Oral Communication... 3 credits COMM 1500, 2500, HON 2230, or an approved cluster of courses such as AS 3090, 3100, 4090, 4100; or ML 1010, 1020

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1 GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS An undergraduate student whose enrollment in a curriculum occurs after May 15, 2005, must fulfill the general education requirements in effect at that time. If a student withdraws from the University and subsequently returns or does not remain continuously enrolled (summers excluded), the requirements in effect at the time of return will normally prevail. Any variation in curricular or general education requirements shall be considered under the curriculum year change or the substitution procedure. MISSION STATEMENT Academic institutions exist for the transmission of knowledge, the pursuit of truth, the intellectual and ethical development of students, and the general well-being of society. Undergraduate students must be broadly educated and technically skilled to be informed and productive citizens. As citizens, they need to be able to think critically about significant issues. Students also need to be prepared to complete undergraduate work and a major course of study. The mission requires a high level of knowledge about and competence in the following areas: General Education Competencies A. Arts and Humanities Demonstrate an understanding of the arts and humanities in historical and cultural contexts. B. Mathematics Demonstrate mathematical literacy through solving problems, communicating concepts, reasoning mathematically, and applying mathematical or statistical methods, using multiple representations where applicable. C. Natural Sciences Demonstrate the process of scientific reasoning by performing an experiment and thoroughly discussing the results with reference to the scientific literature, or by studying a question through critical analysis of the evidence in the scientific literature. D. Social Sciences Describe and explain human actions using social science concepts and evidence. E. Cross-Cultural Awareness Demonstrate the ability to critically compare and contrast world cultures in historical and/or contemporary contexts. F. Science and Technology in Society Demonstrate an understanding of issues created by the complex interactions among science, technology, and society. G. Communication Effective oral and written communication is the means by which all competencies will be demonstrated. H. Critical Thinking Demonstrate the ability to assemble information relevant to a significant, complex issue, evaluate the quality and utility of the information, and use the outcome of the analysis to reach a logical conclusion about the issue. I. Ethical Judgment Demonstrate an ability to identify, comprehend, and deal with ethical problems and their ramifications in a systematic, thorough, and responsible way. REQUIREMENTS 33 credit hours To meet general education competencies, 33 total credit hours are required, distributed as follows: I. General Education Coursework 31 credit hours; II. Distributed Coursework 2 credit hours. I. General Education Coursework 31 hours required General education requirements in some curricula are more restrictive than those shown below. Science and Technology in Society and Cross-Cultural Awareness requirements may be satisfied by other General Education courses, as indicated in the footnotes below, as long as the student completes a total of 31 hours in area I. and satisfies requirements A-F below: A. Communication: at least 6 credits English Composition... 3 credits ENGL 1030 (ENGL 1020 for transfer students) Oral Communication... 3 credits COMM 1500, 2500, HON 2230, or an approved cluster of courses such as AS 3090, 3100, 4090, 4100; or ML 1010, 1020 *May be satisfied either by the courses above or by an approved departmental cluster of course, see II. Distributed Coursework. Students taking clusters must still earn at least 31 hours from the General Education Coursework list. B. Mathematical, Scientific, and Technological Literacy: at least 10 credits Mathematics... 3 credits III-1

