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intermediate and object code generation, and optimization arc emphasized.

( <)s( 427 Introduction to C rvptographv
Prerequisites: COS< $10, MATH 122 or 123


Page 168

INDIANA UNIVERSITY Ol I'l S\sM \ \M \ I NDI Kt .K \l)l Ml i \I\Iik. 2009-2010

Fundamental concepts ol encoding and/oi encrypting information crypto
graphic protocols and techniques, various cryptographic algorithms and
mmm us ol information are covered in depth

i < »s( 4 to Introduction to Systems Programming It 01 lei

Prerequisites: i < IS! 100 and 110

t oncepis .mil techniques ol systems programming with an emphasis on
assembly, linkin ind macro processing foi usei programs \n

overview ol highei level language translation and system control
Programming and research projects

( <>m 4t2 Introduction to Operating Systems 3c-OI-3cr

Prerequisites: I OS< 100, 110 a equivalents
\n introduction to the principles ol operating system design and imple-
mentation topics include interrupl service, process states and transitions,
spooling, management ol memory and disk space, virtual storagi
scheduling processes and devices, and file systems

t om -1-14 Productivity fools and Fourth Generation
I anguage 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: I I IS< J41 oi II MG 450

Students develops an understanding ol products u> issues and how 1 ourth
i ieneration I anguages i4i >I i improve productivity as contrasted with
IGI s Students advance in the programming paradigm such as event-driven
programming, objects, reusability, graphical usei interface (Gl 1 1 design and
development, information systems based on relational databases, and
client serve] technology are addressed Students gain a practical experience
wiili these concepts through an in-depth study ol \ isual Basic and the
development of a ol I interface to a relational database using Visual Basic
(Offered as( OS( 144 prioi to 2008 09)

i os( 450 Applied Numerical Methods 3c-01-3cr

Prereqsdsltes: COSC 250, MAI II 171, and 241, or equivalents
Polynomial approximations using finite differences, with applications in
numerical integration and differentiation. Numerical solution of initial
value ordinary differential equations (Tie APL language is introduced ami
used, along with I OK I K \\. in programming selected algorithms,

( OSC 451 Numerical Methods for Supercomputers 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: MATH 121 and 122, or MAUI 123 or 127, MATH 171.
i in 250
Supercomputers make use ol special computer architectures vector and

parallel processors in order to achieve the fastest processing speed

currently available. Students are introduced to these features and learn how
numerical algorithms can be constructed to exploit supercomputers' capa-
bilities rhey gam practical experience in programming lor the Cray, V MP,
in incorporating existing scientific software packages into user-written pro-
ms, in submitting remote jobs to the Pittsburgh Supercomputer C enter,
and in producing animated graphical output to summarize the typically
large volume of output data generated by large scientific programs. (Also
offered as \1 \1 ll 451; may not he taken for duplicate credit)

COS< 460 Theory of Computation 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (OSC 310 or instructor permission

Formal methods for describing and analyzing programming languages and
algorithms Covers Backus-Naur forms, productions, regulai expressions.

introduction to automata theory, luring machines, and recent concepts in

algorithm theory computability.

cost 4S0 Seminar on Technical Topics 0c-ll-lcr

Prerequisites: See text below

Reading, review, and discussion of the current literature ol computer
science and industry professional and technical journals; oral presentations.
Should be taken the last semester ol the senioi yeat Should not be taken at
the same time as ( t >Sl 380.

COSC 481 Special Topics \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: \s appropriate to course content

\ seminar in advanced topics of computer science: content vanes depend-
ing on interests of instructor and students. May be repeated for additional
credit Special Topics numbered 4SI are primarily for upper-level under-
graduate students

( list 4X2 Independent Stud) var-l 4u

Prerequisite: Prioi approval through advisot faculty men
department chairperson dean and Provi

