativi 1 P GPA in uV til

mi and approval! ol the • ll practicum coordmatoi 1
chair, and academic dean
V culminating experience for ( 11 majors \ lupei
with an approved agency (business, indu eminent) d

combine classroom theories and skills with io ihe

student works cooperatively with the ( II practicum coordinator and
business agency representative to identify the appropriate work site and |oh
responsibilities \ journal of experiences, periodic written reports and a
final report are the expected product

111111 (09 Keyboarding foi Educators le-6i-lcr

c orequlslte: BTED 112

Provides Business I ducation students with the fundamental skills 1..
ho. ud information quickly and accurately Introduces the basic ped
keyboarding in a K 12 classroom rechniquc peed,

and accuracy building are also covered ( ourse is open to Musn

turn majors only

llll I) 311 Methods in Business and Inhumation

lechnolog) I 3c-OI-3ct

Prerequisites: I DSP 102, PSYt 101, and completion ol the freshman
and sophomore courses in the student's majoi areas
Includes instruction in the general methods of teaching and evaluating busi-
ness courses Majoi emphasis is on the planning foi instruction ' reative

techniques and procedures lor effectively leaching and managing the class-
room arc evaluated 1 urrent issues m vocational education such as advisory
committees, adult education, and federal legislation are included

BTED 312 Methods in Business and Information

Technology II lc-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: BTED 311
Corequisite: BIT I) 109
1 mphasizes the development ol methods and strategies tor making

effective classroom presentations and working with students in both the
skill and cognitive areas Opportunities are provided to undertake the many
responsibilities assigned to the business classroom teacher

BTED 470 Technology Applications for Education 3c-0l-3cr

Provides a prospective business educator with concepts, applications, and

methodologies needed to he effective in today's classroom including

advanced web page coiling, advanced computer applications, creation ol an

inquiry-oriented activity in which the information that learners interact

wilh comes from Internet resources, and a learned society's rules lor
records management Also includes instruction in the pedagogy of comput-
er applications. The end product will be additions to students' c-portlohos
as well as their work sample. (Offered as BTED 170 prior to 2009-2010)

BTED 481 Special Topics var-I-3cr

Prerequisite: \s appropriate to course content

( iffered on an experimental 01 temporary basis to explore topics not

included in the established curriculum. A given topic may be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times Special topics
numbered 4S1 are primarily for upper-level undergraduate students.

BTED 4S2 Independent Study var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member,
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office
Students with interest 111 independent study ol a topic not offered in the
curriculum may propose a plan of Study in conjunction with a faculty
member Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability ol

resources



INDIANA UNIVERSITY Ol I'l NNsx. |\ \\1 \ UNDERGRADUATE CATALOG ;<iin.;<>|ii



Page 154



BTST: Business Technology Support and Training
Department of Technology Support and Training
Eberly College of Business and Information Technology

Note: Except for Accounting, Business I ducation, and nonbusiness majors
who have met the required prerequisites, students scheduling 300 and 400
courses are expected to have achieved junior standing as described in the
Eberly College of Business and Information Technology Academic Policies.

BTST 105 Introduction to Business 3c-0l-3cr

An introduction to business, emphasizing critical issues impacting the busi-
ness world, such as globalization, technology ethics, and diversity. An over-
\ieu of the various functional areas of business and provides an understand-
ing of the need tor integration of those functional areas for success in busi-
ness. Stresses experiential learning, develops team building skills, strength-
ens oral and written communication skills, and provides for personal inter-
action with university faculty. An introduction to career opportunities and
curriculum choices in business (Offered as BTST 101 prior to 2004-05)

BTST 221 Business Technical Writing 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

The application of business and technical writing styles, letters, memos.
reports, procedures, and manuals are some areas of concern. Emphasizes
clear, concise writing style. (May not be used as a substitute for BTST 321 )

BTST 231 Speech Communication for Professionals lc-01-ler

A study of theory and principles of effective oral presentations in a profes-
sional setting. Content includes audience analysis, management of speech
anxiety, topic selection and refinement, proper selection and use of visual
aids, and speech forms. Builds professional presentation skills as course
assignments to develop, critique, and deliver professional presentations are
fulfilled.

BTST 273 Hardware Support Solutions 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: BTED/COSC/1FMG 101

Emphasizes systems hardware, especially the microcomputer. Concepts and
design principles common to all microprocessors are studied. Auxiliary
hardware such as printers, modems, scanners, and laser technology are
included. Basic network technology concepts and peer-to-peer network
configuration, maintenance, and troubleshooting are also included.

