Summer 2017

You have the power to create the future you want!

Earn credits towards your 2- or 4-year degree.

Taking courses at Cape Cod Community College during the summer is a great way to earn credits towards your degree, no matter where you are enrolled.

The shorter summer sessions and online options offer a quick way to catch up on credits, focus on a challenging course, or move ahead so you can graduate faster and begin earning money in your chosen career. And classes cost less than at most four-year colleges.

What are the semester options?

Interested in online courses? There is a wide variety of online and hybrid courses available during the Summer I and Summer II sessions.

Have Questions?

The cost per credit hour is $180.00. Other Fees may apply. Visit www.capecod.edu/tuition for more information.

Available Courses

Summer Session I

May 22–July 6 (7-Weeks)

Accounting

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ACC111-63 Accounting I with Computer Applications 3
ACC201-89
Online
Financial Accounting 3
ACC202-89
Online
Managerial Accounting 3
+ Expand for course information

ACC111-63 Accounting I with Computer Applications
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 101

Introduction to the accounting cycle: recording transactions, posting to ledgers, preparing work sheets and financial statements. Includes: special journals, inventory valuation, receivables, payables and interest on notes. A hands-on introduction to computerized accounting solving selected problems using general ledger software including QuickBooks. This is the first course of a two-course series (ACC111 and ACC112) intended for A.S. Business Administration concentrations covering the topics of Financial Accounting.

Prerequisite: MAT020 and ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

ACC201-89 Financial Accounting
Schedule: Online

Students learn principles of financial accounting with emphasis on service and merchandising businesses. Topics include: the accounting cycle, recording transactions, adjusting accounts and preparing financial statements, inventory valuation, depreciation methods, disposal of assets, receivables, liabilities, investments, and interpreting financial statements of proprietorships, partnerships and corporations. This is a transfer level course in Financial Accounting intended for the Associate in Arts student.

Prerequisite: (BUS100 or HRM140) and GIT110 and MAT030 and ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

ACC202-89 Managerial Accounting
Schedule: Online

Students learn managerial accounting concepts applied to a variety of businesses with emphasis on job order costing, process costing, cost allocation and cost-volume profit analysis. The budgeting process is examined using master budgets and planning, flexible budgets with standard costs and variances, capital budgets and managerial decisions.

Prerequisite: ACC201 or ACC111 and ACC112.

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Art

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ART100-64 Drawing I 3
ART125-89
Online
History of Art: Stone Age to Gothic 3
ART130-89
Online
You Can Design! 1
ART139-63 Digital Photography 3
ART170-63 Introduction to Computer Graphics 3
+ Expand for course information

ART100-64 Drawing I
Instructor: Doug Ritter
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–1:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Studio B

Students apply various graphic approaches that may include drawing from still life, landscape, and human figure. Emphasis is on individual creative expression with the objective being the development of perception and understanding of natural phenomena and translation of this information to a two-dimensional surface. Examples of contemporary drawing are appraised in the context of diversity and cultural differences.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

ART125-89 History of Art: Stone Age to Gothic
Instructor: Marie Canaves
Schedule: Online

This course provides an interdisciplinary approach to the art of the western world from the magical creations of the Old Stone Age to the magnificent works of the Gothic era. Illustrated lectures deal with such topics as ideas guiding artistic creations, general stylistic trends, important methods, materials, and techniques used.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

ART130-89 You Can Design!
Instructor: Scott Anderson
Schedule: Online

An online introduction to understanding and interpreting the world around you for the purpose of creating art work. Recognizing and identifying elements of visual language like Line, Shape, Color, Texture, and Tone will lead to applying these elements in the creation of art and design work. Critically evaluating art work and the work of other artists and designers will help nurture confidence in the use of visual language and provide a basis for exploring all forms of visual expression, including drawing, painting, life drawing, sculpture, design, graphic art, website design and printmaking.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

ART139-63 Digital Photography
Instructor: Elizabeth Hathon
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–1:00pm
Location: Lorusso 103

This is an introductory course in digital photography, exploring both digital capture and aspects of Adobe Photoshop®. This course focuses on developing strong photographic skills, creating dynamic images and an online portfolio. Students explore light in relation to photography, relevant aspects of photographic history and contemporary photography.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score. ART214 is recommended.

ART170-63 Introduction to Computer Graphics
Instructor: Alison Caron
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 12:00–2:50pm
Location: Lorusso 203

Students learn software, hardware, and operating system basics using Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Illustrator, and Adobe InDesign. This course introduces fundamental concepts and terminology for creating and editing basic electronic images. The student successfully utilize these applications in graphic design, publication design, and preparation of documents for the web.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

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Biology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
BIO105-89
Hybrid
Survey of Human Anatomy and Physiology 4
BIO151-63 General Biology I 4
BIO251-63 Human Anatomy & Physiology I 4
BIO281-63 Microbiology 4
+ Expand for course information

BIO105-89 Survey of Human Anatomy and Physiology
Schedule: Online
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 5:00–7:00pm, Science G-3

This is an introductory course of human anatomy and physiology. The course starts with anatomical terms and basic cellular biology and then emphasizes the structure and function of several organ systems. The laboratory portion of the course involves the examination of slides, bones, models, and the dissection of a rat. (This course does not meet the Nursing and Dental Hygiene program requirements for Anatomy and Physiology.) (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours).

Prerequisite: (MAT020 or MAT025), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

BIO151-63 General Biology I
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm, Science 114
Lab: Monday & Wednesday, 1:00–3:00pm, Science G-3

The course provides a descriptive and experimental approach to major concepts in modern biology from the molecular to the organism level. It is primarily designed for the student intending to pursue a degree in Biology or a related life science and places a heavy emphasis on the chemistry of life. Major topics include the chemical basis of life, its organization and continuity, the evolution of complexity, and the taxonomic relationship of organisms. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT030 or MAT035), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

BIO251-63 Human Anatomy & Physiology I
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 11:00am–2:00pm, Lecture Hall A
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 2:00–4:00pm, Science G-7

A comprehensive systematic study of the human body emphasizing the structure and function of the systems. Part I topics include: cells and tissues, chemistry review, metabolism, the integumentary, skeletal, musclar and reproductive systems with correlated laboratory work. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in CHM109 or (BIO101 or BIO151) or (CHM101 or CHM151).

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

BIO281-63 Microbiology
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 10:00am–1:00pm, Lecture Hall A
Lab: Monday & Wednesday, 1:00–3:00pm, Science 107 or Monday & Wednesday, 3:00–5:00pm, Science 107

An introduction to microorganisms and their activities, for health-related majors. The topics cover cell structure, classification, metabolism, methods of control, antimicrobial drugs, genetics, microbial and host defenses, immunology and applications, representative infectious diseases, and food and industrial microbiology. Independent study is encouraged. The laboratory component introduces basic procedures of handling, growing, and identifying microorganisms. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours per week)

Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in (CHM151 or CHM109) and in (BIO151 or BIO251).