Students with inkiest in in, I g || K -

curriculum may propose i plan ol and', in conjunction with

membei Approval based on academic ap propri tilabilityol


< tist 4S> Independent Study var-l u i

Prerequisites: Permission ol a computet science faculty member who

10 supervise the student's project Arrangements for sel

t (ist 4'M internship in < omputei Sclenci \ar-i2er

Prerequisites: COSI 100,310 115 119, 380. other courses depe
on type oi internship positio pletion ol application, and

selection b> committee

Positions with participating companies provide students with paid experi-
ence in computer science under the supervision ol the companies and
faculty Requirements include three on-site consultations, two university
consultations, completion oi progress reports oral presentation, and a
final cumulative papei < tffered only to students during the second semester

and summer of the junior year or the summer and the llrsl semester of the

senioi yeat No more than 4n ol < < 1S( 493 may he applied toward the
credit requirements for the majoi in ( < ISt

COl'V Counselor Education

Department of Counseling

( nllege ol I ilncal inn and Educational Technology

COI N 250 Developing Interpersonal Relationship Skills le-01-lcr

leaches interpersonal relationship skills listening, communicating group
dynamics, decision making, leadership, assertiveness, time-use manage-
ment, problem solving, and conflict resolution. Restricted to residence hall

(Ol \ 253 Counseling in School Settings 3c-0l-3cr

\n elective course providing in-service teachers and school personnel,
other than counselors, with a basic understanding of the knowledge, infor-
mation, and skills appropriate to counseling with individuals and groups
Restricted to peel tutors.

( Ol \ 2X1 Special Topics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
t Iflered 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 2KI are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students

( Ol \ 4X1 Special Topics \ar-l-3cr

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 be offered under
any speeial topic identity no more than three limes. Special topics

numbered 481 are primarily for upper-level undergraduate students

( oi \ 482 Independent Study var-l-3cr

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

Students with interest in independent study of 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 of


CRIM: Criminology
Department of Criminology

( oOege of Health and Human Set vices

( KIM 101 Crime and Justice Systems 3c-4H-3cr

Introduces the field of criminology through the examination of historical
data, statistical information, theories of criminal causation, social control
of behavior, development ol laws, evaluation of criminal justice system

1\DI \\ \ UNIVERSITY OI I'l \\sx [\ \\| \ i \|)| RC.RADUATE CATALOG 2009-2010

Page 169

policies, procedures, and trends. Students learn the terminology of the field,
gain an awareness of the methods of inquiry utilized in the field, and have
the opportunity to examine personal attitudes and \ allies regarding crime
and responses to crime.

CRIM 102 Survey of Criminolog) 3c-0l-3cr

Provides an understanding of the discipline of criminology through an
examination oi its theories, basic assumptions, and definitions.

(KIM 205 Policing and the Community 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102

Introduces the history, function, and role of policing in American society.
The multidimensional work of policing is emphasized with particular
attention to strategies employed to combat and prevent crime through
computer technology and advancements in nonlethal and lethal methods.
Organizational and personal selections also are covered, as these are inti-
mately connected to the structure and composition of the communities
serviced. Practical and critical approaches to law enforcement are under-
taken to explore prevailing and dissenting perspectives on the issues

CRIM 210 Criminal Law 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: CRIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
A study of the history and sources of criminal law coupled with an analysis
of the substantive elements of specific crimes.

CRIM 215 Survey of Courts and the Criminal Justice
System 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
Examines the historical background, the traditions, and the legal principles
that underlie the courts as an integral component of the American system
of criminal justice. Both differences and similarities inherent within the
state and federal court processes are analyzed, and the procedures through
which the criminal courts uphold the basic rights and liberties of all United
States citizens, both victims and the accused, are explored. The dynamics
of the judiciary are considered through examination of the critical
foundation of the judicial process. A primary focus is placed upon
understanding the respective roles played by judges, prosecuting attorneys,
defense counsel, police, probation officers, and other court-related
personnel in the criminal court process.

CRIM 225 Survey of Corrections 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
States and emphasizes the role of corrections in the social control of
human behavior. Includes the history of corrections, classic and contempo-
rary thought about the role of corrections in the criminal justice system,
and a sur\e> of correctional methods and alternatives with an emphasis on
the use of incarceration.