2 MATH 1010, 1020, 1060, 1070, 1080, 2070, STAT , 2300, 3090, For Early Childhood Education, Elementary Education, and Special Education majors only, the approved cluster of MATH 1150, 1160 and 2160 satisfies the requirement. Natural Science with Lab... 4 credits ASTR 1010/1030, 1020/1040, BIOL 1030/1050, 1040/1060, 1090, 1100, 1110, 1200/1220, 1200/1230, CH 1010, 1020, , , GEOL 1010/1030, /1140, 2020, PHSC 1070, 1080, 1170, 1180, PHYS 1220/1240, 2070/2090, 2080/2100, 2210/2230, 2220/2240 Mathematics or Natural Science... 3 credits Any general education Mathematics or Natural Science course listed above or BIOL , , , , , , ENT , ENSP , GEOL 1200, , PES (ENSP) , PHYS 2400, , 2800, PLPA , STS C. Arts and Humanities: at least 6 credits Literature... 3 credits Any 2000-level ENGL literature course (ENGL 2020, 2120, 2130, 2140, 2150), CHIN 4010, FR 3000, 3040, GER 2600, 3060, 3600, 3610, HON 1900, 2210, ITAL 3010, 3020, JAPN 4010, 4060, RUSS 3600, 3610, SPAN 3110, 3130 Non-Literature... 3 credits AAH 1010, ART , 3750, ASL , CAAH 2010, CHIN (PHIL) 3120, (PHIL) 3130, 4990, COMM 1800, 3030, 3080, 3090, 4020, ENGL (GW) 3010, 3550, 3570, (LANG) 4540, FR 3070, GW (ENGL) 3010, 4050, GER 3400, HON 1910, , 2030, 2100, 2220, HUM 3010, 3020, 3060, , JAPN 3070, 3080, LANG 3400, 3420, 3560, (ENGL) 4540, LARC , MUSC , 3080, 3090, 3110, 3120, 3130, , 3170, 3610, 3620, 3630, 3640, 3690, 3700, 3710, 3720, PHIL 1010, 1020, 1030, , , (CHIN) 3120, (CHIN) 3130, 3160, 3170, 3180, 3230, , 3250, , 3270, 3440, , REL , , 3010, 3020, 3030, 3060, 3070, 3120, 3130, 3150, RUSS 3400, SPAN 3070, 3080, STS , , , , , THEA 2100, 2790, 3080, 3090, 3150, 3160, 3170, WS 3010 D. Social Sciences: at least 6 credits Selected from two different fields... 6 credits AGRB 2020, 2570, ANTH , ECON 2000, 2110, 2120, GEOG 1010, , 1060, HIST 1010, 1020, , , , , , HON 1920, 2020, 2200, PAS , POSC 1010, , 1030, , PSYC 2010, , , RS 3010, SOC 2010, 2020 Note: AGRB and ECON are considered the same field. NOTE: Science and Technology in Society and Cross-Cultural Awareness requirements may be satisfied by other General Education courses, as indicated in the footnotes below, as long as the student completes a total of 31 hours in area I. E. Cross-Cultural Awareness: at least 3 credits AAH 1020, ART 2100, AGRB , ASL 3050, ANTH 2010, CAAH 2010, COMM 1800, GEOG 1030, HIST 1720, 1730, 1930, HON 1930, 2090, HUM 3090, IS 1010, 2100, LANG 2500, 2540, MUSC 2100, 3140, PAS 3010, POSC 1020, 1040, PSYC 2500, REL 1010, 1020, WS 1030, or through a University-approved cross-cultural experience F. Science and Technology in Society: at least 3 credits AGED (EDF) 4800, AGRB , (ECON) 4570, AVS 3150, 4150, BIOL 2000, 2010, 2030, 2040, 2100, 2110, 2200, 4730, CH 1050, 1060, COMM 1070, 3070, CTE 1150, 2210, ECE 1010, ECON 3190, (AGRB) 4570, EDF (AGED) 4800, ENGL 3490, ENGR 2200, ENR 3120, (FOR) 4160, ENSP (GEOL) 1250, 2000, (PES) 3150, 4000, ENT 2000, FDSC 2140, FOR (ENR) 4160, GEOL 1120, 1200, (ENSP) 1250, 2700, 3000, HCG (NURS) 3330, HIST 1220, 1240, 3210, 3220, 3230, 3920, 4240, 4910, HLTH 4310, HON 1940, 2010, 2060, IE 4880, LARC 1160, MKT 4450, MSE 1010, MUSC 3180, NURS 1400, (HCG) 3330, NUTR 2030, 2100, PES (ENSP) 3150, PHIL 1240, 2100, 3240, 3260, 3280, 3400, 3450, PHYS 2450, PKSC 3680, PLPA 2130, PRTM 2110, PSYC 2750, RS (SOC) 4010, SOC (RS) 4010, 4030, STAT 2220, STS 1010, 1020, 1200, 1710, 2150, 2160, 3010, 3030, 4980, This course also satisfies the Science and Technology in Society Requirement. 2 This course also satisfies the Cross-Cultural Awareness Requirement. II. Distributed Coursework: 2 credits A. Academic and Professional Development: at least 2 credits Departmental courses approved by the Undergraduate Curriculum Committee addressing the general academic and professional development of the student. B. Distributed Competencies Coursework Courses in general education and the disciplines incorporate critical thinking, ethical judgment, and both written and oral communication skills into the curriculum. Some curricula use a cluster of courses to meet the oral communication competency. III-2

3 GENERAL EDUCATION COURSE LIST * For the Social Science requirement, two courses from different fields must be selected. ** Courses in italics are worth one credit. Any combination can be used to meet the three-credit requirement. Hum. Non-Lit Abbr. Course Title Hum. Lit. Soc. Sci. (6 credits*) CCA AAH 1010 Survey of Art & Arch. Hist. I AAH 1020 Survey of Art and Architectural History II AGED 4800 Foundations of Digital Media AGRB 2020 Agricultural Economics AGRB 2050 Agriculture and Society AGRB 2570 Nat. Res., Environ., & Economics AGRB 4570 Nat. Res., Econ. Theory & Policy ANTH 2010 Introduction to Anthropology ART 2100 Intro. to Art and Architecture ART 3750 Writing for the Arts in Charleston ASL 3050 Deaf Studies in the US AVS 3150 Animal Welfare STS AVS 4150 Contemp. Issues in Animal Science BIOL 2000 Biology in the News BIOL 2010 Biotechnology & Society BIOL 2030 Human Disease and Society BIOL 2040 Environmental, Energy and Society BIOL 2100 Evolution and Creationism BIOL 2110 Introduction to Toxicology BIOL 2200 Biology: Concepts, Issues, & Values BIOL 4730 History of Modern Biology CAAH 2010 Cultural Literacies Across Media CH 1050 Beginning Gen l & Organic Chem. CH 1060 Continuation of CH 1050 CHIN 4010 Pre-Modern Chin. Lit. in Trans. CHIN 4990 Selected Topics in Chinese Culture COMM 1070 Media Science & Technology In Society COMM 3030 Communication Law & Ethics COMM 3070 Public Comm. of Science & Tech. COMM 3080 Public Comm. & Pop. Culture COMM 3090 Visual Discourse & Public COMM 4020 Mass Comm. Hist. & Criticism CTE 1150 Contemporary Technological Problems CTE 2210 Exploring Technology ECE 1010 Robots in Business and Society ECON 2000 Economic Concepts ECON 2110 Principles of Microeconomics ECON 2120 Principles of Macroeconomics ECON 3190 Environmental Economics ENGL 2*** Any 2000-level English Lit. ENGL 3490 Technology & Popular Imagination ENGL 3550 Popular Culture ENGL 3570 Film III-3

