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York College of Pennsylvania (Volume 1985-1986, Vol. 42) online

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sions. A family study will be a course requirement.
Laboratory sessions will be conducted in simulated
and real laboratories such as hospital, home and com-



munity based settings. Prerequisite: N202, N212 and
Junior standing in the Nursing major.

3 class periods.

Laboratory periods which total twelve hours
each week.

7 credit hours.

N320 Key Concepts in Professional Nursing
Fall-Spring Semesters

This course is designed for LPN and registered pro-
fessional nurse students who are eligible to challenge
the second and/or third level nursing courses. It ap-
plies the systems approach as a theoretical frame-
work for nursing practice and the principles of
human interaction as a primary nursing modality. It
discusses the family as a client system and co-deter-
minant of individual health states and explores se-
lected leadership and research roles in the nursing
profession.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

N401 Family and Health in Acute Care
Fall-Spring Semesters

The family as a codeterminant of individual states of
health will be emphasized in relationship to bio-
psychosocial concerns of disruptions of an acute na-
ture requiring hospitalization. Family assessment as
part of nursing process will be included. Values and
patterns of individuals will be explored in relation-
ship to individual life experiences within a family and
culture. Principles underlying the ordering of values
which work together toward unity of the individual
will be emphasized, especially as it relates to crisis
situations. Collaboration, coordination, and consulta-
tion with health team members will be stressed. Lab-
oratories will be conducted in hospital in-patient
settings. Prerequisite: N301, N302, S265, and Senior
standing in the Nursing major. Corequisite: N411.

4 class periods.

2 six-hour laboratory periods.

8 credit hours.



Course Descriptions



N402 The Community and Health
Fall-Spring Semesters

The communitv as a codeterminant of individual
states of health will be emphasized in relationship to
biopsychosocial concerns related to community struc-
ture, interrelationships and health care delivery sys-
tems. Introduction to community assessment as part
of nursing process. Public health concepts as they re-
late to individual, family and groups in the commu-
nity. Principles underlying the ordering of values
which work together toward unity of individual will
be stressed, especially as it relates to prevention of
disability' and disease spread. An epidemiologic
studv of a problem or situation that affects the health
of a community or a segment of population will be a
course requirement. Laboratory sessions will be
conducted in official and non-official health agencies
and other community based settings. Prerequisite:
N301, N302, S265, and Senior standing in the Nurs-
ing major. Corequisite: N412.
4 class periods.

2 six-hour laboratory periods.
8 credit hours.

N411 Leadership in Professional Nursing
Fall-Spring Semesters

Emphasis is on the leadership role of the professional
who supervises and directs care given by a group of
varied personnel to a group of clients. A study and
analysis of the change-agent role, health care and
social issues, advocacy relationships, and the legisla-
tive process. Principles underlying the ordering of
values which work toward unity of the individual will
be emphasized. Prerequisite: N301, N302, S165, and
Senior standing in the Nursing Major.

1 class period. 2 credit hours.

1 laboratory period.

N412 Research and Professional

Nursing Practice
Fall-Spring Semesters

Critical inquiry' principles applied in the development
of a research proposal related to a clinical nursing
problem. Oral and written presentations of the pro-
posal will be a course requirement. Prerequisite:
N301, N302, S265, and Senior standing in the Nurs-
ing major. Corequisite: N402.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.



N499 Independent Study
Fall or Spring Semester

The Independent Study Program affords an opportu-
nity for the nursing student who wishes to undertake
a well-defined research project. While the student
conducts his work under the guidance of a nurse fac-
ulty member of his own choosing, the project is car-
ried out in an independent manner without regular
class meetings. Effective independent study is char-
acterized by a reduction in formal instruction and an
increase in the individual student's responsibility and
initiative in the learning process. Prerequisite: Senior
standing and consent and approval of the Depart-
ment of Nursing Chairman and Academic Dean.
1-3 credit hours.




PHYSICAL SCIENCE
DEPARTMENT

Four-year programs leading to the Bachelor of
Science degree are available in Medical Technology
and Engineering Management. The Medical Technol-
ogy program includes three years of classroom and
laboratory instruction followed by one year of hospi-
tal clinical study. The Engineering Management pro-
gram consists of four years of campus residency.

Two-year curricula leading to the Associate of
Science degree are offered in Chemistry, General
Engineering, Mathematics, and Physics. Students
may transfer to any suitable four-year college or uni-
versity to earn the Bachelor of Science degree in Me-
chanical, Electrical, Civil, Aeronautical or other Engi-
neering programs.