BTST 281 Special Topics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic may be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times. Special topics
numbered 2N1 are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students.

BTST 310 Telecommunications 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: BTED COSC IFMG 101

An introduction to telecommunications in the business environment.
Includes an overview of electronic communication systems including a

conceptual framework as well as hands-on experience. Concepts ol
telecommunications technology, applications, and management as they
apply to business and industry are addressed.

BTST 311 Training Methods in Business and

Information Technology Support 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: PSYC 101. junior standing
Includes the application of theories ol adult learning to planning.
delivering, and evaluating training foi education and information technol-
ogy. Major emphasis is on the planning of instruction, ropics include needs
assessment, live and mediated instruction, classroom management, evalua-
tion and follow-up methods, and evaluation of training strategics

BIST 321 Business and Interpersonal Communications 3c-((l-3cr
Prerequisites: I NG1 101. 202
v studj of communication theory ami principles as applied to business

situations and practices: development ol communication skills m areas of
communication such as speaking, writing, listening, and nonverbal
communicating Emphasizes budding effective interpersonal relations in a
business environment.



BIS I 342 intereultui.il Business Communication 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Junior standing

An in-depth sludv and theoretical understanding of intercultural business
communication, including international, national, ethnic, racial, and socio-
economic cultures. Explores practices, trends, and difficulties of people
primarily identified with one culture's attempting to interact with people
Of another culture through speaking, listening, writing, and nonverbal
means Problems of intercultural communication situations tor business are
pinpointed, elements of the problems clarified, and guidelines projected for
problem mitigation

BIST 383 Microcomputer Software Solutions 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: BTST 273 or instructoi permission
An in-depth study of all the salient functions and features of selecting.
installing, configuring, and maintaining the microcomputer operating sys-
tems and resolving conflicts. Also develops skills for installing, customiz-
ing, and optimizing a variety of application, multimedia. Internet, and
Utility software programs, as well as configuring, managing, and trouble-
shooting PC security issues.

BTST 401 Web Design 3c-0l-3cr

Focuses on web design research and experimentation with basic to leading-
edge design techniques enabling the creation of user-focused w ehsitcs
Emphasizes web design techniques resulting in fast-loading and well-placed
graphics, cohesive color and typography across platforms and browsers,
clear navigational interface, and appropriate use of sound, animation, and
video. A variety of software production programs will be introduced and
used.

BTST 402 Website Development and Administration 3c-0l-3cr

Guides through a hands-on. step-by -step process of creating a well-designed
website for an enterprise. Teaches how to install and configure a WW \\
server, publish web pages using the latest tools, and set up mechanisms to
manage and update a website ami content.

BTST 411 Technology Support Development 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: BTST 273, 383. and COSCTFMG 352
Corequisite: BTST 413

Includes dimensions of study relative lo a technical support center
facilities management, workplace ergonomics, end-user needs assessment.
and end-user support. Incorporates practical applications lor building
customer care, technical, and reporting skills through the development of
various projects, including needs analysis, computer documentation.
ergonomic facility design, and project management.

BTST 413 Knterprise Technology Support 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: BTST 273, 583, < OS< II MG ; .^2 or instructor permission
Corequisite: BTST 41 1

Provides a comprehensive and practical knowledge of enterprise wide
technology. Topics include knowledge management, remote user support,
teleconferencing, and network management and enhancement. Hands-on
experience working with software, customizing user environments,
managing technology security, and enhancing and troubleshooting the
computing environment

BTST 480 Seminar in Business Technolog] Support 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Graduating seniors only or instructor permission

Emphasizes solving of office management problems Provides an oppor-
tunity to integrate and apply the skills and knowledge previously gained in
the Business lechnology Support major.

BTST' 481 Special topics var4-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
( Iffered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum \ given topic may be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three tunes Special topics
numbered 4SI are offered primarily tor upper-level undergraduate students

BTST 482 Independent Study var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member.
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office



Page 160



INDI \\ \ I \l\ I RMIV ol I'l \\SM\ \\l \ I \HI Kt.K \IM Ml t \l \l <>(,. 2009-2010



Students with interest in independent stud) ol .1 topic not offered in the
curriculum ma) propose ■ plan ol stud) in conjuni lion w ith .1 fai ult)
mcmbei Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability ol
resoun

it 1 s 1 493 Internship var-3 <•> 1

Prerequisites: Vppi . »v .1 1 ol internship coordinator, chairperson,

and ilc. hi and 2 '5 cumulative GPA and l.OGPAin Business

\ luperv ised office experience program with an approved agenc) (business,

nuitiNii v and government)

( Di R: Child and Famil) studies

Department ol Human Development ami Environmental Studies'

College ol Health and Human Services

< di R 218 ( hii.i Development 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: PSY< 101

I ocuses i'ii the normal development and behavioi ol 1 tiildren \ surve)
in.uk- ol physical, emotional, social, .mil intellectual development ol
children from conception through earl) adolescence Pertinent child
development research analyzed.

