Required Text: Ciccarelli. Psychology: An Exploration. New Jersey: Pearson Education, Inc. ISBN:

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1 PSYC 111: Introduction to Psychology (3 Credits) Course Description This course is an introduction to the basic principles and theories of human behavior and mental processes. It will consist of an examination of psychology as a science and a profession, the biological foundations of behavior, sensing and perceiving the physical world, normal and altered states of consciousness, forms of learning, language, and higher cognitive processes like memory, thinking, and problem solving. Course Textbook Required Text: Ciccarelli. Psychology: An Exploration. New Jersey: Pearson Education, Inc. ISBN: Required Access Code: MyPsycLab. Ciccarelli. ISBN: Beginning Spring 2013: New edition coming of Psychology: An Exploration. Ciccarelli. The NDSCS Bookstore carries the text and access code. It is highly recommended that you purchase both from the NDSCS bookstore. Course Objectives Upon completion of this course, the student will be able: 1. To understand how and why psychology is a science and a profession. 2. To become informed consumers of psychological information. 3. To understand and recognize basic research methodology. 4. To know the different psychologists and their work. 5. To understand and appreciate the relationship between the brain and behavior. 6. To understand the difference between sensation and perception. 7. To understand the various forms and definitions of consciousness. 8. To acknowledge and recognize examples of the forms of learning. 9. To know the types and functions of memory. 10. To understand the elements of language and how we acquire language. 11. To describe the determinants of cognition and intelligence. 12. To understand and evaluate the major theories of motivation. 13. To understand the major theories of emotion. 14. To know and evaluate theories of personality. 15. To acknowledge how our behavior is influenced by others and to what extent we, as individuals and as groups, influence others. Course Guidance Navigational Hints Welcome to Introduction to Psychology! I've put together some helpful hints that will assist/support you in moving through the course over the weeks ahead. Some focus on "how to's", while others tell you about expectations and how I work as an online course instructor. Here goes... Familiarize yourself with all the buttons and areas of the course. Please learn their contents!

2 "The winds and the waves are always on the side of the ablest navigators". - Edward Gibbon, Create a course notebook. Print all important documents and information to add to the notebook. This helps you to work and study 'offline'. Schedule all of your assignments and requirements into your personal calendar. Also, write down those days and specific times in your calendar that you are going to dedicate to the course. And now some general comments Make every effort to keep up with the threaded discussions each week. The discussions are a rich source of learning, enjoyment, and the integral part of the course interaction. Also, the points really add up... (worth about 1/2 of your course grade). 2. Engage each other in debate when the spirit moves you -- this adds an element of dynamism that provokes lots of interest in the content. It's okay to express your opinions, as long as you express them respectfully. 3. If you come across a URL (web site) that applies to the course content, please post it for all to see. 4. If you find articles or materials that you think would be helpful to the other students now or in the future, post that as well and/or send it to me via . I keep a running list of new resources for course revisions. 5. Please feel free to contact me via the course office and via for questions, comments, and suggestions. You can enter information regarding the class into the office area, as your questions or comments and my answers may benefit all. Use for anything that is personal, such as an expected absence from the course. 6. I generally will get back to you regarding questions within one or two days. If I do not do so, please feel free to send me the again. 7. It's important that students learn to write with clarity, with good organization of ideas, good grammar, and correct spelling. Please proofread your work and/or ask others to proof your work before you send. 8. If you come up with helpful hints for other students, pass them on in the cyber cafe! 9. Be creative with your input to our discussions -- tie in your personal areas of interest, world of work, intriguing interests, etc. 10. Make every effort to complete the course within the allotted number of weeks -- getting behind can put you in a real time crunch, and will lower your grade. 11. Turn assignments and papers in on time for best results. 12. Stay focused. Be self-disciplined. Remember that you are responsible for your learning! 13. If you have computer-related problems or concerns, contact the NDSCS helpdesk. They are available 24/7 at and via telephone at I hope that