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Business

Course-Section Course Name Credits
BUS100-63 Introduction to Business 3
BUS103-63 Supervision 3
BUS107-89
Online
Human Resource Management 3
BUS120-89
Online
Business Law I 3
BUS214-89
Online
Management 3
+ Expand for course information

BUS100-63 Introduction to Business
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 105

Examines the purpose, role and responsibility of business in American society and gives the student a broad overview of the functions, institutions, principles and practices of business and other organizations. This course provides a basic foundation for those students who will specialize in business and an opportunity for non-business majors to learn about the business world as a major social institution.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS103-63 Supervision
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

Provides an opportunity to learn effective supervisory practices. Although various concepts and theories are covered to provide a conceptual framework for management and supervision, the emphasis will be on the practical experiences of supervisors.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS107-89 Human Resource Management
Schedule: Online

Students learn about the principles and practices of human resource management including staffing, developing, motivating, leading and controlling the human resources of a business, government or non-profit agency.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS120-89 Business Law I
Schedule: Online

A comprehensive guide to the basic principles and practices of Business Law. This includes an introduction to law and its application in the business world. The course will cover the law of business ethics, the judicial process, contracts, sales, agency, employment law, partnerships, corporations and other forms of business organization.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS214-89 Management
Schedule: Online

Provides an introduction to principles and techniques of management as they relate to business, government, and non-profit organizations. Includes the study of the functions of management: coordinating, problem-solving, decision-making, communicating, planning, organizing, staffing, directing, and controlling.

Prerequisite: ENL101 and BUS100.

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Chemistry

Course-Section Course Name Credits
CHM106-63 Survey of Chemistry 4
CHM109-63 Chemistry for the Health Sciences I 4
CHM151-63 General Chemistry I 4
+ Expand for course information

CHM106-63 Survey of Chemistry
Instructor: James Gaul
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 12:00–3:00pm
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 3:00–5:00pm, Science 218

Presents the fundamentals of chemistry that are integral to an understanding of physical and biological processes. Emphasis is placed on the relationships between these processes and contemporary environmental topics. For non-science majors. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT020 or MAT025), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

CHM109-63 Chemistry for the Health Sciences I
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Lab: Monday & Wednesday, 12:00–2:00pm, Science 220

An introductory course for students in various health-related programs. Emphasis is placed on practical aspects of inorganic chemistry. Some organic chemistry is introduced. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: MAT030, ENL020, ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

CHM151-63 General Chemistry I
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm, MM Wilkens Hall 114
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 1:00–4:00pm, Science 220

This course emphasizes the atomic nature of matter, fundamental laws and theories of mass and energy, the periodic classification of elements, chemical bonding, nomenclature, kinetic molecular theory applied to solids, liquids and gases, solution chemistry, and descriptive chemistry. Laboratory studies reinforce the principles and concepts studied in lecture and will initiate the student to sound methods of scientific investigation. (3 class hours/3 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT040 or MAT110 or MAT045), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

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Communication

Course-Section Course Name Credits
COM103-64/65 Human Communication 3
COM103-89
Online
Human Communication 3
COM203-63 Public Speaking 3
+ Expand for course information

COM103 Human Communication

Section: 64
Instructor: Phyllis Lee
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 116

Section: 65
Instructor: Regina Yaroch
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 105

Section: 89
Instructor: Lisa Boragine
Schedule: Online

This course fosters and improves competence in intrapersonal, interpersonal, group and public communication situations. Students demonstrate skills necessary to communicate effectively through exercises and presentations that reflect practical, real-world situations. The purpose of the course is to improve the student's skill in communication by providing relevant knowledge and opportunity to apply that knowledge.

Prerequisite: ENL010 or ESL102 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

COM203-63 Public Speaking
Instructor: Eleanor Lopez
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 115

A study of elements of public communication through various one-to-many speaking situations. Emphases includes communication theory, speaker-audience relationships, speaker resources, speech construction and delivery.

Prerequisite: COM103 or ENL101.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Computer Science

Course-Section Course Name Credits
CSC110-63 Computer Programming I: Java 3
+ Expand for course information

CSC110-63 Computer Programming I: Java
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 204

In this introduction to the field of computer science, students use hands-on projects and teamwork to design, implement, and test programs in Java which can be run on any Java-aware browser. Good programming style, expression, and documentation are emphasized. Object-oriented programming methodology, graphical user interfaces, debugging techniques, and string processing are covered. Java provides a good introduction to programming for students in any academic discipline. (This course does not satisfy the mathematics general education or CSI transfer requirements.)

Prerequisite: MAT030 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

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Criminal Justice

Course-Section Course Name Credits
CRJ135-89
Online
Terrorism 3
CRJ261-63 Criminal Justice Cooperative Work Experience 3
CRJ262-63 Corrections Cooperative Work Experience 3
+ Expand for course information

CRJ135-89 Terrorism
Schedule: Online

This course acquaints students with the concept of terrorism at both the international and domestic level, examining the history of terrorism, terrorism today, and terrorism in the future.

Prerequisite: ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

CRJ261-63 Criminal Justice Cooperative Work Experience
Instructor: John Szucs

A supervised work/learning experience in a local criminal justice agency combined with a seminar component for student feedback and evaluation. The student must complete 150 hours of supervised work. Required for A.S. in Criminal Justice.

Prerequisite: All Level I Criminal Justice courses.

CRJ262-63 Corrections Cooperative Work Experience
Instructor: John Szucs

A supervised work/learning experience specifically in the field of corrections combined with a seminar component for student feedback and evaluation. The student must complete 150 hours of supervised work. All students must be able to pass successful CORI/SORI background checks and meet technical standards.

Prerequisite: Completion of all certificate course requirements.

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Economics

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ECO117-89
Online
Principles of Macroeconomics 3
ECO118-89
Online
Principles of Microeconomics 3
+ Expand for course information

ECO117-89 Principles of Macroeconomics
Schedule: Online

This course is an introduction to the principles of macroeconomics including current economic problems, national income, employment, prices, monetary and fiscal policy to stabilize the economy. Emphasis is given to economic growth and the international economy.

Prerequisite: None.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

ECO118-89 Principles of Microeconomics
Schedule: Online

This course covers principles of microeconomics including functioning of competitive and non-competitive markets, price and wage theory, labor and agricultural economics, income distribution, and comparative economic systems.

Prerequisite: None.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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English for Speakers of Other Languages

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ESL100-63 Academic Speaking and Listening for English Learners 1
+ Expand for course information

ESL100-63 Academic Speaking and Listening for English Learners
Instructor: Richard Norwood
Schedule: Wednesday, 6:30–8:30pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 105

This course is designed to help students who are learning English develop their listening and speaking skills for interactions in academic settings in an English-speaking college environment.

Prerequisite: a CPT ESL listening test score of or greater than 40 or ESL010 or permission of the instructor.