( 1)1 R 224 Marriage and Famil) Relations 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: PS^ I mi

I ocuses on principles of human relations basic to marital decisions ami
adjustment Explores influence ol communit) ami famil) experiences on
pci Min. il development and adjustment

( DI R 2si Special Ibpics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: \s appropriate to course content

1 Iffered on .m experimental or temporar) basis 10 explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic ma) be offered under
an) special topic identit) no more than three times Special topics
□umbered 2s I are offered primaril) for lower-level undergraduate students.

( 1)1 K 3M) Advanced Child Development 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Grade ol ( 01 bettei in ( DI R 2 is

\ siuiK of trends ami research in the field of child development based on a
review of major theorists ami current literal me (Offered as CDFR 418

prior lo 2i in,

( 1)1 R 321 Preschool Education: Developmental!)

Appropriate Practices 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: < hade of C or better in CDFR 22 1 s

An examination of the child development pbilosoph) as the basis lot the
developmentall) appropriate decisions and methods in preschool education
programming 1 mphasizes pla) as a developmental process and as the
majoi aspect of the preschool curriculum. May not he interchanged with

1 I I I) 153

CDFR 322 Earl) < are and Education 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Grade "i ( 01 better in CDFR 2 is. 32 1

Current educational theories and research reviewed in terms ol implications
for the preschool and their effect on materials, equipment, and activit)
selection K iffered as CDFR 422 prior to 2006-07)

CDFR 323 Famil) Issues 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Grade of I Ol heller in CDFR 224

A concentrated Stud) ol selected areas ot famil) hie. with emphasis on cur-
rent person. il and social issues affecting the family. (Offered as CDFR 424
prior lo 2006

CDFR 325 Adolescence: Risk and Resilienc) 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Grade ol C or belter in (1)1 K 2IS. ( 1)1 K majors minors

focuses on the parenting of adolescents and adolescents as parents Special
emphasis is given to identifying risk and resiliency factors when working
with adolescents and families in the Held of human services \ variet) of

human development theories are examined 111 an attempt to understand the
adolescent from both an individual ami a societal point of view. I filled

Youth, Family, and Societ) prior to 2007-08)



( di R 410 Infant .mil roddlet Development <• DI lei

Prerequisites: G Iter in CDFR 110 121 and 122 and

compliance with stir i I i( .il

exam, < laid Abuse and State Police ( learances)
\siud. oi elopmeni.il changes of human infants and

toddlers, from birth to approximate!) thirt) sis months Participate
teachet assistant in the infant toddlet child care center provide! experience
in developmentall) appropriate guidance and programming fbi vet) young
children and allows the student to participate in a universit) -supervised
work experience (Offered as( l>i l< 117 prioi 10

( 1)1 R 42(> leehuiqiies ol Parent I ducation k-0l-3ci

Prerequisite: Grade ol I 01 bellei in ( 1)1 l< 2IX. 32 1 or Ml I) 215

\n examination ol nature, extent, and significance ol parent education In-
terrelationships oi home, school, and communit) agencies arc examined in

Light ol \. a ions programs, methods, and techniques ol parenting education

CDFR 427 Administration of Child Development < enters ?c-0l-3cr
Prerequisite: < l>l l< 2ls or equivalent, juniors or seniors only
Development of special knowledge and competencies needed by successful
administrators of child care programs, including proposal writing,
budgeting, management, staff selection and training, appropriate curriculum
materials, philosophy, parent involvement, child advocacy, and program
evaluation

CDFR 42X family Dynamics 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: t hade ol t or better in CDFR 224 or equivalent

Emphasizes processes and models ol famil) development topics I ocuses
on approaches and dynamics ol principles related to familial and marital

adjustment and coping (< Iffered as CDFR 324 prior to 2006-07)

( 1)1 R 424 Teaching in Child Development (enters 2e-4l-4er

Prerequisites: Grade ol t 01 bettei in CD1 R 218 01 equivalent.
CDFR 310, 321, and 322 and compliance with current agency regulations
lechmques in planning for and teaching preschool children Participation

as teacher-assistant provides experience in applying principles of child

guidance and development needed b\ teachers in preschool centers or
secondary school child development laboratories. (Offered as CDFR 419
prior to 2006-07)

( DI R 463 Family and the Communit) 3e-OI-3er

Prerequisites: Grade of C or heller in COIR 2 IS. 224. 310, 321, and 322
A study of community agencies and problems thai affect families and their
contributions to communit) An investigation of ways group dynamics,
communication media, and other resources aid understanding of human
behaviors. Field experience is an integral part of the course

CDFR 4X1 Special Topics \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental or temporal) basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum A given topic may be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times. Special topics
numbered 481 are primarily for upper-level undergraduate students.