3 these items are of help to you. Be "talking" with you in the threaded discussion boards and via ! Course Policies and Procedures Access Policy: Computer Failures and Viruses Online students must maintain computer access at all times to the online course. Lack of computer access as an excuse for late work or missed exam/quiz will NOT be accepted. Print and review the Access Policy to learn how you can take a proactive approach to your online success. Student Attendance Regular attendance and completion of all assignments, on time and as scheduled, is important to your success in this course. As your instructor, if I am unexpectedly unavailable and may be delayed in reviewing or correcting assignments, I will notify the class of this as a sign of courtesy and respect. I will notify you in the announcements section of the course. An online student who does not submit class work for ten (10) consecutive calendar days may be dropped from the course. Efforts to contact inactive students are attempted as soon as each semester begins; however, if there is no response from the student and inactivity continues, a drop will be enacted. The following action may be taken regarding irregular attendance: 1) Dropped from a course or program; 2) Course grade may be lowered; 3) Termination of financial aid assistance; 4) Cancellation of registration; 5) Restriction from extra-curricular activities; or 6) Any other judgments deemed necessary. See the entire NDSCS Attendance Policy Online Discussions The online threaded discussions are required activities. Full participation in the discussions is essential for your success of this course. You will usually be asked to respond to threaded discussion topics each week before midnight on Thursday evening and to reply to at least two of your classmates and/or to your instructor (per topic) before midnight on Sunday. Use facts from the text combined with your experiences in your responses. Refer to the specific Discussion expectations under Grading Policies. Online Student Participation and Conduct Guidelines The practices of courtesy and respect that apply in the traditional classroom also apply online. However, the expectations and practice differ in the online classroom to greater extent. Print and review the Online Student Participation and Conduct Guidelines for future reference.

4 Assignments Please follow the order of units as listed within the Course Navigation area (located at the left.) Each unit will build onto the next one and will be accessible according to the posted Schedule. Assignments and quizzes within each chapter are due within specified time frames. You will also be required to complete four examinations in this course, due within specified time frames. Refer to the Schedule for specific due dates. Assignments not completed by the specified deadline but submitted late will be worth no more than 50% of grade points possible. If the instructor is notified of a good reason for lateness within a reasonable amount of time, more credit may be given at the instructor's discretion. No points will be assigned for incomplete assignments. Be prepared to spend at least four (4) hours per week in the online class, studying, and completing assignments. Submitting Assignments In each unit of the course, you will see threaded discussions. Please note that you will usually respond to three threaded discussion topics per unit, entering your responses in areas directly beneath the topics. Likewise, you will access your examinations within examination content areas of the course. You will be taking four examinations overall. At the end of the course, you will submit a reflection paper into your course journal. The textbook provides helpful quizzes and practice activities to help you in your learning. These activities are highly recommended, but are not graded. As a result, you do not need to submit them to me. You are strongly encouraged to make hard copies of your assignments and communications with the instructor to avoid losing data in the case of technical issues. At the first sign of problems, contact your Internet Service Provider (ISP) immediately. It is your responsibility to access the class on another computer in the event of hardware or software problems. If your problems are not cleared up within 12 hours, contact the instructor by telephone to make other arrangements. Student-Instructor Communications While an online class is available 24 hours a day and offers greater flexibility for the student and instructor, keep in mind that your instructor will not be available 24 hours a day. I will check my and Cyber Office messages on a regular basis, but there may be times when I am unavailable due to other commitments and job responsibilities. I will respond to or Cyber Office messages as time allows. As a general rule, you can expect your direct question to be answered within 24 hours during week days. When sending an , please include the class name or Psyc 111 in the message line and your full name in the message itself so I know to whom I'm responding. Often, the addresses do not indicate who is sending the message. Help Desk For technical problems like not being able to view a page, slowness issues, problems viewing video or hearing audio, things not working as they should, please contact the 24/7 ecollege helpdesk at (303) , or them by at They do not answer homework questions; send those to me. Grading Criteria Discussion Grading Criteria