CRIM 235 Survey of Juvenile Justice and Juvenile Law 3c-01-3cr
Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
Provides an understanding of the juvenile justice system and the various
cases and legislative initiatives that have affected juvenile justice policy, in
addition to examining the evolution of the juvenile justice system and the
transformation of the current issues in juvenile justice in the United States.
Attention is also focused on juvenile justice policies and procedures in
other countries

CRIM 255 Law, Social Control, and Society 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
The evolution and development of the modern legal system Topics include
civil, criminal, and administration law. the legal profession, legal systems in
American society, and the law as one of many instruments of social control
ami social change.

CRIM 281 Special Topics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission
Offered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum A given topic mav he offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times Special topics
numbered 2xi are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students.

(RIM 30(1 Theorj of Complex Criminal Justice

Organizations 3e-oi-3er

Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102

The study of the evolution and theories of organizational alternatives and

their application to the administration of justice

CRIM 306 Criminological Research Methods 3c-0l-3er

Prerequisites: (RIM 101 and 1(12 and junior standing
An introduction to the basic criminological research methods designed to
prepare the student to understand and participate in quantitative and
qualitative research.

CRIM 321 Cybersecurity and Loss Prevention 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102

Addresses the cybersecurity threat from a more comprehensive standpoint
Challenges students to recognize and understand security concerns from

multiple perspectives, ranging from the insider threat to threats involving
the actual physical components I icposure to a design methodology,
associated system components modules, and basic security principles is
featured. Students also are exposed to the private and public responses to
computer security problems, including the insider threat, domestic and
foreign terrorism, and a number of unique computer crimes and solutions to
deal with these crimes The importance of a sound security pohev in the
overall management of any organization is addressed

CRIM 323 Cvbci security and the Law 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102

Examines the scope of cybercrime and its impact upon today's system of
criminal justice. Includes cybercrime and the Bill of Rights, computer-based
economic crime, electronic commerce, ethical challenges, and the Comput-
er Fraud and Abuse Act. Includes an analysis of the legal considerations
facing law enforcement and cybersecurity professionals who deal with the
problem of discovering, investigating, and prosecuting cybercrime.

CRIM 344 Terrorism 3c-0l-3er

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102

An investigation of the context, causes, correlates, consequences, and
responses to the crime of terrorism from a vanetv of perspectives
Individual, group, and organizational factors that shape terrorism and
responses to terrorism are explored. Strategies for reducing the threat of
terrorism and its consequences are examined

CRIM 354 White C ollar Crime 3e-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102

\n introduction to various topics and issues relating to white-collar crime
Theories and measurements of white-collar, corporate, organizational,
occupational, workplace, and organized crimes are presented and compared
Prevention, legal issues, and control strategies are presented.

CRIM 374 Environmental Crime and Justice 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102

Introduces the developing urea ol solutions to environmen-
tal problems. Issues addressed include the nature ol environmental offend-
ers and victims, the vanetv of approaches io achieving environmental
justice, and criminal justice solutions to specific environmental problems

C RIM 384 Violence and \ ictimolog) 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102

Introduces the leading theories and research in the area ot violent criminal
behavior and victimization \ special emphasis is on patterns of violent

offending and victimization ova tune, victim-offender relationships, and

the experience of victims in the criminal justice svsiem Addresses major
v lolent crimes including murder, rape, robbery, and assault

C RIM 391 Substance Use and Abuse in Criminal Justice 3c-0l-3cr
Prerequisite: CRIM 101 or 102

A study of substance use and abuse confronting American society Vlcohol
and drug use and abuse education, philosophy, physiological effects, and

social aspects are examined m terms ol control measures and public satctv

CRIM 344 (rime and Delinquency Prevention
Prerequisite: (RIM 101 or 102 or departmental permission


Page 170

INDIANA UNlVERSin el I'l WsM \ \M v I Mil Kt ,R \|)l \l I t \! \1 o<. 2009-2010

I namines various crime and delinqucnc) prevention policies and programs
lupus include ilu- historical development >>i crime and delinquent y
prevention methods, theoretical applications to prevention efforts, and
research findings on effectiveness ["he importance ol n learch
design in evaluating prevention programs also is considered

i kim -inn i hcontlcaJ I rimlnolog) li 01 lei

Prerequisites: i RIM mi and 102 and junioi standing
\ review and critical analysis ol the majoi criminological theories hi
ning with the t lassical School; psychological sot iological, economic .
biological, and political theories ol crime and its causes are included

t KIM 4(M ( ontemporarj Issues In ( rimlnolog) 3c-0l lei

Prerequisites: t KIM lnl and 102 and junioi stani

\n examination ol the nature and extent ol crime in modern Western

societ) I mphasizes issues selected from, bul nol limited to, emergii

patterns ol violence, organized crime, white-collai crime, victimless crime,

corruption, and those crime control strategies deemed in a


(KIM 4ii'- Dilemmai in ( rlminolog) and ( ,,,,,,,,.,1

Justice 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: t KIM KM and 102 and junioi standing