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English

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ENL050-63 Foundations in Writing 3
ENL101-63/64 English Composition I 3
ENL101-89
Online
English Composition I 3
ENL102-63/64 English Composition II 3
ENL102-67
Martha's Vineyard
English Composition II 3
ENL135-63 The Short Story and Human Values 3
+ Expand for course information

ENL050-63 Foundations in Writing
Instructor: Robin Smith-Johnson
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 203

This is a one-semester course in which students develop and demonstrate knowledge of fundamental composing processes by composing paragraphs and essays, mastering basic sentence types and construction, and using standard American English grammar, usage and mechanics.

Appropriate score on the sentence skills assessment or a grade of C or better in ENL040 and appropriate score on the reading skills assessment or a grade of C or better in ENL010.

Note: 3 non-degree credits.

ENL101 English Composition I

Section: 63
Instructor: Henry McClintock
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 203

Section: 64
Instructor: Thomas Trainor
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 203

Section: 89
Instructor: Bill Berry
Schedule: Online

ENL101 is an introductory college composition course required of all students and prerequisite to all other college-level English courses. It is designed to help students develop and express ideas clearly and effectively using Standard American English through frequent writing and the study of rhetorical patterns of development. Students learn to write MLA style documented essays.

Prerequisite: Appropriate scores in Reading Comprehension and in Sentence Skills on Computerized Placement Test or grade of C or better in ENL020 and ENL050 or ESL201.

Note: Satisfies the English Composition/Writing general education requirement.

ENL102 English Composition II

Section: 63
Instructor: Laurie Veninger
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 101

Section: 64
Instructor: Christine Jacques
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 204

Section: 67
Instructor: Grace Lanoue
Schedule: Monday & Thursday, 6:00–9:00pm
Location: Martha's Vineyard

A continuation of ENL101, this course is required of all Associate in Arts students and a prerequisite to all upper level English courses. It focuses on reading, analyzing, and writing about literature and is designed to help students refine writing skills developed in ENL101.

Prerequisite: A grade of "C" or higher in ENL101.
Note: Satisfies either an English Composition/Writing or Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

ENL135-63 The Short Story and Human Values
Instructor: George Albert
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

This course examines the ways in which short fiction reflects and shapes the human experience. Works examined feature a variety of cultural traditions, allowing students to consider which human values are universal and which may be culturally bound. Students examine the ways in which stories are used to preserve and challenge social institutions such as marriage/family, education, justice, and religion.

Prerequisite: ENL101.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Environmental Technology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ENV101-89
Online
Survey of Environmental Technology 3
ENV118-63 Introduction to Environmental Science 4
+ Expand for course information

ENV101-89 Survey of Environmental Technology
Schedule: Online

A history of Environmental Technology will be presented with emphasis on the current applications of the best available technology. The diverse environmental career opportunities will be presented through field trips and guest speakers.

Prerequisite: None.

ENV118-63 Introduction to Environmental Science
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm, Science 105
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 12:30–2:30pm, Science 105

A study of environmental interactions including population and cultural problems, resource utilization, and impacts upon biotic systems. Presented to enable students to better understand and evaluate contemporary environmental problems and the application of science to their solution. The corresponding laboratory component provides students with the practical experience of measuring, recording and interpreting environmental data. Interdisciplinary knowledge is used to solve environmental problems. Some field trips may be required. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: MAT020 and ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

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Health Sciences

Course-Section Course Name Credits
BIT103-89
Online
Medical Terminology 3
HEA201-89
Online
Nutrition 3
NUR100-89
Online
Pharmacology Calculations 1
NUR132-63 LPN In Transition 8
+ Expand for course information

BIT103-89 Medical Terminology
Schedule: Online

Medical terminology is the study of the principles of medical word building to help the student develop the extensive medical vocabulary used in health care occupations. Students receive a thorough grounding in basic medical terminology through a study of root words, prefixes and suffixes. The study focuses on correct pronunciation, spelling and use of medical terms. Anatomy, physiology, and pathology of disease are discussed yet no previous knowledge of these topics is necessary.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic assessment skills.

Note: Satisfies an Interdisciplinary Studies general education requirement.

HEA201-89 Nutrition
Schedule: Online

Principles of nutrition are discussed in detail and related to many different settings. Topics of discussion include: My Pyramid; nutritional labeling; the (6) nutrients and how each is ingested, digested, metabolized, and transported throughout the human body; nutritional counseling of many different types of patients, such as the cancer patient, geriatric patient, infant, child, and adolescent patient; and food safety. An introductory course for individuals interested in pursuing a Dietetics major.

Prerequisite: CHM109 and BIO107.

NUR100-89 Pharmacology Calculations
Schedule: Online

This course examines the methods of dosage calculation required for safe administration of medications to children and adults. Interpretation of medical orders and systems of measurements are included. Introduces dimensional analysis to convert and calculate dosages of oral, parenteral, and intravenous medications.

Prerequisite: MAT030 or MAT035 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

NUR132-63 LPN In Transition
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–2:00pm
Location: North 116

This course prepares the student for advanced placement in NUR201 of the Nursing program by introducing concepts of professional nursing practice and building upon basic concepts of human development/behavior and scientific principles applied to the care of the childbearing family/children/adults with common health problems. The cycle from infancy to older adulthood is integrated including emphasis on developmental stressors, the family, and community. Correlated campus lab experiences with faculty guidance are required. (10 class hours/12 clinical hours)

Prerequisite: Current licensure as a Licensed Practical Nurse; current CPR certification; satisfactory basic skills assessment scores; ENL101, PSY101, PSY233, BIO107, BIO108, NUR100, and COM103 or ENL102; admission to the College and to the Nursing program.

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History

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HIS103-89
Online
U.S. History to 1865 3
HIS201-89
Online
History of China 3
+ Expand for course information

HIS103-89 U.S. History to 1865
Schedule: Online

This introductory survey of United States history from the European invasion of North America through the mid-19th Century period of the Civil War and Reconstruction addresses major social, cultural, political, and economic developments with emphasis on their relation to contemporary United States institutions and trends.

Prerequisite: None; ENL020 and ENL050 strongly recommended.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

HIS201-89 History of China
Schedule: Online

The course is a historical study of China’s history and culture going back to the first Chinese dynasty through the Communist Revolution of 1949 and beyond. Students will examine the historical, economic, and social factors that developed Chinese civilization. The transformation of China from an Imperial State to a Communist Republic will be closely examined in order to gain a better appreciation of how contemporary Chinese view the world today, particularly the U.S. The course will also provide a foundation for the continued study of a broad range of Asian topics.

Prerequisite: ENL101 and a 100-level history course.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Horticulture

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HOR104-63 Turf Management 3
+ Expand for course information

HOR104-63 Turf Management
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Science G-3

An introduction to the establishment and maintenance of turfgrass. Turfgrass and weed identification, cultural practices and maintenance will be included. Insect and disease life cycles and control will be reviewed. Integrated pest management (IPM) will be emphasized.

Prerequisite: None.

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Hospitality Management

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HRM140-63 Introduction to Hospitality Management 3
+ Expand for course information

HRM140-63 Introduction to Hospitality Management
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

Students are introduced to the operation of businesses in the hospitality field. Emphasis is on the development-cycle of the industry, current trends, and analysis of management responsibilities.