4 III-4 Hum. Non-Lit Abbr. Course Title Hum. Lit. Soc. Sci. (6 credits*) CCA ENGR 2200 Evaluating Innovations, Fads, and Flops ENR 3120 Environmental Risks & Society ENR (FOR) 4160 Forest Policy and Administration ENSP 2000 Intro. to Environmental Science ENSP 2150 Environment and Agriculture ENSP 4000 Studies in Environmental Science ENT 2000 Six-Legged Science FD SC 2140 Food Resources and Society FR 3000 Survey of French Lit. FR 3040 French Short Story FR 3070 French Civilization GEOG 1010 Introduction to Geography GEOG 1030 World Regional Geography GEOG 1060 Geog. of the Physical Environment GEOL 1120 Earth Resources STS GEOL 1200 Natural Hazards GEOL 1250 Sustainable Resource Use GEOL 2700 Sustainable Water GEOL 3000 Environmental Geology GER 2600 Selected Topics in German Lit. GER 3060 German Short Story GER 3400 German Culture GER 3600 German Literature to 1832 GER 3610 German Literature from 1832 to Modernism GW-ENGL 3010 Great Books of the Western World GW-ENGL 4050 The Darwinian Revolution HIST 1010 History of the U.S. (1 st part) HIST 1020 History of the U.S. (2 nd part) HIST 1220 History, Technology, & Society HIST 1240 Environmental History Survey HIST 1720 Western Civilization (1 st part) HIST 1730 Western Civilization (2 nd part) HIST 1930 Modern World History HIST 3210 History of Science HIST 3220 History of Technology HIST 3230 History of American Technology HIST 3920 Studies in Diplomatic History HIST 4240 History of Health Care HIST 4910 Studies in the Hist. of Sci. & Tech. HLTH 4310 Public Environmental Health HON 1900 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium Arts & Human. (Literature) HON 1910 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium Arts & Human. Non-Lit HON 1920 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium Social Science HON 1930 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium Cross Cultural Awareness HON 1940 Calhoun Scholars Colloquium Science & Society HON 2010 Structures and Society

5 III-5 Hum. Non-Lit Abbr. Course Title Hum. Lit. Soc. Sci. (6 credits*) CCA HON 2020 Science, Culture & Human Values HON 2030 Society, Art, and Humanities HON 2060 Controversies in Science & Technology HON 2090 Border Crossings HON 2100 Experience Art HON 2200 Studies in Social Science HON 2210 Studies in Literature HON 2220 Studies in Arts and Humanities HUM 3010 Humanities HUM 3020 Humanities HUM 3060 Creative Genius in West. Cult. HUM 3090 Studies in Humanities IE 4880 Human Factors Engineering IS 1010 International Experience IS 2100 Selected Topics in International Studies ITAL 3010 Intro. to Italian Lit. ITAL 3020 Modern Italian Lit. JAPN 3070 Japanese Civilization I JAPN 3080 Japanese Civilization II JAPN 4010 Japanese Lit. in Translation JAPN 4060 Intro. to Japanese Lit. LANG 2500 Intro. to World Languages LANG 2540 Intro. to World Cinemas LANG 3400 Cosmopolis: Myth of the City LANG 3420 Sacred and Profane Bodies STS LANG 3560 Faces of Evil LANG (ENGL) Selected Topics in International Film 4540 LARC 1160 History of Landscape Architecture MKT 4450 Macromarketing MUSC 2100 Music in the Western World MUSC 3080 Broadway Vocal Tradition I MUSC 3090 Broadway Vocal Tradition II MUSC 3110 History of American Music MUSC 3120 History of Jazz MUSC 3130 History of Rock and Roll MUSC 3140 World Music MUSC 3170 History of Country Music MUSC 3180 History of Audio Technology MUSC 3610 Marching Band** MUSC 3620 Symphonic Band** MUSC 3630 Jazz Ensemble** MUSC 3640 Concert Band** MUSC 3690 Symphony Orchestra** MUSC 3700 Clemson University Singers** MUSC 3710 Women's Glee** MUSC 3720 Men's Glee** MSE 1010 Materials Technology NURS 1400 Computer Applications for Nursing

6 Hum. Lit. Hum. Non-Lit Soc. Sci. (6 credits*) CCA STS Abbr. Course Title NURS 3330 Healthcare Genetics NUTR 2030 Principles of Human Nutrition NUTR 2100 Nutrition and Physical Activity PAS 3010 Pan African Studies PHIL 1010 Intro. To Philosophic Problems PHIL 1020 Intro. To Logic PHIL 1030 Philosophy of Religion PHIL 1240 Philosophy & Its Discontents PHIL 2100 Creation and Evolution PHIL(CHIN)3120 Philosophy in Ancient China PHIL(CHIN)3130 Philosophy in Modern China PHIL 3160 Modern Philosophy PHIL th Century Philosophy PHIL th Century Philosophy PHIL 3230 Theory of Knowledge PHIL 3240 Philosophy of Technology PHIL 3250 Philosophy of Science PHIL 3260 Science and Values PHIL 3270 Philosophy of Social Science PHIL 3280 Philosophy of Technology of the Body PHIL 3400 Technology Environ. & Sustainability PHIL 3440 Business Ethics PHIL 3450 Environmental Ethics PHYS 2450 Physics of Global Climate Change PKSC 3680 Packaging and Society PLPA 2130 Fungi and Civilization POSC 1010 American National Government POSC 1020 Intro. to International Relations POSC 1030 Introduction to Political Theory POSC 1040 Intro. to Comparative Politics PRTM 2110 Delivery Systems for PRT PSYC 2010 Introduction to Psychology PSYC 2500 Pursuing Happiness PSYC 2750 Applied Psychology & Transportation REL 1010 Introduction to Religion REL 1020 World Religions REL 3010 Religion in the United States REL 3020 Survey of New Testament Lit. REL 3030 The Quran REL 3060 Judaism REL 3070 The Christian Tradition REL 3120 Hinduism REL 3130 Buddhism REL 3150 Islam RS 3010 Rural Sociology RUSS 3400 Russian Culture of the 19 th Century RUSS 3600 Russian Lit. up to 1910 RUSS 3610 Russian Lit. Since 1910 SOC 2010 Introduction to Sociology III-6