5 In each unit, you are expected to respond to every threaded discussion topic and to two of your classmates and/or to your instructor, as assigned. Each of your initial postings must be relevant and substantive (at least 50 words in length.) Replies to classmates must also be relevant and substantive (Write more than just "I agree" or "I disagree"; you must share some facts, thoughts, and/or experiences related to what your classmate is saying to support what you say. Replies to classmates should also be approximately 50 words in length, with a minimum of 6 sentences). Your first entry is expected before midnight on Thursday each week. Check back into the Threaded Discussion to respond to your classmates and/or to your instructor before midnight on Sunday. You will be graded on participation according to the following: Each threaded discussion topic is worth 5 points, according to criteria outlined below for threaded discussion participation. When you are asked to include a web site with a response, the web site information is worth 5 points. PSYC 111 Threaded Discussion Participation Less than 3 postings are made in the Discussion area. Each entry posted is brief (less than three sentences). Unsatisfactory 1 point Needs Work 3 points Satisfactory 5 points a) It has little in the way of thoughtful, substantive ideas concerning the assignment and/or course content related to it; AND/OR b). It fails to respond to fellow student(s) or in response to a fellow student it is simple and just a personal remark not a substantive reply (ex: "Good. I really liked your comment".) 3-5 entries: Each entry has three or more sentences. a). Each entry contains thoughtful, substantive ideas concerning the assignment and/or course content related to it; AND/OR b). The entries are responsive to at least two other classmates with detailed remarks about that individual's writing or discussion response. 3-5 entries: Each entry includes one or both characteristics in the 3 points box plus: a). Entries include an outside resource or a relevant, specific real life application; AND/OR b). Your response to class member(s) clearly indicates your position in relation to what fellow student(s) said or wrote (e.g.- agreeing, disagreeing, adding to, modifying, extending or questioning it). Examination Grading Criteria You will take four examinations during this course according to specified dates. Each exam is made up of multiple choice questions. The first 3 exams are worth 50 points each, while the fourth exam is worth 60 points. (The four exams are worth a total of 210 points). The first exam will cover chapters 1-3. The second exam will cover chapters 4-6, the third exam will cover

6 chapters 6-9, and the last exam will cover chapters You will not have a comprehensive final exam in this course. You must arrange for a proctor to supervise your exams, in order to obtain credit for them. Your course grade is determined by the percentage of points that you have earned in the course: a total of 315 points can be earned through participation in weekly discussions and four examinations are worth a total of 210 points. You can earn up to 25 points for writing a reflection paper about what you have learned in the course. The total number of possible points in the course = 550 points. Point Range Percent and Grade % A % B % C % D below % F Academic Integrity Integrity is an NDSCS core value and there is an expectation that all students, as members of the college community, adhere to the highest levels of academic integrity. Dishonesty in class, laboratory, shop work or tests is regarded as a serious offense and is subject to disciplinary action by the instructor and dean of the respective division. For more information, refer to the NDSCS Student Planner or College Catalog under College Policies and Basic Regulations of Conduct. Types of Misconduct Improper Online and Blended Course Use An example of improper online and blended course use is having or providing unauthorized outside help when completing online quizzes or assignments. Plagiarism Plagiarism -- The attempt to represent the work of another, as it may relate to written or oral works, computer-based work, mode of creative expression (i.e. music, media, or the visual arts), as the product of one's own thought, whether the other's work is published or unpublished, or simply the work of a fellow student. When a student submits oral or written work for credit that includes the words, ideas, or data of others, the source of that information must be acknowledged through complete, accurate, and specific references, and if verbatim statements are included, through use of quotation marks as well. By placing one's name on work submitted for credit, the student certifies the originality of all work not otherwise by appropriate acknowledgements. A student will avoid being charged with plagiarism if there is an acknowledgement of indebtedness. Examples include: 1. Quoting another person's actual words. 2. Using another person's idea, opinion, or theory, even if it is completely paraphrased in one's own words. 3. Drawing upon facts, statistics, or other illustrative materials -- unless the information is common knowledge. 4. Submitting a paper purchased from a term paper service as one's own work. 5. Failing to accurately document information or wording obtained on the Internet. 6. Submitting anyone else's paper as one's own work. 7. Violating federal copyright laws, including unauthorized duplication and/or distribution of copyrighted material. 8. Offering, giving, receiving, or soliciting of any materials, items or services of value to gain

7 academic advantages for yourself or another. *Adapted with permission from Lynda Womer, St. Petersburg College. Academic Services If you have a disability for which you are or may be requesting an accommodation, you are encouraged to contact both your instructor and the Disability Support Services Office, 215 Mildred Johnson Library (phone , or toll-free ext ) or as early as possible in the term. Tuition/Fees See tuition and fee information, Refund Policy and Withdrawal Schedule information in the NDSCS Online site under Financial Information. Tuition and fee costs do not include books, software, supplies and other program or course fees which may vary by program. Instructor Information Instructor: Shelly Washburn Telephone: (763)

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