May 18, 2024  
2019-2020 Academic Catalog 
    
2019-2020 Academic Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


 

Electrical Engineering Technology

  
  • ELET 1941 Co-Op Education IIA

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    From this experience the student participates in the employer/ employee relationship. By being an integral part of the work atmosphere, the student encounters the true meaning of work, the physical and security needs it provides, plus the impact it has on today’s society.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ELET 1941 Co-Op Education IIIA

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    From this experience the student participates in the employer/ employee relationship. By being an integral part of the work atmosphere, the student encounters the true meaning of work, the physical and security needs it provides, plus the impact it has on today’s society.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENST 1313 CAD for Electronics

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to the use of CAD software for making electronic drawings. The primary goal of this course is to familiarize the student with the menus and commands of a computer-aided-drafting system. Skills will be developed to enable the student to manipulate lines, symbols, and text on the computer screen to produce an acceptable drawing before it is plotted. Block, logic, schematic, and printed circuit drawing will be covered in this course.

    Prerequisite(s): ENTC 1114  or completion of Learning Support Math or permission of program coordinator
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.

Electronic Technology

  
  • ETEC 1011 DC/AC Electronics

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course covers the theory of direct current (DC) and alternating current (AC) electricity. Fundamenta; electrical quantities such as current, voltage, and power are introduced for series, parallel and series-parallel circuits. Electronic component identification, schematic diagrams and the proper use of test equipment are part of the course. In the laboratory, students assemble and test various electronic circuits in laboratory procedures that reinforce the classroom lectures.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1021 Solid State Devices and Lab

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    The theory and principles of operation of solid state devices such as diodes, transistors, FETs, power amplifiers, operational amplifiers, SCRs, power supplies and regulators are examined in detail in the classroom and laboratory.

    Prerequisite(s): ETEC 1011 
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1031 Digital Circuits I

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course presents digital circuits fundamentals. Topics include number systems, Boolean operators, and digital logic circuits. Students will interpret and perform logic operations on numerical representations in binary, decimal, hexadecimal, and octal number systems. In the lab, students will assemble and test digital logic circuits, including fixed logic gates, latches, flip-flops, counters, adders, decoders and encoders.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1041 Electronic Communications and Lab

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to AM and FM transmitter and receiver theory. Circuits such as oscillators, RF amplifiers, audio modulators, converters, IF amplifiers, antenna and transmission line theory are examined in the classroom and laboratory.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1113 Electronic Test Equipment

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course will provide the student with the knowledge and skills required to effectively use a variety of electronic test equipment that is used in the testing and repairing of electronic equipment. The types of equipment the student will be exposed to are: Analog and Digital Multi-meters, Oscilloscopes, Function Generators, Impedance Meters, Semi-conductor component testers, and digital logic testers.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1320 Digital Circuits II

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to microcontroller programming and interfacing. The student will learn how to program a microcontroller using a high-level programming language. The student will also learn how to interface microcontroller with several different types of devices. Laboratory experiments reinforce the material presented in lecture and provide hands-on experience with programming a microcontroller to utlize switches.  LEDs, LCD and analog perpheral I/O devices.

    Prerequisite(s): ETEC 1031  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 1901 Technical Co-Op I

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    Students work part time at their sponsoring companies training in areas related to their majors. Supervisors at the companies plan the work schedules to coincide with class schedules when possible.

    Prerequisite(s): Permission of the dean and department chair; may take as many as eight courses.
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 2300 Electronic Communications I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    The student gains skills in circuit recognition, schematic reading, theory and troubleshooting of solid-state and vacuum tube receivers and transmitters, R.F. oscillators, harmonic generators, R.F. power amplifiers, modulator and audio circuits. The student interprets voltage and resistance measurements to effect repairs. Usage of signal generators, oscilloscopes and frequency counters to analyze circuit failures is emphasized. The student gains the awareness of the usage of transmission lines and their application in communications. Emphasis is placed on the parameters associated with standing waves and the characteristic impedance of a transmission line and antennas.