Prerequisite: ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

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Information Technology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
GIT110-63/64 Microcomputer Applications Software 3
+ Expand for course information

GIT110 Microcomputer Applications Software

Section: 63
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 103

Section: 64
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

This course focuses on the use of the microcomputer in various business settings. A lab/lecture environment is used to enable students to learn the Windows operating system and four commonly used software packages selected from applications in word processing, spreadsheets, databases, and presentation graphics. Students are introduced to the software and then progress through various challenging assignments, including integrating applications. Basic concepts in Internet usage, including electronic mail, are an integral part of the course.

Prerequisite: GIT102 or equivalent, ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a General Education elective.

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Marketing

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MKT100-63 Marketing 3
+ Expand for course information

MKT100-63 Marketing
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

This course focuses on the basic principles, problems, and practices in marketing. Students learn marketing strategies, design of marketing mixes, and market planning in a changing environment.

Prerequisite: ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment.

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Mathematics

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MAT010-63 Fundamental Arithmetic 3
MAT025-63 Pre-Algebra 3
MAT035-63 Algebra for Non-STEM 3
MAT035-89
Online
Algebra for Non-STEM 3
MAT045-63 Intermediate Algebra for STEM 3
MAT150-63 Elementary Statistics 3
MAT150-89
Online
Elementary Statistics 3
MAT175-63 College Algebra 4
MAT250-63 Calculus II 4
+ Expand for course information

MAT010-63 Fundamental Arithmetic
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

A mastery-based course in basic arithmetic operations and techniques designed to provide a thorough coverage of whole number arithmetic, fractions, and decimals. Applications are used extensively to develop problem-solving techniques. The course focuses on basic computational skills, study skills, and background needed to succeed in subsequent courses. Students use the language of arithmetic to understand basic arithmetic vocabulary and to read/write simple quantitative statements. (This course does not satisfy the mathematics general education requirement.)

Prerequisite: None. Recommendation by basic skills assessment score.

Note: Letter grade or Pass-Fail.

MAT025-63 Pre-Algebra
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Science 103

A fundamental course in prerequisite algebraic topics designed to help prepare students for the study of introductory algebra and its applications. Topics include: introduction to, operation with, and application of whole numbers, integers, fractions, and decimals; exponentiation, rooting, order of operations, ratios, rates, proportions, unit conversions, percents and their applications; an introduction to algebraic expressions and equations, applications of algebraic expressions and equations, geometry, and measurement. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT010 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT035 Algebra for Non-STEM
Credits: 3 (non-degree)

Section: 63
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm

Section: 89
Schedule: Online

An algebra course designed to prepare students for college-level non-STEM math courses, address the quantitative needs of other disciplines, and develop quantitative reasoning skills for citizenship and workplace. Concepts are introduced through meaningful applications and in-class activities. Topics include proportional reasoning, scientific notation, creating and interpreting tables and graphs, solving linear and quadratic equations algebraically, solving systems of linear equations, linear and non-linear functions, and creating mathematical models of real-world problems using technology. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT025 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT045-63 Intermediate Algebra for STEM
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

This developmental course prepares students for College Algebra, which is essential to the Natural Sciences, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics curriculum. Topics include: graphing, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, rational exponents, quadratic equations, variation, conic sections, functions, and logarithms. Development of problem solving skills is emphasized throughout the course. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT030 or MAT035) or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT150 Elementary Statistics

Section: 63
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 5:30–9:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 106

Section: 89
Schedule: Online

A non-calculus based introduction to descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include measures of central tendency and measures of dispersion, correlation and regression, statistical inference, and analysis of variance.

Prerequisite: MAT040 or MAT110 and ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Mathematics/Quantitative Reasoning general education requirement.

MAT175-63 College Algebra
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–2:00pm
Location MM Wilkens Hall 115

This is an entry-level mathematics course for students interested in a STEM track. Topics include: domain and range, piecewise functions, complex numbers, quadratic inequalities, graphs of polynomial and rational functions, fundamental theorem of algebra, transformations of graphs, inverse functions, solving exponential and logarithmic equations, Gaussian elimination, and translations of conics. Critical thinking and problem solving skills are emphasized throughout the course. This course prepares students for Precalculus with Trigonometry or Applied Calculus. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT045 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Mathematics/Quantitative Reasoning general education requirement.

MAT250-63 Calculus II
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 5:30–9:00pm
Location: Science 104

Continuation of MAT240 Calculus I. Topics include calculus of exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions; techniques of integration, moments and centroids; indeterminate forms and improper integrals; Taylor's formula; and infinite series.

Prerequisite: MAT240 or MAT185.

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Music

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MUS120-63 Applied Music 1
+ Expand for course information

MUS120-63 Applied Music
Instructor: Joe Marchio II

Students receive private instruction in vocal or instrumental music, appropriate to the level of the student. (15 one-half hour tutorial lessons).

Prerequisite: Assessment audition.

Note: May be repeated for credit; 6 credit maximum. There is an Applied Music charge.

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Psychology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
PSY101-63 General Psychology 3
PSY101-89
Online
General Psychology 3
PSY201-89
Online
Child Psychology 3
PSY233-89
Online
Developmental Psychology: Life Span 3
+ Expand for course information

PSY101 General Psychology

Section: 63
Schedule: Tuesday & Thurssday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 117

Section: 89
Schedule: Online

Introduction to the major concepts and principles underlying human behavior and mental processes. Topics include personality theory, development, learning and thought, brain and nervous system, sensation and perception, motivation and emotion, stress and physical health, abnormal psychology, psychotherapy, and social psychology.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

PSY201-89 Child Psychology
Schedule: Online

This course focuses on important aspects of physical, cognitive, social and emotional development, occurring from the prenatal period through adolescence. The major theories of development, research methods and the important roles of genetics and neuroscience are discussed. Emphasis is placed on the role of early experiences and biological factors in the later formation of personality, intellectual and emotional behaviors.

Prerequisite: PSY101.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

PSY233-89 Developmental Psychology: Life Span
Schedule: Online

This course provides a survey of the physical, cognitive, sexual, social and moral issues relevant to human development across the life span.