\brk College



of Pennsylvania



Chemistry

5121 General Chemistry
Fall Semester

Recommended for all engineering, medical technol-
ogy, premedical, predental, preveterinary, and sci-
ence students. An introduction to stoichiometry,
atomic structure, chemical bonding, properties and
reactions of inorganic compounds, gas laws, liquids,
solution chemistry, acids and bases, and oxidation-
reduction reactions.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

5122 General Chemistry
Spring Semester

A continuation of S121. Study of thermodynamics,
kinetics, acids and bases, ionic equilibria, electro-
chemistry, nuclear chemistry, and descriptive chem-
istry of the elements.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

5123 Concepts in Chemistry
Fall Semester

A discussion of the basic facts and fundamental laws
of chemistry. An introduction to stoichiometry,
atomic structure, chemical bonding, gas laws, solu-
tions, chemical equilibria, thermodynamics, kinetics,
and some descriptive chemistry.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

5124 Concepts in Chemistry
Spring Semester

A continuation of S123. A discussion of organic
chemistry. A study of the nomenclature, preparation,
properties, and reactions of aliphatic and aromatic
hydrocarbons, oxygen, and nitrogen containing com-
pounds. Selected biochemical topics are presented.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.



S225 Quantitative Analytical Chemistry
Fail Semester

Classical methods of chemical analysis augmented by
use of new titrants and specific ion electrodes. The
theory and techniques of gravimetric, volumetric,
and potentiometric analysis are included. Prerequi-
site: S121-S122.
2 class periods.

2 three-hour laboratory periods.
4 credit hours.

5231 Organic Chemistry
Fall Semester

The chemistry of carbon compounds. An integrated
study of the nomenclature, preparation, properties,
stereochemistry, and reactions of aliphatic and aro-
matic compounds. The relationship between struc-
ture and reactivity is developed for each class of com-
pounds. Mechanisms are stressed.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

5232 Organic Chemistry
Spring Semester

Continuation of Organic Chemistry 231. Includes
oxygen, sulfur, nitrogen and halogen containing
compounds. Spectroscopic analysis and organic me-
dicinal topics are included.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

S334 Instrumental Analytical Chemistry
Spring Semester

Survey of instrumental methods of quantitative and
qualitative chemical analysis; theoretical principles,
advantages, disadvantages, and applications. Prereq-
uisite: S121-S122.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

Engineering

S141 Descriptive Geometry

Introduction to the use and care of drawing instru-
ments. Theory of projection drawing and its applica-
tion to graphic solutions. Revolution of points, lines
and planes; intersection of lines, planes and solids;
and surface developments. Drafting equipment re-
quired.

2 two-hour laboratory periods.
2 credit hours.



Course Descriptions



S142 Engineering Drawing

Sketching, orthographic and auxiliary projection, sec-
tions, lettering and reproductive processes. Detail
and assembly drawing and introduction to shop prac-
tices. Drafting equipment required.
2 two-hour laboratory periods.

2 credit hours.

S241 Strength of Materials

Simple tension, compression, shear, torsion, tlexure,
deflection of beams, combined stresses, riveted and
welded joints, column theory and design. Prerequi-
site: S185-S186.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5283 Statics
Fall Semester

Fundamental concepts; composition and resolution
of forces; equilibrium; coplanar and non-coplanar
force systems, algebraic and graphical solutions,
static and kinetic friction; center of gravity and mo-
ment of inertia, practical applications of principles of
mechanics. Vector methods are used. Prerequisite:
S172, S185.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5284 Dynamics
Spring Semester

Velocitv and acceleration; motion of particles; motion
of rigid bodies; unbalanced forces, work and energy;
impulse and momentum. Prerequisite: S185, S271.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.



Mathematics

S150 Basic Mathematics
Fall-Spring Semesters

A course emphasizing the fundamentals of mathe-
matics, the operations, number systems, and one
variable algebra. Students enrolled in this class must
receive a grade of "C" or better before taking another
mathematics course. Enrollment is at the discretion of
the department. May not be used to fulfill mathemat-
ics core requirement. Students who have successfully
completed math courses above this level are not per-
mitted to schedule this course.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5152 Foundations of Number Systems*
Fall-Spring Semesters

Designed to provide the concepts needed to teach
mathematics in the elementary and middle school
and a general appreciation of mathematics. Topics
include set theory, logic and proof, and development
of numbers. This course is required for all Elementary
Education majors and recommended for Art, Music,
History, International Studies, Humanities, and Eng-
lish majors who desire to take it.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5153 College Algebra*
Fall-Spring Semesters

Designed to prepare students in algebraic skills. Top-
ics include equations in one and two variables, ine-
qualities, systems of equations, quadratic equations,
polynomial functions, exponents, and logarithms.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

*May be used to luUill mathematics core requirement.