7 Hum. Non-Lit Abbr. Course Title Hum. Lit. SOC 2020 Social Problems SOC 4010 Human Ecology Soc. Sci. (6 credits*) CCA STS SOC 4030 Tech, Environment and Sociology SPAN 3070 The Hispanic World: Spain SPAN 3080 The Hispanic World: Latin Amer. SPAN 3110 Survey of Spanish American Lit. SPAN 3130 Survey of Spanish Literature I STAT 2220 Statistics in Everyday Life STS 1010 Survey of Science and Technology in Society STS 1020 Ideas, Machinery & Society STS 1200 Topics in STS STS 1710 Scientific Skepticism STS 2150 Critical Approach to the Global Challenge of Technological Revolutions STS 2160 Critical Analysis of Current STS Issues STS 3010 Science in Context STS 3030 Technology, Culture, and Society STS 4980 Creative Inquiry STS 4990 Independent Study THEA 2100 Theatre Appreciation THEA 2790 Theatre Lab (tech support)** THEA 3080 Survey of Broadway Musicals I THEA 3090 Survey of Broadway Musicals II THEA 3150 Theatre History I THEA 3160 Theatre History II THEA 3170 African American Theatre WS 1030 Women in Global Perspective WS 3010 Intro. to Women s Studies III-7

8 SELECTED 1- & 2- HOUR ELECTIVE COURSES AS 1090 AS 2090 AGED 1000 AGM 1010 AVS 1000 AVS 3020 AVS 3090 AVS 3110 BIOL 1010 COMM 1010 COMM 1620 CPSC 1040 CU 1100 CU 1200 CU 1400 DANC 1300/1400/ 1500/1600 DANC 3300 ENGL 1900 ENR 1010 ENT 2010 FDSC 1010 FDSC 2010 FOR 1010 FOR 2270 FOR 3000 FR 2990 GC 1010 GEOL 1000 GER 2990 HIST 1000 HIST 1980 LIH 1270 LIT 1270 LIB 3010 LS 1***, 2***, 3*** MATH 2500 MICR 1010 ML 1010 ML 2010 MUSC 1010/1020 MUSC 1110/1120 MUSC 1210 MUSC 1510 MUSC 3230 MUSC 3250 MUSC 3300 MUSC 3310 MUSC 3320/3330 MUSC 3340 MUSC 3360 MUSC 3370 MUSC 3410/3420 MUSC 3430 MUSC 3440 MUSC 3610 Air Force Today I (two-hour course) Development of Air Power I (two-hour course) Orientation and Field Experience Intro to Ag. Mechanization and Business Orientation to Animal, Dairy and Vet. Sciences Livestock Selection and Evaluation I (two-hour course) Principles of Equine Evaluation (two-hour course) Dairy Cattle Selection (two-hour course) Frontiers in Biology I Communication Academic and Professional Development Forensic Laboratory Introduction to the Concepts and Logic of Computer Programming (two-hour course) Introduction to Tutoring I Introduction to Career Development The Entrepreneurial Mindset (two-hour course) Tap Dance I/Jazz Dance I/Modern Dance I/Ballet Dance I University Dance Company (audition required) Introduction to the English Major (two-hour course) Introduction to Environmental and Natural Resources Selected Topics in Entomology Epochs in Man s Struggle for Food Man and His Food (two-hour course) Introduction to Forestry Arboricultural Field Techniques I Christmas Tree Production (two-hour course) Foreign Language Drama Laboratory I (consent of director required) Orientation to Graphic Communications Current Topics in Geology Foreign Language Drama Laboratory I (consent of director required) Higher Education and Clemson Current History Introduction to Language and International Health Introduction to Language and International Trade Patent Searching Selected Leisure Skills courses Introduction to Mathematical Sciences Microbes and Human Affairs Leadership Fundamentals (two-hour course) Leadership Development (two-hour course) Beginning Class Piano I & II Beginning Class Guitar I & II Beginning Class Voice Applied Music Piano Accompanying CU Carillonneurs Small Ensemble Pep Band Woodwind Quintet/ String Quartet Flute Choir Percussion Ensemble Steel Drum Band Men s Breakout Ensemble/Women s Breakout Ensemble Men s Small Ensemble Vocal Jazz Ensemble Marching Band III-8