Prerequisite: PSY101 and ENL101.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Sociology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
SOC106-89
Online
Principles of Sociology 3
+ Expand for course information

SOC106-89 Principles of Sociology
Schedule: Online

An introduction to basic social concepts, theoretical perspectives and research methods. Topics include societies, cultures, social organization, social inequalities, social institutions, group behavior and the impact of globalization, population growth, and new technologies upon individuals and societies.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Theater

Course-Section Course Name Credits
THR103-63 Acting I 3
+ Expand for course information

THR103-63 Acting I
Instructor: Elizabeth Rapoza
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 10:00am–1:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Studio Theater

Students explore basic acting concepts, characterization, script analysis, and improvisation to develop confidence and skill when performing before an audience. Through observation, practice and analysis a variety of tools and techniques for effective performance will be applied to acting exercises, scenes and monologues.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities & Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Summer Session II

July 10–August 24 (7-Weeks)

Accounting

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ACC112-63 Accounting II with Computer Applications 3
ACC115-89
Online
Payroll Accounting 3
ACC202-63 Managerial Accounting 3
+ Expand for course information

ACC112-63 Accounting II with Computer Applictions
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 101

This course continues ACC111 covering liabilities, long-term assets and sources of equity in partnerships, corporations, and proprietorships. Analysis of accounting information is also covered. Computerized accounting including QuickBooks and Peachtree are used for selected problems as well as the completion of a computerized practice set. This is the second course of a two-course series (ACC111 and ACC112) intended for A.S. Business Administration concentrations covering the topics of Financial Accounting.

Prerequisite: (ACC111 or ACC101) and (MAT030 or MAT035) or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

ACC115-89 Payroll Accounting
Schedule: Online

Payroll Accounting provides an understanding of the laws that affect a company's payroll structure and practical application skills in maintaining payroll records. Topics covered include: payroll tax laws, payroll tax forms, payroll and personnel records, computing wages and salaries, taxes affecting employees and employers, analyzing and journalizing payroll transactions and completing various federal and state forms. Students prepare business payroll in both a manual and computer format.

Prerequisite: ACC111 or ACC201.

ACC202-63 Managerial Accounting
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso G-02

Students learn managerial accounting concepts applied to a variety of businesses with emphasis on job order costing, process costing, cost allocation and cost-volume profit analysis. The budgeting process is examined using master budgets and planning, flexible budgets with standard costs and variances, capital budgets and managerial decisions.

Prerequisite: ACC201 or ACC111 and ACC112.

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Art

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ART101-63 Design I 3
ART214-63 Digital Imaging I (Adobe Photoshop) 3
+ Expand for course information

ART101-63 Design I
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–1:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Studio B

Basic design elements including line, shape, color, texture, value, and composition and their integration on a two-dimensional surface are studied and applied. Students examine the nature and effect of color in its full utilization as a design element in conjunction with the interaction of positive and negative space, optical phenomena, and theories of harmony and visual dynamics. Cultural, ethical, and environmental influences on design from a global perspective will be understood.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities & Fine Arts general education requirement.

ART214-63 Digital Imaging I (Adobe Photoshop)
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–1:00pm
Location: Lorusso 102

This introductory course covers Adobe Photoshop software and scanning techniques and their relationship to graphic design. Students learn from hands-on projects the features of Adobe Photoshop. Assignments are tailored to a wide variety of users from graphic designers, artists, photographers, and web page designers. From the first pixel to the finished picture, students gain imaging proficiency and a strong understanding of the program.

Prerequisite: ART170.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Biology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
BIO152-63 General Biology II 4
BIO205-63 General Ecology 4
BIO252-63 Human Anatomy & Physiology II 4
+ Expand for course information

BIO152-63 General Biology II
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm, Science 104
Lab: Monday & Wednesday, 1:00–3:00pm, Science G-3

This course is a continuation of BIO151. It is designed to acquaint the student with the structure and function of plant and animal systems and finally to provide a view of the organism's environment and its place therein. Lectures and laboratory sessions are utilized. In lab, the study of animal physiology and ecological systems is stressed. Dissection, physiological testing and some field work provide the basis for learning. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in BIO101 or BIO151.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

BIO205-63 General Ecology
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 12:30–2:30pm

The lecture portion of this course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of ecology including the interactions of populations, communities, and ecosystems. Students will be introduced to the techniques of ecological data gathering and analysis. The laboratory exposes students to the field techniques used in investigating different ecological communities, specifically of Cape Cod, and emphasizes team-based research. One Saturday field trip is required for the laboratory component. (3 class hours/3 laboratory hours per week)

Prerequisite: ENL101 and a grade of C or higher in BIO151 or ENV118.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

BIO252-63 Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 1:00–3:00pm, Science G-7

This course is a comprehensive, systematic study of the human body emphasizing the structure and function of several organ systems. Human Anatomy and Physiology II covers the following organ systems: nervous, endocrine, circulatory, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, and urinary. Lecture topics are correlated with laboratory work. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in BIO107 or BIO251.

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Business

Course-Section Course Name Credits
BUS100-64 Introduction to Business 3
BUS100-89
Online
Introduction to Business 3
BUS107-63 Human Resource Management 3
BUS120-63 Business Law I 3
BUS201-89
Online
Business Finance 3
BUS261-63 Business Administration Cooperative Work Experience 3
+ Expand for course information

BUS100 Introduction to Business

Section: 64
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

Section: 89
Schedule: Online

Students examine the purpose, role and responsibility of business in American society and gain a broad overview of the functions, institutions, principles and practices of business and other organizations. This course provides a basic foundation for those students who will specialize in business and an opportunity for non-business majors to learn about the business world as a major social institution.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS107-63 Human Resource Management
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

Students learn about the principles and practices of human resource management including staffing, developing, motivating, leading and controlling the human resources of a business, government or non-profit agency.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS120-63 Business Law I
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 114

A comprehensive guide to the basic principles and practices of Business Law. This includes an introduction to law and its application in the business world. The course will cover the law of business ethics, the judicial process, contracts, sales, agency, employment law, partnerships, corporations and other forms of business organization.

Prerequisite: None.

BUS201-89 Business Finance
Schedule: Online

This course provides an overview of the principles and practices of financial management. Includes the study of the procurement and effective use of funds in a business, budget preparation, alternative sources of funds, and control of working capital.

Prerequisite: ACC202 or ACC105.

BUS261-63 Business Administration Cooperative Work Experience
Instructor: Michael Bejtlich

Students work in an organizational setting for no less than 150 hours to receive practical training and experience related to the student's academic program. All students enrolled in Business Administration programs are encouraged to take a cooperative work experience. This course is limited to students enrolled in Business Administration programs.

Prerequisite: Approval by the Business internship instructor.

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Chemistry

Course-Section Course Name Credits
CHM109-64 Chemistry for the Health Sciences I 4
CHM152-63 General Chemistry II 4
+ Expand for course information

CHM109-64 Chemistry for the Health Sciences I
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm, Science 107
Lab: Monday & Wednesday, 12:00–2:00pm, Science 220

An introductory course for students in various health-related programs. Emphasis is placed on practical aspects of inorganic chemistry. Some organic chemistry is introduced. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT030 or MAT035), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

CHM152-63 General Chemistry II
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 2:00–5:00pm, MM Wilkens 114
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 5:30–8:30pm, Science 220

Continuation of CHM151. Considers the study of chemical families, chemical kinetics, chemical equilibria, solubility products, electrochemistry, nuclear chemistry and organic chemistry. Laboratory studies reinforce the principles and concepts studied in lecture and include the qualitative analysis of metals. (3 class hours/3 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: A grade of C or better in CHM101 or CHM151.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

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Communication

Course-Section Course Name Credits
COM100-63 Voice and Diction 3
COM103-66/69 Human Communication 3
COM105-89
Online
Survey of Mass Communication 3
+ Expand for course information

COM100-63 Voice and Diction
Instructor: Ross MacDonald
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Studio Theater

This course provides the student with basic vocal skills. Particular attention is paid to incorporating techniques to open the voice, breathing, tone production, articulation, and diction. This course is designed for the students working to improve their oral skills with an interest toward performance and/or oration.