    Prerequisite(s): ETEC 1021 
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 2302 Miniature Component Repair Techniques

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    The student will learn proper soldering techniques, use of hand tools, and rules for laboratory safety. Emphasis is on soldering/desoldering electronic components on different types of connections, the installation/removal of electronic components from printed circuits board, and minor circuit board repair techniques. Using PACE Soldering stations and MANTIS Viewing Systems, the student will learn thru-hole and surface mount soldering.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 2402 Troubleshooting Electronic Systems

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to methodical troubleshooting of electronic systems. The student will apply the 6-step troubleshooting methodology to diagnose, repair, and document faults in a variety of electronic systems. System-level and component-level troubleshooting are part of the course.

    Prerequisite(s): ETEC 2302  and ETEC 1021  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 2406 Microcontroller Applications for Industry

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides hands-on experience with programming a microcontroller and interfacing it to electronic input and output devices commonly found in commercial and industrial applications.. Laboratory experiences include servo and stepper motor control, RF digital communications, infrared communications and detection, ultrasonic range finding and detection, radio frequency identification (RFID) and data logging.

    Prerequisite(s): ETEC 1320  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ETEC 2625 FCC License Review

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    Electronic theory needed for successful completion of the FCC license through element three is covered. The student is given a thorough review of electronic theory and a battery of tests similar to those used by the FCC as a preparation for the FCC examination.

    Prerequisite(s): Advanced standing
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.

Emergency Medical Services Advanced

  
  • EMSA 1111 Advanced EMT Clinical

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    The Advanced EMT Clinical is one of two courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of an Advanced Emergency Medical Technician, and build upon the concepts and knowledge gained during prior and/or concurrent courses.

    Prerequisite(s): Admissions to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1112, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1501, and EMSA 1502. Two Track Semester: EMSA 1112 and EMSA 1501.
  
  • EMSA 1112 Advanced EMT Field Internship

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    The Advanced EMT Field Internship is one of two courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of an Advanced Emergency Medical Technician. This internship builds upon the concepts and knowledge gained during prior and/or concurrent courses.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSA 1111, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1501, and EMSA 1502.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1501, and EMSA 1502. Two Track Semester: EMSA 1111 and EMSA 1501.
  
  • EMSA 1201 Advanced EMT Medical Skills Lab

    2 Credit Hour(s)
    The Advanced EMT Medical Skills Lab one of two laboratory based courses which focus on helping the student develop skills related to theory presented in didactic classes taken as co-requisites for this course. This laboratory experience will utilize scenarios to emphasize airway maintenance, medication administration, and how to successfully assess patients with a variety of medical concerns.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, and EMSA 1501. Two Semester Track: EMSA 1111 and EMSA 1501.
  
  • EMSA 1202 Advanced EMT Trauma Medical Skills Lab

    2 Credit Hour(s)
    The Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Skills Lab is one of two laboratory based courses helping the student to develop skills related to theories presented in didactic classes taken as co-requisites for this course. The laboratory experience will utilize scenarios to emphasize airway maintenance, medication administration, and to successfully assess patients with a variety of medical concerns.
     

    Prerequisite(s): EMSA 1201
     
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1501, and EMSA 1502. Two Semester Track: EMSA 1111 and EMSA 1501.
  
  • EMSA 1501 Advanced EMT Medical Emergencies

    5 Credit Hour(s)
    The Advanced EMT Medical Emergencies is one of two lecture courses which includes basic and limited advanced skills focused on the acute management and transportation of critical and emergency patients. This course includes the following topics: Emergency Medical Responder and Emergency Medical Technician-National Educational Standards competencies, roles and responsibilities of the AEMT, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentations, medical/legal/ethical considerations, anatomy and physiology, life span development, pathophysiology, patient assessment, critical thinking, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anaphylactic relations, and behavioral emergencies.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 0810  or equivalent and READ 0810  or equivalent. Admission to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, and EMSA 1502. Two Semester Track: EMSA 1111 and EMSA 1201.
  
  • EMSA 1502 Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies

    5 Credit Hour(s)


    The Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies is one of two lecture courses which includes basic and limited advanced skills focused on the acute management and transportation of critical and emergency patients. This course includes the following topics: obstetrics and gynecology, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, EMS operations, trauma and shock. Trauma and shock will include the following topics: bleeding, soft tissue injuries, head & spine injuries, face & neck injuries, chest injuries, abdominal & genitourinary injuries, and orthopedic injuries.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSA 1111, EMSA 1201, and EMSA 1501.