9 MUSC 3620 MUSC 3630 MUSC 3640 MUSC 3690 MUSC 3700 MUSC 3710/3720 MUSC 3730 PKSC 1010 PKSC 1020 PHYS 1010 POSC 3110 POSC 3120 POSC 3130 POSC 3820 POSC 3830 THEA 2790 THEA 3790 Symphonic Band Jazz Ensemble Concert Band Symphony Orchestra Clemson University Singers Women s Glee/Men s Glee University Chorus Packaging Orientation Introduction to Packaging Science (two-hour course) Current Topics in Modern Physics Model United Nations State Student Legislature CU Model United Nations Conference Spanish Language News (SPAN 2020 prerequisite) French Language News (FR 2020 prerequisite) Theatre Practicum Acting Ensemble (audition required) NOTE: Some DANC, MUSC and THEA courses may require an audition and consent of director. III-9

10 BIOLOGY CONTACT: Robert Cohen, Chair, Biological Sciences, RSCOHEN, Undergraduate Announcements, p.38, p BIOL 1200 SERIES These courses are designed for students in non-science majors. The purpose of these courses is to deepen students' understanding of selected topics in biology that directly affect them; to broaden their perspective on the scientific enterprise, including an understanding of the process of scientific inquiry; and to prepare them to analyze science-related issues as consumers and voters. To meet the one-semester general education requirement for natural science with lab, students enroll in one of the lectures (BIOL 1220 or 1230) in combination with the lab (BIOL 1200). In addition, students who haven t used BIOL 1220 or 1230 for the 4-credit natural science with lab requirement may take BIOL 1220 or 1230 lecture without the lab to fulfill the 3-credit math or natural science requirement. Professional schools (e.g., medical, pharmacy, dental, veterinary, etc.) will not accept these courses as fulfilling their biology requirement. BIOL 1200 Biological Inquiry Lab 1 (0, 3). Required laboratory experience to accompany BIOL 1220 or Focuses on the process and outcomes of scientific inquiry. Students employ scientific methodology in a laboratory environment as well as critical analysis of biological problems in a small-group context. Coreq: BIOL 1220 or BIOL 1220 Keys to Biodiversity 3 (3, 0). Introduction to scientific inquiry through analysis of biodiversity. Biological foundations for life are studied, including evolution, ecology, genetics, cells and molecules. Also includes discussion of ethical issues related to biodiversity. Credit toward a degree will be given for only one of BIOL 1220 or BIOL 1230 Keys to Human Biology 3 (3, 0). Introduction to scientific inquiry through human biology. Considers biological processes occurring within humans and human impact on global biological processes. Interrelationships ultimately affecting evolution and diversity are explored. Credit toward a degree will be given for only one of BIOL 1220 or BIOL 1030/1050 These courses are intended to fulfill general education or curricular requirements for students enrolled in science and health-related curricula, including the natural sciences, agriculture, forestry, science teaching, or healthrelated disciplines. Professional schools (e.g., medical, pharmacy, dental, veterinary, etc.) will accept these courses as fulfilling their biology requirement. BIOL 1030/1050 is an acceptable introductory course for all Biological Sciences and Microbiology degree programs, and is recommended for the pre-pharmacy and prerehabilitation emphasis areas under Biological Sciences. However, BIOL 1100 is the recommended course for most Biological Sciences and all Microbiology, Genetics, and Biochemistry majors. BIOL 1030 General Biology I 3(3, 0) First course in a two-semester sequence. Includes an evolutionary approach to cells, cellular activities, genetics, and animal diversity, emphasizing the processes of science. Credit toward a degree will be given for BIOL 1030 or 1100 only. Includes Honors sections. III-10

11 BIOL 1050 General Biology Lab I 1(0, 3) Laboratory to accompany BIOL Emphasizes is on developing laboratory techniques, becoming familiar with biological instrumentation, and performing investigations and interpreting results in the areas of biochemistry, cell biology, molecular biology, and genetics. Prereq or concurrent enrollment: BIOL BIOL 1100 BIOL 1100 is the recommended introductory biology course for students majoring in Biological Sciences, Biochemistry, Genetics, or Microbiology. Professional schools, e.g., medical, pharmacy, dental and veterinary, will accept this course as fulfilling their biology requirement. BIOL 1100 Principles of Biology I 5 (4, 3) Introductory course designed for students majoring in biological disciplines. Integrates lecture and laboratory and emphasizes a modern, quantitative, and experimental approach to explanations of structure, composition, dynamics, interactions, and evolution of cells and organisms. High school chemistry is recommended. Credit toward a degree will be given for BIOL 1100 or 1030 only. Includes Honors sections. Coreq: BIOL Credit toward a degree will be given for either BIOL 1030/1050 or 1100, and for either BIOL 1040/1060 or QUESTIONS If you have questions about any of these courses or how best to advise your students regarding the natural sciences requirement, please feel free to contact one of us: Department of Biological Sciences 132 Long Hall Bill Surver 1030 and BIOL 1040 TK Kaisa )-BIOL 1050 and BIOL 1060 Bob Kosinski )-BIOL 1100 and BIOL 1110 Dylan Dittrich-Reed BIOL 1100 and BIOL 1110 Chris Minor BIOL 1200 and BIOL 1230 Kalan Ickes BIOL 1220 III-11