Prerequisite: None.

COM103 Human Communication

Section: 66
Instructor: Phyllis Lee
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 116

Section: 69
Instructor: Regina Yaroch
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Instructor: Regina Yaroch
Locaton: MM Wilkens Hall 116

This course fosters and improves competence in intrapersonal, interpersonal, group and public communication situations. Students demonstrate skills necessary to communicate effectively through exercises and presentations that reflect practical, real-world situations. The purpose of the course is to improve the student's skill in communication by providing relevant knowledge and opportunity to apply that knowledge.

Prerequisite: ENL010 or ESL102 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

COM105-89 Survey of Mass Communication
Instructor: Lisa Zinsius
Schedule: Online

This course explores the history, social impact, forms, and techniques of such media as newspapers, film, books, radio, television, and other expressions of mass culture. The aims of the course are to enable the student to better understand the new media-oriented environment in which we find ourselves and to explore various options available as a consumer of public information.

Prerequisite: ENL010 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Economics

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ECO117-90
Online
Principles of Macroeconomics 3
ECO118-90
Online
Principles of Microeconomics 3
+ Expand for course information

ECO117-90 Principles of Macroeconomics
Schedule: Online

This course is an introduction to the principles of macroeconomics including current economic problems, national income, employment, prices, monetary and fiscal policy to stabilize the economy. Emphasis is given to economic growth and the international economy.

Prerequisite: None.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

ECO118-90 Principles of Microeconomics
Schedule: Online

This course covers principles of microeconomics including functioning of competitive and non-competitive markets, price and wage theory, labor and agricultural economics, income distribution, and comparative economic systems.

Prerequisite: None.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Engineering/Manufacturing

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ENR101-63 Introduction to Engineering and Advanced Manufacturing 4
+ Expand for course information

ENR101-63 Introduction to Engineering and Advanced Manufacturing
Instructor: Rick Bsharah
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 12:00–1:30pm

Students are introduced to the world of engineering and manufacturing through activities that showcase how products are designed and built. Teams design, build, and test a weight-bearing structure, as-well-as reverse engineer a product to improve its design. Classroom and laboratory exercises are designed to expose the student to the different engineering and advanced manufacturing disciplines. Lab sessions provide hands-on exposure to the concepts discussed in the lecture sessions. This course does not require any prior engineering background.

Prerequisite: MAT035 or MAT041 and ENL108 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a General Education elective.

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English

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ENL050-64 Foundations in Writing 3
ENL101-65/66 English Composition I 3
ENL102-65/66 English Composition II 3
ENL102-89
Online
English Composition II 3
ENL108-63 Critical Reading and Thinking 3
ENL209-63 Creative Writing 3
+ Expand for course information

ENL050-64 Foundations in Writing
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 204

This is a one-semester course in which students develop and demonstrate knowledge of fundamental composing processes by composing paragraphs and essays, mastering basic sentence types and construction, and using standard American English grammar, usage and mechanics.

Prerequisite: Appropriate score on the sentence skills assessment or a grade of C or better in ENL040 and appropriate score on the reading skills assessment or a grade of C or better in ENL010.

Note: Letter grade or Pass-Fail.

ENL101 English Composition I

Section: 65
Instructor: George Albert
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 101

Section: 66
Instructor: Henry McClintock
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 102

ENL101 is an introductory college composition course required of all AA and AS-degree students and prerequisite to all other college-level English courses. It is designed to help students develop and express ideas clearly and effectively using Standard American English through frequent writing and the study of rhetorical patterns of development. Students learn to write MLA style documented essays.

Prerequisite: Appropriate scores in Reading Comprehension and in Sentence Skills on Computerized Placement Test or grade of C or better in ENL020 and ENL050 or ESL201.

Note: Satisfies the English Composition/Writing general education requirement.

ENL102 English Composition II

Section: 65
Instructor: Daniel Burt
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso G-02

Section: 66
Instructor: Lee Haselton
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Lorusso 203

Section: 89
Instructor: William Berry
Schedule: Online

A continuation of ENL101, this course is required of all Associate in Arts students and a prerequisite to all upper level English courses. It focuses on reading, analyzing, and writing about literature and is designed to help students refine writing skills developed in ENL101.

Prerequisite: A grade of "C" or higher in ENL101.

Note: Satisfies either an English Composition/Writing or Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

ENL108-63 Critical Reading and Thinking
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

This course guides students enhance their comprehension of written, spoken, and visual information by improving their critical thinking abilities. Through practicing habits of mind to strengthen analytical and reasoning skills, students learn to form well-supported arguments, draw thoughtful conclusions, make responsible decisions, and transfer acquired skills to their academic, professional, and personal life.

Prerequisite: ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities & Fine Arts general education requirement.

ENL209-63 Creative Writing
Instructor: Thomas Trainor
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 103

An advanced workshop for students seriously interested in writing for publication. Techniques in short fiction and nonfiction, marketing nonfiction, and the building of a creative imagination will be systematically explored.

Prerequisite: ENL102.

Note: May be repeated once for credit.

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Environmental Technology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
ENV118-64 Introduction to Environmental Science 4
ENV125-63 Coastal Ecology 3
+ Expand for course information

ENV118-64 Introduction to Environmental Science
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm, Science 105
Lab: Tuesday & Thursday, 12:30–2:30pm, Science 107

A study of environmental interactions including population and cultural problems, resource utilization, and impacts upon biotic systems. Presented to enable students to better understand and evaluate contemporary environmental problems and the application of science to their solution. The corresponding laboratory component provides students with the practical experience of measuring, recording and interpreting environmental data. Interdisciplinary knowledge is used to solve environmental problems. Some field trips may be required. (3 class hours/2 laboratory hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT020 or MAT025), ENL020, and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Natural or Physical Science general education requirement.

ENV125-63 Coastal Ecology
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: Science G-3

This is an introduction to coastal marine habitats, their species, and their ecological relationships. Students develop an understanding of the diversity of living things along the Cape Cod shoreline. Students shall also examine the wide diversity of habitats and their differences on the Cape. This course includes extensive lab and field work.

Prerequisite: None.