York College



of Pennsylvania



S163 College Mathematics*
Fall-Spring Semesters

Designed to teach students a variety of mathematical
topics at the college level. Topics will include logic,
sets, linear equations, graphs, linear programming,
probability, statistics, and game theory.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S166 Business Calculus*
Fall-Spring Semesters

A one-semester calculus course designed for Business
majors. Topics will include calculation of derivatives,
maximum-minimum problems, curve sketching, cal-
culation of integrals, area under curves, and applica-
tions. The course is applications-accented using ex-
amples from the business sector.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S168 College Trigonometry*
Spring Semester

A course that includes the basic trigonometric func-
tions, use of the trigonometric tables, graphs of com-
plex trigonometric functions, functions of multiple
angles, and solutions to triangle problems.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S174 Elementary Linear Algebra*
Fall-Spring Semesters

An introduction to vector spaces and matrices with
emphasis on their application to systems of linear
equations. Prerequisite: S153 or equivalent.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S265 Elements of Statistics
Spring Semester

Basic statistical analysis for use in all fields, theory of
frequency distribution, measurements of dispersion,
skewness, sampling, correlation, statistical presenta-
tion. Prerequisite: S153 or equivalent.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S171, S172, S271 Analytic Geometry and

Calculus*
Fall-Spring Semesters

Cartesian coordinates, slope, straight lines, conic sec-
tions, polar coordinates, limits, differentiation, inte-
gration, and applications of calculus to the physical
sciences and engineering. Series expansion of func-
tions, partial derivatives, and multiple integration.
Prerequisite: Two units of algebra, one unit of plane
trigonometry, and satisfactory achievement in college
entrance examinations, or College Algebra S153.

4 class periods.

4 credit hours each semester.

•May be used to fulfill mathematics core requirement.



S272 Differential Equations
Spring Semester

Introductory study with applications to physics,
chemistry and engineering. Prerequisite: S271.
4 class periods. 4 credit hours.

5372 Partial Differential Equations
Fall Semester

An introduction to the study of partial differential
equations with emphasis on practical applications.
Prerequisite: S272.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5373 Mathematical Structures
Fall, odd numbered years

A study of set theory and the development of the real
numbers including a study of the construction and
properties of the number systems.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5375 Introduction to Geometry
Fall, even numbered years

A presentation of the essential geometric tools for
developing more advanced geometry and other
branches of mathematics.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5376 Abstract Algebra
Spring, odd numbered years

An introduction to the study of modern algebra, with
emphasis on groups, rings, and fields.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

S471, S472 Advanced Calculus
Fall-Spring Semesters

The course generalizes elementary calculus and pre-
sents it in a mathematically rigorous manner. It intro-
duces the student to more advanced topics in calcu-
lus. Prerequisite: S271

3 class periods. 3 credit hours each semester.

5475 Set Theory and Topology
Fall Semester

A study of elementary set theory and a survey of the
standard topics of General Topology, with emphasis
on applications to the space of reals. Prerequisite:
SI 72.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

5476 Advanced Geometry
Spring Semester

A study of the foundations of geometry, presenting
the major geometries useful to the study of other ad-
vanced mathematics.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.



148



Course Descriptions



S480 Reading and Research in

Mathematics
Fall-Spring Semesters

The course is designed to allow the student to pursue
an area of interest in the field of mathematics. This
course is limited to seniors who have previously
demonstrated a high degree of proficiency in mathe-
matics.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

Medical Technology

The following courses will be pursued by those
Medical Technology majors who are accepted into the
senior clinical year of the program. These courses
ha\'e been approved by the NAACLS. Credits for
individual courses may vary.

MT401 Clinical Microbiology

Identification and clinical pathology of bacteria,
fungi, viruses and parasites. Techniques to isolate,
stain, culture and determine antimicrobial suscepti-
bility. Instrumentation; quality control.