12 CHEMISTRY CONTACT: Dennis Taylor, Director of General Chemistry, DFTAY, Undergraduate Announcements, p. 38, p CH 1010 PREREQUISITE/CO-REQUISITE To enroll in CH 1010, students should meet at least one of the following criteria: CMPT score of 60 or higher or Grade of P in CH 1040 or MATH 1050 or C or better in MATH 1010 or MATH 1020 or MATH 1030 or Concurrent enrollment in MATH 1040, 1060, 1080, 2060, 2080, or STAT These requirements are intended to ensure that students enrolling in CH 1010 are adequately prepared for the course and have a reasonable chance of earning a B or better in the course which is important for scholarship reasons. Comparison of CMPT scores to CH 1010 final grades from Fall 2013 indicated that for students with CMPT scores below 60, the DFW rate was approximately 40%. Additionally two-thirds of these low CMPT students earned a grade of C for the course. In other words, very few of the low CMPT students performed well (grade of A or B ) in the course. For comparison, the DWF rate for all students was 20% with 57% earning a grade of B or better. New Summer Course: CH 1040 Concepts In Chemistry (online) CH 1040 is an online course that will be offered in Summer 2015 Minimester D covering chemical ideas and mathematical skills as applied to important topics including the particulate nature of matter, visualization of chemical behavior, and application of mathematical principles to describe chemical systems. Students who have received credit for any other chemistry course will not be allowed to enroll in or receive credit for CH Who Should Take This Course? Any student intending to enroll in CH 1010 in the fall semester, who (a) scored below 60 on the CMPT (as a passing grade in CH 1040 will allow direct enrollment into CH 1010); or (b) scored 60 or higher on the CMPT, but would like to strengthen his/her understanding of the conceptual and mathematical underpinnings of chemistry, and to maximize his/her chance of being successful in CH Many incoming students have not been in a chemistry course since their freshman or sophomore year of high school; CH1040 can serve as a refresher to a student who has concerns about his/her chemistry readiness. CH 1010 Section Restrictions CH 1010 Sections # Restriction 001 to 012 No restrictions anyone can add! 013 to 018 RiSE Students Only. 050 Chemistry-Related Majors Only. 051 & 052 Honors Students Only. III-12

13 Holding Sections for Advanced Placement (AP) credit & Transfer Work For a student with pending AP credit or transfer work from another institution, the following holding lecture sections have been created: Fall 2015 Chemistry Course CRN for Holding Section CH 1010 (section 999) CH 1020 (section 999) CH 2230 (section 999) What is a holding section? A holding section is a faux section designed to provide us with a clear list of students who will need the course in the fall but do not currently meet the pre-requisite. Registration Services has graciously stripped these particular sections of the pre-requisite requirements. In return, the department has guaranteed that all students in a holding section will get a real seat upon meeting the course pre-requisites. What is the purpose? These sections were created for two reasons: 1. Students can still secure a real seat in a real lab in Fall Students can add themselves to the lecture that best fits their schedule once pre-requisites are recognized by iroar. What about lab? When iroar sees that the student is enrolled in a section of the lecture (in this case a holding section), it will then allow the student to add the lab section (a real lab section).these are real seats in a real lab that really meets in Fall When will they be added to a real lecture section? Upon Clemson s receipt of official transfer course work, IB credit, or AP credit, students should be able to move themselves in iroar once the pre-requisite credit is processed and entered into iroar. What if the student s proof has not been processed by the first day of class? Any student in this scenario needs to be in touch with Ashley Crisp (CRISP, ). She will help on a caseby-case basis. III-13

14 CROSS-CULTURAL AWARENESS REQUIREMENT Undergraduate Announcements, p. 38 Students can fulfill this requirement through successful completion of any of the courses listed below or through a University-approved cross-cultural experience (e.g., study abroad, see section below). Cross-cultural courses can be double-dipped with humanities non-literature and social science general education requirements and/or the academic program. An important caveat is that general education requirements for an academic program must be met as described in the course map for the program. CROSS-CULTURAL/HUMANITIES The following courses satisfy the Humanities (Non-Literature) and Cross-Cultural Awareness requirements simultaneously: AAH 2100 MUSC 2100 ASL 3050 MUSC 3140 CAAH 2010 REL 1010 COMM 1800 REL1020 HUM 3090 CROSS-CULTURAL/SOCIAL SCIENCE The following courses satisfy the Social Science and Cross-Cultural Awareness requirements simultaneously: ANTH 2010 PAS 3010 GEOG 1030 POSC 1020 HIST 1720 POSC 1040 HIST 1730 PSYC 2500 HIST 1930 CROSS-CULTURAL/SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY IN SOCIETY The following course satisfies the Science and Technology in Society and Cross-Cultural Awareness requirements simultaneously: AGRB 2050 OTHER CROSS-CULTURAL COURSES AAH 1020 IS 2100 HON 1930 LANG 2500 HON 2090 LANG 2540 IS 1010 WS 1030 CROSS-CULTURAL AWARENESS REQUIREMENT INTERNATIONAL EXPERIENCE The CCA requirement may be met in one of two ways: 1) successful completion of a specific Clemson University course from the list of approved CCA courses (previous section) or 2) through a University approved cross-cultural experience. The latter method for meeting the CCA requirement includes participation in an international experience. In some instances, individual departments or academic programs may have additional requirements related to cross cultural experiences and/or courses or credit hours, and it is the student's responsibility to satisfy those requirements based on the individual curriculum. III-14