\n overview ofprominenl ethical issues lacing professionals in criminol

og> and criminal justice, » ith an emphasis on encouraging indi\ idual mu-

dents to explore their own ethical and moral systems and how the) make

ethical moral decisions Primaril) discussion seminai oriented

(RIM 41(1 Race, Ethnicity, Social Structure, and Crime 3c-0l-3cr
Prerequisites: (KIM 101 and 102

Introduces the art of thinking criticall) about the social construction of
race, ethnicity, and social class in crime and crime control, with special

locus on the I lined Slates.

(RIM 450 Women and Crime 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (KIM 101 oi 102

\ Stud) of the nature and extent of women's crime, theories of female

criminality, processing of women offenders through the criminal justice
system, the response oi police and court officials to women as victims ol

crime, and opportunities for women as employees in criminal justice

(RIM 47(1 Comparative Studs of Justice 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: (KIM 101 or 102

\ comparison ol American systems of administration of justice with those

of other nations

• KIM 480 Seminar in ( riminologs I lie Administration

of Justice 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: (KIM 101 0t 102

A stud) of selected topics in criminolog) the administration of justice.
Mas be taken more than once for a maximum ofocr. Not for credit alter
prior CRIM 480

(KIM 4X1 Special Topics in Criminology var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: (KIM 101 and 102 or departmental permission

\ seminar providing studs of selected topics not emphasized ill other
courses Mas he taken more than once to a maximum bcr

( RIM 482 Independent Studs in Criminolog) var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: ( KIM 101 and 1(12 and prior approval through advisor,

facult) member, and Provost's Office

Students with interest in independent studs of a topic not offered in the

curriculum may propose a plan of studs in conjunction with a faculty

member Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability of


( KIM 493 Internship sar-3-l2cr

Prerequisite: ( KIM 101 and Hi: and 12 (RIM credits. 2.5 overall GPA.

and junior standing

\ structured field placement designed to broaden the educational experience
through observation and participation in work assignments in government
or private sectors 6cr can be applied to the major requirements

( RLG: 4 rttical I angnogi s

t allege of Hami <s ami Social Sciences

( rilical I unguuges are ollcrcd in foul levels S i iption in (he

opening section oi ihc ( ollcgc ol Humanities and s.mal Scicm

languages are offered as as ailahlc

t id t. mi 120 ( i anguagei I It m ki

Basic vocabular) and pronunciation in the target lai aural ikills

are stressed

( Rl (. KM Viable I ( 1(1 I. 109 km,,,, I

( Rl (. 1(12 ( hinese I (KM. Mil Mud,,,, (,,,,k I

( KM. KM Dutch I ( KM. Ill Portuguese I

( KM. 1114 Finnish I ( Rl G 112 Russian I

( Rl (. I0S Hindi I CRLG 113 Swedish I

( ki t, Hid Hung;,,,.,,, i ( km, ii4 Hebrew I

CRLG HIK Japanese I ( KI (. II- s»:,hili I

CRLG 151-170 ( ritieal I anguages II <. Ill-3cr

Prerequisite: I evel I or acceptable equivalent
\ continuation Ol the first-semestet uhiim Depending on the lane-,
being studied. leading and writing mas be introduced at this level

( Rl (. isi Vrabic ll (Rl (. i-'i Korean II

CRLG 152 (hinese II ( KM, 160 Modern t.reek II

CRLG 153 Dutch ll ( RLG 161 Portuguese ll

( KM. 154 Finnish II ( KM. 162 Russian II

CRLG 155 Hindi II ( KI (. 163 Swedish II

( Rl (. 156 Hungarian II ( KM, 164 Hebrew II

CRLG 158 Japanese II CRLG 165 Swahili II

( RLG 2(11 220 (ritieal Languages III U-(ll-3cr

Prerequisite: Level 11 or acceptable equivalent

At this first intermediate level, Students begin to develop a degree of oral

proficienc) that varies with the language studied. Reading and writing arc

Studied in all languages In this level.