MT402 Clinical Chemistry

A study of enzymology, endocrinology, biochemistry
of lipids, carbohydrates and proteins, metabolism of
nitrogenous end products, physiology and metabo-
lism of fluids and electrolytes, and toxicology as
related to the body and diseases. The technical
procedures include colorimetry, spectrophotometry,
electrophoresis, chromatography, automation and
quality control.

MT403 Clinical Hematology/Coagulation

A study of the composition and function of blood,
diseases related to blood disorders; the role of plate-
lets and coagulation. Manual and automated tech-
niques of diagnostic tests for abnormalities.

MT404 Clinical Immunohematology

A studv of blood antigens, antibodies, crossmatching,
hemolytic diseases, and related diagnostic tests. An
in-depth study of blood donor service and its many
facets such as transfusions, medico-legal aspects, etc.

MT405 Clinical Immunology/Serology

A study of immune response, immunoglobulins, au-
toimmunity and complement and related tests and
diseases. Survey and demonstration of serological
diagnostic tests.

MT406 Clinical Seminar

Other courses which are not included in the above
(such as orientation, laboratory management, educa-
tion, clinical microscopy) and/or are unique to the
individual hospital program.



Physical Science

S180 Earth and Space Science

A study of the basic principles of astronomy and ge-
ology. The course covers the history of planetary
motion, theory, scientific method, the solar system,
star evolution, rock classification, mountain building,
erosion, and plate tectonics.

2 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

3 credit hours.

S181, S182 Physical Science
Fall-Spring Semesters

A course for Non-science majors with limited
mathematical background. Emphasis on the relation-
ship of scientific principles to daily experience. The
first semester covers areas including force, motion,
gravity, energy, heat, temperature, wave motion and
sound. The second semester covers light, static elec-
tricity, electrical currents, basic chemistry, and mod-
ern concepts.

2 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

3 credit hours each semester.

Physics

S183, S184 General Physics
Fall-Spring Semesters

An introduction to college physics covering the field
of mechanics, heat, sound, electricity, light, and se-
lected topics of modern physics. Emphasis on theory,
problems, and practical applications. This course is
intended for students not majoring in Physics or En-
gineering.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours each semester.

S185 Engineering Physics (Mechanics)
Fall Semester

This course is intended for first-year students who
are majoring in Physics or Engineering. This semester
deals with systems of forces, equilibrium, linear mo-
tion, work and energy, momentum, circular motion,
rotational motion and moment of inertia, elastic
properties of matter, hydrostatics, hydrodynamics,
harmonic motion. Emphasis is on theory, problems,
and practical applications. Prerequisite: S171-Concur-
rent.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.



York College



of Pennsylvania



S186 Engineering Physics

(Heat, Thermodynamics and Sound)

Spring Semester

This semester covers areas like temperature and heat,
thermal expansion, change of phase, transfer of heat,
equation of state, laws of thermodynamics, heat en-
gines, kinetic theory of gases, wave motion, trans-
mission and detection of sound, interference, reso-
nance, Doppler's Effect, sources of musical sounds,
architectural acoustics. Prerequisite: S172-Concur-
rent.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.

S285 Engineering Physics

(Electricity and Magnetism)
Fall Semester

A study of static electricity, electric field. Gauss' law,
electric potential, capacitors and dielectrics, Ohmic
law, electromotive force and electrical circuits, mag-
netic field, Ampere's law, Faraday's law, inductance,
magnetic properties of matter, electromagnetic oscil-
lations. Maxwell equations, and electromagnetic
wave theory. Prerequisite: S271-Concurrent.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.



S286 Engineering Physics

(Optics and Modern Physics)
Spring Semester

A study of nature and propagation of light, reflection
and refraction of light, interference, diffraction and
polarization, special theory of relativity, quantum
theory of light, photoelectric effect, x-ray diffraction,
Compton effect, wave properties of particles, uncer-
tainty principle and its applications, atomic models,
atomic spectra, quantum mechanics, statistical me-
chanics, atomic nucleus, nuclear transformations,
elementary particles, etc. Prerequisite: S271.

3 class periods.

1 three-hour laboratory period.

4 credit hours.