15 An international experience will fulfill the CCA requirement if it satisfies either I.(a) OR I.(b) below AND the student submits a satisfactory report as required in II. I. The international experience is either: a) A study abroad, internship, research, or service-learning program, or some combination of these of at least 3 months duration; or b) Another type of international program of shorter duration (e.g., summer programs) which incorporates specific features (e.g., home-stays in a foreign language environment, a structured activity addressing intercultural issues, etc.) designed to intensify the cross-cultural experience. Shorter programs must be a minimum of four weeks in duration. II. To fulfill the CCA requirement based on an international experience, the student must be enrolled in the IS 1010 course and must submit a report following the experience that addresses the impact of the international experience on cross-cultural awareness. See guidelines for reports below. Enrollment and Approval Process Students who wish to enroll in IS 1010 in order to satisfy the Cross-Cultural Awareness requirement must inform the Office of International Affairs before studying abroad that they wish to enroll in the course. The Office of International Affairs will enroll the student in IS 1010 either during the semester they are abroad or the semester upon their return to Clemson. IS 1010 is a zero credit hour course. To receive a grade of "P" (passing) in IS 1010, a student must submit a report about his/her study abroad experience to the Office of International Affairs for review and approval. A copy of the report should also be sent to the student's advisor. If the student's report is approved, then the student will receive a grade of "P" (passing) in IS IS 1010 Report Guidelines One of the most effective forms of developing cross-cultural awareness is an appropriate international experience involving significant immersion in a different society (e.g., non-english language environment, or other marked difference of cultural environment from the predominant U.S. cultural environment). Any student who wishes to satisfy the general education CCA requirement through participation in an international experience are required to submit a written report to the Office of International Affairs with a copy to the student's advisor. Students are encouraged to supplement the written narrative with multimedia files in a digital portfolio format. If the report is approved, then students will be awarded a grade of "P" (passing) in the course IS IS 1010 is a zero credit course. Reports submitted for the CCA requirement should: 1. Provide a complete description of the type of experience in which the student participatedpurpose, location, length, language learning, housing, interaction with community members, etc. 2. Explain how the experience broadened the student's understanding of other cultures. 3. Discuss how the experience affected the student's personal awareness and understanding of his/her own heritage, cultural or ethnic identity, and values. 4. Compare and contrast the student's values with other views/values/perspectives that the student encountered during the international experience. 5. Discuss how this experience has influenced the students thinking about "culture" and how culture affects behavior. III-15

16 ENGLISH CONTACT: Cynthia Haynes, Director of First-Year Composition, TEXCYN, Undergraduate Announcements, p. 38, p ENGLISH 1030 Every student at Clemson must satisfy the first-year English composition requirement; ENGL 1030 will fulfill this requirement. During summer orientation, only those students enrolled in the following colleges are permitted to register for ENGL 1030 for the fall semester: Engineering and Science-all majors Architecture, Arts and Humanities-all majors Health, Education and Human Development-Secondary Education majors only Students enrolled in the following colleges should register for ENGL 1030 for the spring semester: Business and Behavioral Science-all majors Agriculture, Forestry, and Life Sciences-all majors Health, Education and Human Development-all majors EXCEPT Secondary Education Students registering for ENGL 1030 will also register for ENGL 1031 (LAB). The lab is required. Students who do not need ENGL 1030 due to AP/IB credit or prior completion of ENGL 1030 equivalent do not need to register for the ENGL 1031 LAB. ENGLISH 1010/1020 CREDIT Students who have credit for ENGL 1010 only MUST take ENGL 1030 to complete the English composition requirement. If a student has credit for both ENGL 1010 and 1020 from another institution, three credits of ELECTIVE will be awarded for ENGL 1010 and three credits for ENGL 1030 will be awarded for ENGL If a student has credit from another institution for ENGL 1020 only, the course must be evaluated to determine whether 1) credit will be awarded for ENGL 1030; 2) the Clemson ENGL 1030 requirement will be waived; or 3) the student will need to enroll in ENGL STUDENTS WITH AP /IB CREDIT Students who 1) score a 5 on one of the AP Literature or Language exams, 2) score a 3 or 4 on both the AP Literature and Language exams, or 3) score a 7 on the IB English exam will satisfy the ENGL 1030 requirement. However, when advising students; DO NOT ASSUME AP/IB CREDIT FOR ENGL Students can drop ENGL 1030 if credit is awarded later. See the charts in Section IV for AP/IB English credit policies. III-16

17 FOREIGN LANGUAGE PLACEMENT AND EXEMPTION CONTACT: Roger Simpson, 501 Strode Tower, SIMPSOR, Molly Greene, 717 Strode Tower, MATKIN, Scott Harris, 715 Strode Tower, HARRISS, FOREIGN LANGUAGE PLACEMENT TEST (FLPT) OVERVIEW If a student's intended academic program requires a foreign language (or if he/she wishes to take a foreign language course as an elective) and the student plans to take French, German or Spanish to meet that requirement, the student must take the Clemson Foreign Language Placement Test (FLPT) before registering for a foreign language course. Even if the student takes an AP or IB exam or the SAT II test, the student is still required to take the FLPT. The student does not have to take the FLPT if he/she is beginning a new language in which the student has no background. If, for any reason, the student thinks that he/she may change to a program in the future that requires a language, the student should take the FLPT so that the score is on file. Students are expected to begin their language course work at the recommended level based on the FLPT score. Any transfer student who is bringing in credit for a foreign language from another institution and plans to continue in that same language is NOT required to take the FLPT. This student should simply register for the next course in the language sequence. All students who need to take the FLPT should do so before the first day of their Orientation session. The FLPT is a non-credit examination. Foreign Language Placement Test Instructions for Students French, German and Spanish WebCAPE is a placement test that assesses your language ability and assists you and your advisor in choosing the right level language course. It is multiple-choice and covers grammar, reading, and vocabulary. Please be aware that the test is designed to alternate between asking difficult and easier questions in order to determine your skill level. Do not be discouraged by the more difficult questions that you cannot answer. Make your best guess and go on to the next question. This on-line system is dual platform so it works in both Windows and Mac environments. When to Take the Exam Your exam MUST be completed prior to your scheduled orientation date. Completing the exam in a timely manner is essential so that you are able to registrar for the appropriate course level. Preparing for the Exam 1. Your high school coursework and/or prior experience with the language should have prepared you for the exam, but you are encouraged to refresh before logging in to take the exam. 2. You will need to create a proper test environment; that is, do not use reference materials, and do not consult others to answer exam questions. You must comply with the Clemson Academic Integrity Policy. 3. Please allow for an hour to take the exam. While the amount of time to complete the exam is usually less than this, the number of questions you will be required to complete depends upon your ability to use the language. 4. You may only attempt the exam ONCE! While it is possible to log back into the exam, only your first attempt will be evaluated for placement purposes. Accessing the Exam 1. Go to the following link: 2. Enter tigers1 for the Password 3. Select the appropriate language III-17