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Geography

Course-Section Course Name Credits
GEO104-89
Online
Geography: Culture And Environment 3
+ Expand for course information

GEO104-89 Geography: Culture And Environment
Instructor: Frank Spaulding
Schedule: Online

This course examines the differences and spatial interactions of various cultures, technologies, and regions. The economic and social possibilities of local, extra-local, and regional environments are viewed from the perspective of their resident human populations. The concept of a world region is introduced and used as framework by which to understand the contemporary issues associated with cultural geography. The basic concepts of cultural geography are introduced and the analytical tools of cultural geography are reviewed. The successful student is conversant with the basic tools and concepts of cultural geography, the analytical perspectives of the discipline, as well as the broad cultural patterns of the cultural regions of the world.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Government

Course-Section Course Name Credits
GOV111-89
Online
American Government 3
+ Expand for course information

GOV111-89 American Government
Schedule: Online

This course provides an introductory examination of the federal government. Emphasis is placed upon the political system in both principle and practice, the structure of our government, and public safety.

Prerequisite: None.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Health Sciences

Course-Section Course Name Credits
NUR100-90
Online
Pharmacology Calculations 1
+ Expand for course information

NUR100-90 Pharmacology Calculations
Schedule: Online

This course examines the methods of dosage calculation required for safe administration of medications to children and adults. Interpretation of medical orders and systems of measurements are included. Introduces dimensional analysis to convert and calculate dosages of oral, parenteral, and intravenous medications.

Prerequisite: MAT030 or MAT035 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

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History

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HIS104-89
Online
U.S. History since 1865 3
HIS216-89
Online
History of Japan 3
+ Expand for course information

HIS104 U.S. History since 1865
Schedule: Online

This introductory survey of United States history from Reconstruction to the present addresses major social, clutural, political, and economic developments with emphasis on their relation to contemporary United States institutions and trends.

Prerequisite: None; ENL020 and ENL050 strongly recommended.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

HIS216-89 History of Japan
Schedule: Online

The course is an historical study of Japan’s history and culture from ancient times to the present. Students will examine the historical, economic, and social factors that developed Japanese civilization. The remarkable transformation of Japan from a feudal society led by an aristocratic class of samurai to a modern republic similar to modern 19th century Western nations will be closely analyzed. The course will also include close scrutiny of the events pushing Japan into WW II as well as Japan’s dynamic post-WW II recovery, to include a significant economic boom. The course will provide a foundation for the continued study of Japan as well as a broad range of Asian topics.

Prerequisite: ENL101 and a 100-level history course.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Humanities

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HUM102-63 Humanities:Perception through Arts 3
+ Expand for course information

HUM102-63 Humanities:Perception through Arts
Instructor: Lee Haselton
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 114

This course is an introduction to humanistic studies; it examines works of the human spirit (in music, painting, philosophy, sculpture, architecture, drama, poetry) which have influenced our civilization and who we are as individuals.

Prerequisite: ENL101.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

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Information Technology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
GIT110-65/66 Microcomputer Applications Software 3
+ Expand for course information

GIT110 Microcomputer Applications Software

Section: 65
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm

Section: 66
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Lorusso 102

This course focuses on the use of the microcomputer in various business settings. A lab/lecture environment is used to enable students to learn the Windows operating system and four commonly used software packages selected from applications in word processing, spreadsheets, databases, and presentation graphics. Students are introduced to the software and then progress through various challenging assignments, including integrating applications. Basic concepts in Internet usage, including electronic mail, are an integral part of the course.

Prerequisite: ENL020 & ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score and (GIT101, GIT102, or 30wpm).

Note: Satisfies a General Education elective.

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Marketing

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MKT100-64 Marketing 3
MKT100-89
Online
Marketing 3
+ Expand for course information

MKT100 Marketing

Section: 64
Schedule: Monday & Wednesday, 9:00am–12:00pm

Section: 89
Schedule: Online

This course focuses on the basic principles, problems, and practices in marketing. Students learn marketing strategies, design of marketing mixes, and market planning in a changing environment.

Prerequisite: ENL020 or satisfactory basic skills assessment.

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Mathematics

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MAT025-64 Pre-Algebra 3
MAT035-62 Algebra for Non-STEM 3
MAT041-63 Elementary Algebra for STEM 3
MAT045-64 Intermediate Algebra for STEM 3
MAT140-63 Survey of Mathematics 3
MAT150-64 Elementary Statistics 3
MAT175-64 College Algebra 4
MAT240-63 Calculus I 4
+ Expand for course information

MAT025-64 Pre-Algebra
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 115

A fundamental course in prerequisite algebraic topics designed to help prepare students for the study of introductory algebra and its applications. Topics include: introduction to, operation with, and application of whole numbers, integers, fractions, and decimals; exponentiation, rooting, order of operations, ratios, rates, proportions, unit conversions, percents and their applications; an introduction to algebraic expressions and equations, applications of algebraic expressions and equations, geometry, and measurement. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT010 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT035-62 Algebra for Non-STEM
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm

An algebra course designed to prepare students for college-level non-STEM math courses, address the quantitative needs of other disciplines, and develop quantitative reasoning skills for citizenship and workplace. Concepts are introduced through meaningful applications and in-class activities. Topics include proportional reasoning, scientific notation, creating and interpreting tables and graphs, solving linear and quadratic equations algebraically, solving systems of linear equations, linear and non-linear functions, and creating mathematical models of real-world problems using technology. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT025 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT041-63 Elementary Algebra for STEM
Instructor: Michael Fernandes
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 106

This course introduces the basic concepts in algebra necessary for students who plan to take intermediate algebra for STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics). Topics include: properties and operations on real numbers, linear equations, interval notations, inequalities, absolute value, graphing, function notations, linear systems, exponents, polynomials, factoring and word problem analysis. (4 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT025 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT045-64 Intermediate Algebra for STEM
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday–Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 107

This developmental course prepares students for College Algebra, which is essential to the Natural Sciences, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics curriculum. Topics include: graphing, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, rational exponents, quadratic equations, variation, conic sections, functions, and logarithms. Development of problem solving skills is emphasized throughout the course. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT030 or MAT035) or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT140-63 Survey of Mathematics
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:30pm

Designed for liberal arts students. Emphasis is on mathematics as the study of patterns and on mathematical thinking as the making and proving of conjectures. Topics: logic, number sequences, functions and graphs, large numbers and logarithms, geometry, symmetry and regular figures, methods of counting, probability, introductory statistics, finance, and topology. The history, philosophy, and applications of mathematics are interwoven. (4 contact hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT035 or MAT040) or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Mathematics/Quantitative Reasoning general education requirement.

MAT150-64 Elementary Statistics
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:30pm
Location: Science 103

An introduction to descriptive and inferential statistics that emphasizes statistical literacy and conceptual understanding. Topics include: techniques for organizing and presenting data, measures of central tendency and dispersion, probability, discrete and continuous probability distributions, sampling distributions, estimation, one-sample hypothesis tests, and correlation and regression. (4 contact hours)

Prerequisite: (MAT035 or MAT040) or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Mathematics/Quantitative Reasoning general education requirement.

MAT175-64 College Algebra
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–2:00pm

This is an entry-level mathematics course for students interested in a STEM track. Topics include: domain and range, piecewise functions, complex numbers, quadratic inequalities, graphs of polynomial and rational functions, fundamental theorem of algebra, transformations of graphs, inverse functions, solving exponential and logarithmic equations, Gaussian elimination, and translations of conics. Critical thinking and problem solving skills are emphasized throughout the course. This course prepares students for Precalculus with Trigonometry or Applied Calculus. (5 contact hours)

Prerequisite: MAT045 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Mathematics/Quantitative Reasoning general education requirement.