CRLG 201 Arabic III ( RM, 209 Korean III

( RLG 202 (hinese III CRLG 210 Modern (.reek III

CRLG 203 Dutch III CRLG 211 Portuguese III

CRLG 204 Finnish III CRLG 212 Russian III

CRL(; 205 Hindi III CRLG 213 Swedish III

( Rl (. 206 Hungarian III CRLG 214 Hebrew III

CRLG 208 Japanese 111 CRLG 215 Swahili III

CRLG 251 270 (ritieal languages l\ 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Level 111 or acceptable equivalent

B) the cud ol this course the student should he able to communicate in
simple terms with an educated native speaker on a topic with which the
student is familiar Ahihts in reading and w ruing varies with language
CRLG 251 Arabic IV (RLG 259 Korean l\

CRLG 252 (hinese IV ( KI (. 2nd Modern (.reek l\

CRLG 253 Dutch IV ( RLG 261 Portuguese l\

CRLG 254 Finnish IV CRLG 262 Russian l\

CRLG 255 Hindi IV CRLG 263 Swedish IV

CRLG 256 Hungarian IV CRLG 264 Hebrew l\

CRLG 258 Japanese IV (KM. 265 Swahili l\

l>\\( : Dance

Department of Theater and Dance

( allege of Fine Arts

DANC 102 Introduction to Dance 3c-0l-3cr

Examines dance as a performing art in both the historical and cultural con-
texts Also includes the analysis of a majoi piece of choreographs, attend-
ing live performances, and viewing select works of dance. No previous

dance experience is required

DANC 150 Fundamentals of Dance U nl-3cr

\ basic dance technique that sequential!) develops the elements of move-
ment (space, lime, force I into a varietv of dance genres and period steles
( overs special care and safcts of the instrument the bods

INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF PL.\nsM\ \MA I \DI K(.R\I)1 Ml t \TA LOG, 2009-2010

Page 171

DANC 250 Beginning Modern Dance 3c-01-3cr

Beginning modern dance technique. An introduction to the beginning
elements of the choreographic process. Examines the historical develop-
ment and cultural influences on the changing philosophies of modern dance
performance. Performance of creative work required

DANC 260 Beginning Jazz Dance 3c-0l-3cr

Beginning ja// technique, dynamics, and selected styles that reflect an era
or culture characteristic of jazz movement and music from the 1920s
through the present. An introduction to the beginning elements of the
choreographic process. Performance of creative uork required.

DANC 270 Beginning Ballroom and Tap Dance 3c-0l-3cr

A sequential development of beginning tap and ballroom dance techniques
in the context of the historical development and period styles. Perfor-
mance of creative work is required.

DANC 280 Beginning Ballet 3c-01-3cr

A sequential development of beginning barre and center techniques that
progress to link movement phrasing into dance sequences and choreogra-
phy. The historical periods of development and the status of the art today
are examined in a cultural context, which includes gender and minority
influences. Performance of creative work is required.

DANC 281 Special Topics \ar-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 giv en topic may be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times. Special topics
numbered 281 are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students.

DANC 290 Ethnic Dance 3c-0l-3cr

Includes dance techniques from a variety of indigenous forms from Western
and Eastern cultures. Presented in the historical and social context. An
emphasis is given to the needs of theater production.

DANC 351 Choreography 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: Three of the following introductory- or advanced-level
dance classes: DANC 250. 260, 270. 280. 290. 485, or by instructor

Introduces the necessary choreographic tools needed to manipulate dance
as a medium to create dance works. Students leam and use various
approaches to the choreographic process to create dance works, one of
w Inch will be presented in a public showing at the end of the semester.

DANC 353 Dance Curriculum and Instruction 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisite: Three of the following introductory- or advanced-level

Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 46 of 76)