18 4. Complete the survey to the best of your ability. Make sure you enter your complete first and last name (No nicknames) Enter you Clemson ID number including the C (Ex. C ) Enter your Clemson address (Ex. 5. Take the exam. Be sure to click on "Finished" at the end so that your score is reported properly. Remember, you may only attempt the exam ONCE! Only your first log in will be evaluated. Be sure you are ready to complete the exam before you begin. You will see one practice item. The real test begins immediately after you submit your response to the practice item. Do NOT use the BACK button on your browser to navigate through the test. If you use your browser s BACK button, your test will terminate without being scored. At the end of the test you will see a page showing your name, address, start and end times, a score, and placement recommendation. Save the score page as a file and print a copy. If your test is interrupted for technical reasons, you can continue where you left off by immediately accessing the login page the same way you did to begin your test session. Repeat steps 1 3 above and enter your name, Clemson address, and ID number exactly as you did when you started the test. Click on Resume and your test should continue from where you experienced the interruption. After the Exam 1. Upon completion of the exam, you will be given your placement level. 2. This information will automatically be sent to Clemson. 3. Students who believe they were misplaced on the basis of the placement test score should get in touch with Roger Simpson at Students may not place themselves, or change their placement without departmental approval. 4. The department reserves the right to change the student s placement if it believes that the student has not been placed at the most appropriate level. Academic Integrity Students should not receive any help, nor should they refer any texts or electronic sources of information during the online exam. It is expected that all students will maintain the highest level of academic integrity when taking any of the Foreign Language Placement Tests. Specific details of the Clemson Academic Integrity policy can be found in the Undergraduate Catalog under the section entitled Academic Regulations. Students found in violation of this policy may be suspended or dismissed. SUMMER 2015 LANGUAGE PLACEMENT ADVISEMENT The Foreign Language Placement Test is mandatory for students who plan to continue studying the language that they studied in high school. Students MUST have a copy of their results at registration. Students starting a new language will begin in Students who have two (2) or more units of high school Spanish or French and/or who place into 1010 will take (For most students with this much language background the placement test results will simply tell us if they are eligible to take 2010 or higher.) 2. Students who have one unit of high school Spanish or French and/or who place into 1010 may take III-18

19 3. Any student who insists that he or she is not ready for 1020 will have to take 1010 or 1040 during the summer. Students with complaints and questions should speak with one of the contacts listed above as soon as possible. Scott Harris will be in the Martin Hall computer lab during every registration. Note to Academic Advisors If you are using a specific "curriculum map" that lists French or Spanish 1040, please use the above system for making any necessary adjustments or contact Scott Harris or Roger Simpson. FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXEMPTION CREDIT A grade of C or higher in any basic to intermediate language course taken at Clemson will earn students exemption credit for all lower level language courses below the course passed. Credit is awarded automatically for French, German and Spanish with validating courses through For any other language or for validating courses at the level, students must complete a Request for Exemption Credit form in the Department of Languages office (717 Strode Tower) after grades are reported. When information on the form is verified, a letter of credit is sent to the Office of Enrolled Student Services (104 Sikes) awarding the appropriate credit hours. Reasons the Department of Languages will not award exemption credit: Request based on a language course taken at another college or university Exemption of courses based on placement at another college or university when credit for exempted course(s) does not appear on student s transcript Request based on credit received from Credit by Special Examination Request for credit for a course that student has previously failed. III-19

20 CU 1000 CLEMSON CONNECT CONTACT: Jeff Appling, JAPPLIN, All new students are required to enroll in CU 1000, a zero-credit pass/fail course designed to provide activities and resources that promote a successful transition to the Clemson learning environment. Students must enroll in CU 1000 during Orientation registration. Requirements: Clemson Educational Profile (exam) the CEP provides a baseline for assessment (freshmen only) Self and Community (two workshops) a peer-led workshop on making informed decisions regarding healthy lifestyles and a peer-led workshop on the Clemson core values and skills for success in a global community Library Tutorial (online) instruction on information access and evaluation Summer Reading (special meeting) discussion of the assigned book (incoming freshmen, fall semester only) Mission: Transition (special meeting) presentation of Clemson history and traditions and academic success strategies (transfer students in fall, all students in spring) III-20

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