CDFR 4X2 Independent Study \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member.
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office

I ppcr-lcvel students with high scholastic achievement pursue their particu-
lar interests OUtside the realm of the organized home economics education
curriculum. May be taken more than once to a maximum of3cr Approval
is based on academic appropriateness and availability of resources

CDFR 4°3 Internship var-6-l2cr

Prerequisites: Permission of department, college dean, and universit)

internship coordinator; upper-level standing

Practical experience related to the Student's major area of Study, Objectives

are developed individually in consultation with a universit) facult) member

vv ho supervises the internship Log and major paper required May he

repealed up to a total of I2cr; however, these credits are not applicable

toward the I20cr required for graduation if student receives 12cr in student

teaching



INDIANA UNIYfRSllY i )| PI \\sy|\ \NIA UNDERGRADUATE CATALOG 2009-2010



Page 161



CHEM: Chemistry

Department of Chemistry

College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics

CHEM 101 College Chemistr) I 3c-21-4cr

Basic principles and concepts of inorganic chemistry arc developed from
the standpoint of atomic and molecular structure with illustrative examples
from descriptive chemistry. The laboratory portion illustrates physical and

chemical properties in a qualitative and quantitative manner Restricted to
students enrolled in the colleges of Health and Human Sen ices and Natural
Sciences and Mathematics: others by permission. Some lecture and lab
sections may be restricted to Nursing, Respiratory Care. Respiratory
Therapist, and Nuclear Medicine Technology majors. Some lab sections
may be restricted to Nutrition and Dietetics Majors.

CHEM 102 College Chemistry 11 3c-21-4cr

Prerequisite: CHEM 101

Basic, fundamental principles and concepts of organic and biochemistry arc
developed. Deals primarily with structural features of organic compounds,
the chemistry of functional groups, and practical examples and uses of
organic compounds. The laboratory portion illustrates properties and reac-
tions of representative organic compounds. Restricted to students enrolled
in the colleges of Health and Human Sen. ices and Natural Sciences and
Mathematics; others by permission. Some lecture and lab sections may be
restricted to Nursing. Respiratory Care. Respiratory Therapist, and Nuclear
Medicine Technology majors. Some lab sections may be restricted to
Nutrition and Dietetics Majors.

CHEM 105 The Forensic Chemistry of CSI 3c-01-3cr

For students who would like to learn about forensic chemistr. and the basic
science needed to understand it. Chemical concepts on the level of an
introductory chemistry course and their applications to forensic science are
explored in detail. Topics include the forensic analysis of drugs, fibers,
glass, fingerprints, arson, questioned documents, and other types of
physical evidence. Other topics include how forensic science is portrayed in
novels, movies, computer games, and TV and the methods used in forensic
evidence collection at a crime scene. This course cannot be used to fulfill
the requirements for a CHEM major or minor

CHEM 111 General Chemistr> I 3c-31-4cr

A lecture-discussion of principles of chemistry, including theory and appli-
cations. The lab illustrates principles discussed. Topics include scientific
measurements, simple definitions and concepts, the mole, stoichiometry,
gas laws, electronic structure of the atom, bonding thermochemistry, and
descriptive chemistry of the elements. Restricted to students enrolled in
the colleges of Education and Educational Technology. Health and Human
Services, and Natural Sciences and Mathematics: others by permission.

CHEM 112 General Chemistry II 3c-3l-4cr

Prerequisite: CHEM 111 or 113

A continuation of General Chemistr) I Topics discussed include the solid
and liquid state, solutions, kinetics, equilibria, acids and bases, solubility
equilibria, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, and descriptive chemistry of
the elements. Restricted to students enrolled in the colleges of Education
and Educational Technology. Health and Human Services, and Natural
Sciences and Mathematics; others by permission.

CHEM 113 Concepts in Chemistry I 3c-31-4cr

An introductory course lor Chemistry, Chemistry' Education. Biochemistry,
Geology, and Science of Disaster Response majors. 1 lie first half ofa two-

semestet sequence designed to gi\e students the foundation of knowledge



Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 43 of 76)