150



Rosters



Board of Trustees 152

Administration 153

Academic Affairs 153

Student Affairs 154

Business Affairs 154

Administrative Services 154

Public Relations 154

Development and Alumni Affairs 154

Faculty 154



York College



of Pennsylvania



BOARD OF TRUSTEES

Officers

John C. Schmidt, Chairman

Louis J. Appell, Jr., Vice Chairman

Donn I. Cohen, Esq., Secretary

W. Burg Anstine, Esq., Assistant Secretary

Rodger K. Furse, Treasurer



Board of Trustees



W. Burg Anstine, Esq. (1966)

Louis J. Appell Jr. (1969)

John L. Atkins, M.D. (1975)— Emeritus

John E. Baker, II (1980)

H. Douglas Campbell, Jr. (1975)

Donn I. Cohen, Esq. (1970)

Walter S. Ehrenfeld (1942)

Robert J. M. Fisher (1982)

Rodger K. Furse (1974)

Linda C. Genett (1982)

Russell G. Gohn (1966)

Doris F. Gordon (1981)

Donald C. Graham (1984)

James O. Green (1973)

Randall A. Gross (1984)

Bruce A. Grove, M.D. (1943)

John F. Grove, Jr. (1973)

Harlowe Hardinge (1949) — Emeritus



Benjamin A. Hoover, II, M.D. (1977)

John W. Kennedy (1972)

Lois N. Kushner, M.D. (1983)

David C. Mcintosh (1981)

Frank Motter (1975)

Ray S. Noonan (1953) — Emeritus

Benjamin M. Root (1956)

Jean R. Schenck (1956)

John C. Schmidt (1962)

Marvin G. Sedam (1962) — Emeritus

Frederick B. Shearer, Jr. (1971)

Shirley D. Shipley (1973)

John V. Silcox (1982)

Horace E. Smith, Esq. (1951) — Emeritus

John A. Waltersdorf (1957)— Emeritus

Charles S. Wolf (1965)

Carol Kain Woodbury (1977) — Emeritus

Wayne M. Zimmerman (1984)



Date in parentheses indicates year of election.



Rosters



ADMINISTRATION

Robert \'. losue
President

B.S., Fitchburg State College
M.A., Columbia University
M.S., Ph.D., Adelphi University
William A. DeMeester
Dean of Academic Affairs
B.A., Hope College
M.S., Uni\ersitv of Vermont
Ph.D., Uni\ersit\- of Illinois
Frank P. .Mussano
Dean of Student Affairs

B.S., Pennsylvania State University
.M.Ed., University of Mar\'land
Ed.D., Nova University
Fred \V. Ilges
Business Manager

B.S., Ed.M., University of Scranton
Raymond J. Melato
Director of Administrative Services

B.S., York College of Pennsylvania
Debra K. Magni
Director of Public RelaHons

B.S., York College of Pennsylvania
Richard B. McCart)', C.L.U.
Director of Development and Alumni Affairs
B.A., Washington and Jefferson College
Eldon S. Webb
Assistant to the President

B.S., West Chester State College
M.S., Bucknell University



ACADEMIC AFFAIRS

William A. DeMeester
Dean of Academic Affairs

Ph.D., University of Illinois
Robert E. Danner, Jr.
Assistant Director of Admissions

B.A., Susquehanna University
Joseph W. Dougherty
Director of Special Programs

B.A., St. Joseph's University

M.A., University of North Carolina
Gwen Golish
Admissions Counselor

B.S., York College of Pennsylvania
Jean T. Semmelman
Director of Academic Advising and Scheduling

B.S., Ohio State University

M.Ed., Western Mar\'land College
Nancy C. Spataro
Director of Admissions

B.A., Thiele College



Thomas R. Taylor

Director, Academic Computer Center

B.S., York College of Pennsylvania
Jerome Paul Timlin, Jr.
Admissions Counselor

B.A., York College of Pennsylvania
Marc Lee Wais
Assistant to the Academic Dean

B.S., Fairleigh Dickinson University

M.B.A., University of Miami

M.A., George Washington University
Keith E. Washburn
Librarian

A.B., Bucknell University

M.L.S., State University of New York at Albany

M.A., Bucknell University

Department Chairmen

Patricia J. Baldwin

Chairman, Department of Nursing

D.N.Sc, The Catholic University of America
Richard P. Batteiger
Chairman, Department of English and Speech

Ph.D., University of Florida
Gary E. Bittner
Chairman, Department of Behavioral Sciences

M.P.A., Kent State University
Glenn F. Briercheck
Chairman, Department of Business Administration

Ph.D., University of Connecticut
Dean L. Cheesebrough


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