MAT240-63 Calculus I
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 5:30–9:00pm
Location: Science 103

This calculus course is designed for engineering, natural sciences, computer science, and mathematics majors. Topics include limits, continuity, derivatives, integrals, the fundamental theorem, applications on curve sketching, optimization, areas and volumes, differentiation and integration (up to substitution) involving trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions.

Prerequisite: MAT0190 or MAT195 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

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Music

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MUS100-63 Music Appreciation 3
MUS120-64 Applied Music 1
+ Expand for course information

MUS100-63 Music Appreciation
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Music Room

A survey of development of music from the Renaissance to the present including jazz and the contemporary scene. Emphasis on basic musical materials and principles of design. For students not planning to major in music; no previous musical training required.

Prerequisite: ENL010 and ENL040 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

Note: Satisfies a Humanities and Fine Arts general education requirement.

MUS120-64 Applied Music
Instructor: Joe Marchio II

Students receive private instruction in vocal or instrumental music, appropriate to the level of the student. (15 one-half hour tutorial lessons) There is an Applied Music charge.

Prerequisite: Assessment audition.

Note: May be repeated for credit; 6 credit maximum.

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Psychology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
PSY101-90
Online
General Psychology 3
PSY207-89
Online
Abnormal Psychology 3
PSY233-90
Online
Developmental Psychology: Life Span 3
+ Expand for course information

PSY101-90 General Psychology
Schedule: Online

Introduction to the major concepts and principles underlying human behavior and mental processes. Topics include personality theory, development, learning and thought, brain and nervous system, sensation and perception, motivation and emotion, stress and physical health, abnormal psychology, psychotherapy, and social psychology.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

PSY207-89 Abnormal Psychology
Schedule: Online

This course includes the study of the major psychiatric disorders such as depression, anxiety and schizophrenia. Analysis is made of the probable causes of these disorders with emphasis on the strengths and limitations of the commonly used therapies. Consideration is given to positive, constructive, alternative responses to the basic problems of living.

Prerequisite: PSY101.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

PSY233-90 Developmental Psychology: Life Span
Schedule: Online

This course provides a survey of the physical, cognitive, sexual, social and moral issues relevant to human development across the life span.

Prerequisite: PSY101 and ENL101.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Sociology

Course-Section Course Name Credits
SOC106-90
Online
Principles of Sociology 3
SOC215-89
Online
Social Problems 3
+ Expand for course information

SOC106-90 Principles of Sociology
Schedule: Online

An introduction to basic social concepts, theoretical perspectives and research methods. Topics include societies, cultures, social organization, social inequalities, social institutions, group behavior and the impact of globalization, population growth, and new technologies upon individuals and societies.

Prerequisite: ENL020 and ENL050 or satisfactory basic skills assessment scores.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

SOC215-89 Social Problems
Schedule: Online

A survey of the nature and range of social problems, the global and societal conditions which give rise to them, and the methods by which societies attempt to cope with them.

Prerequisite: SOC106.

Note: Satisfies a Behavioral and Social Sciences general education requirement.

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Theater

Course-Section Course Name Credits
THR203-63 Acting II 3
+ Expand for course information

THR203-63 Acting II
Instructor: Elizabeth Rapoza
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 10:00am–1:00pm
Location: Tilden Arts Studio Theater

This course builds on skills developed in a beginning acting class to include more advanced work in character development. Students are introduced to advanced level work on text analysis, character motivation and physical acting.

Prerequisite: THR103.

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Full Summer

May 22–August 24 (14-Weeks)

Mathematics

Course-Section Course Name Credits
MAT025-65 Pre-Algebra 3
MAT035-65 Algebra for Non-STEM 3
MAT195-63 Precalculus with Trigonometry 4
+ Expand for course information

MAT025-65 Pre-Algebra
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00–11:15am
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 107

A fundamental course in prerequisite algebraic topics designed to help prepare students for the study of introductory algebra and its applications. Topics include: introduction to, operation with, and application of whole numbers, integers, fractions, and decimals; exponentiation, rooting, order of operations, ratios, rates, proportions, unit conversions, percents and their applications; an introduction to algebraic expressions and equations, applications of algebraic expressions and equations, geometry, and measurement.

Prerequisite: MAT010 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT035-65 Algebra for Non-STEM
Credits: 3 (non-degree)
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 6:30–8:45pm
Location: MM Wilkens Hall 105

An algebra course designed to prepare students for college-level non-STEM math courses, address the quantitative needs of other disciplines, and develop quantitative reasoning skills for citizenship and workplace. Concepts are introduced through meaningful applications and in-class activities. Topics include proportional reasoning, scientific notation, creating and interpreting tables and graphs, solving linear and quadratic equations algebraically, solving systems of linear equations, linear and non-linear functions, and creating mathematical models of real-world problems using technology.

Prerequisite: MAT025 or satisfactory basic skills assessment score.

MAT195-63 Precalculus with Trigonometry
Schedule: Tuesday & Thursday, 9:00am–12:50pm

Targeting students in Mathematics, Engineering, and Physical Sciences, this course provides the foundation necessary for a rigorous study of calculus. It covers non-linear inequalities, functions, and graphs. The primary focus is on polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions. Applications are also discussed extensively. Additional topics may include analytic geometry with an emphasis on the conic sections, Gibbs notation vector algebra, polar coordinates, sequences, series, and mathematical induction.

Prerequisite: MAT175.

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Health Sciences

Course-Section Course Name Credits
HEA200-63/64 Pharmacology 3
+ Expand for course information

HEA200 Pharmacology

Section: 63
Schedule: Tuesday, 6:30–9:30pm

Section: 64
Schedule: Thursday, 6:30–9:30pm

This course addresses the interaction between substances used as drugs and human body systems. Knowledge of natural sciences, pharmacokinetics, and pharmacodynamics between chemical entities and receptors, and pharmacological concepts of administration, dosage and patient safety are stressed. Emphasis is placed upon mechanisms of action, side effects, and drug interactions.

Prerequisite: Accepted into the Nursing program.
Co-requisites: NUR107 and BIO108 or permission of the instructor.

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How do I enroll in courses?

New to CCCC?

  1. Select your course(s) from the list of available courses.
  2. Review your selected course(s) for prerequisites by referring to the corresponding course description(s).
  3. Submit course registration formPDF document and, if required, unofficial college transcript showing successful completion of prerequisite or Accuplacer Basic Skills Assessment Scores, to the Advising & Counseling Center:

    Fax: 508.375.4103
    In-person/mail:
    Advising & Counseling Center
    Cape Cod Community College
    2240 Iyannough Road
    West Barnstable, MA 02668

Taken classes at CCCC before?

Current students must see their assigned academic advisor. Then register on CampusWeb.

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