     
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, and EMSA 1501. Two Semester Track: EMSA 1111, EMSA 1201, and EMSA 1501.


Emergency Medical Services Basic

  
  • EMSB 1101 EMT Medical Skills Lab

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    EMT Medical Skills Lab is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize EMS operations, communications, documentation, medical/legal/ethical considerations, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anaphylactic reactions, behavioral emergencies, assisting with medication administration, and successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical concerns. This course includes application of principles and processes discussed in EMT Medical Emergencies.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, EMSB 1601, and EMSB 1602. Two Semester Track: EMSB 1111 and EMSB 1601.
  
  • EMSB 1102 EMT Trauma and Skills Lab

    1 Credit Hour(s)


    EMT Trauma and Medical Skills Lab is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize obstetrics and gynecology, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, trauma and shock.
     

    Prerequisite(s): Two Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1111, and EMSB 1601.


     
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, EMSB 1601, and EMSB 1602. Two Semester Track: EMSB 1112 and EMSB 1601.

  
  • EMSB 1111 EMT Clinical

    1 Credit Hour(s)


    EMT Clinical is one of two clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet psychomotor and affective outcomes for the clinical requirements of an EMT program and build upon concepts and knowledge learned in EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track:EMSB 1101, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, EMSB 1601, and EMSB 1602. Two Semester Track:  EMSB 1101 and EMSB 1601.


     

  
  • EMSB 1112 EMT Field Intership

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    EMT Field Intership is one of two clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective outcomes for the clinical requirements of an EMT program and build upon the concepts and knowledge learned in EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations.

    Prerequisite(s): Two Semester Track: EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1601
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, EMSB 1601, and EMSB 1602. Two Semester Track: EMSB 1102 and EMSB 1602.
  
  • EMSB 1601 EMT Medical Emergencies & EMS Operations

    6 Credit Hour(s)
    EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations is one of the two lecture courses designed to provide the student with the knowledge of an entry-level Emergency Medical Technician (EMT). This course includes the following topics: Emergency Medical Responder-National Educational Standards competencies, roles and responsibilities of the EMT, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentation, EMS operations, medical/legal/ethical considerations, fundamental anatomy and physiology, life span development, fundamental pathophysiology, patient assessment, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anaphylactic reactions, and behavioral emergencies. The outcomes presented in EMSB 1601 and EMSB 1602 may be taught in contiguous format or in a two - semester format.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 0810  or equivalent and READ 0810  or equivalent . Admission to the program.
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, and EMSB 1602. Two Semester Track: EMSB 1102 and EMSB 1111.
  
  • EMSB 1602 EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies

    6 Credit Hour(s)


    EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies is one of two lecture courses designed to provide the student with the knowledge of an entry-level Emergency Medical Technician (EMT). This course includes the following topics: obstetrics and gynecolog, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, trauma and shock. Trauma and shock will include the following topics: bleeding, soft tissue injuries, head & spine injuries, face & neck injuries, chest injuries, abdominal & genitourinary injuries, and orthopedic injuries. The outcomes presented in EMSB 1601 and EMSB 1602 may be taught in a continous format or in a two-semester format.

    Prerequisite(s): Two Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, and EMSB 1601.

     
    Corequisite(s): One Semester Track: EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112, and EMSB 1601.


Emergency Medical Services Paramedic

  
  • EMSP 1311 Paramedic Clinical I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is the first of three clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of the paramedic program, and build upon the concepts and knowledge gained in the co-requisite courses EMSP 1801 and EMSP 1401.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the Program.
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1401
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • EMSP 1401 Paramedic Skills Lab I

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This is a laboratory bases course utilizing scenarios to emphasize airway management, medication administration, and successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical concerns, as well as an introduction to cardiology. This course applies principles and processes discussed in Fundamentals of Paramedic I.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the Paramedic program.
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1311
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • EMSP 1801 Fundamentals of Paramedic I

    8 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is the first of two fundamental lecture courses in the Paramedic program. Course topics include the following: paramedic roles and responsibilities, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentation, EMS operations, medical/legal considerations, anatomy and physiology, life span development, general pathophysiology, general pharmacology, patient assessment, critical thinking, airway management, respiratory emergencies and introduction to cardiology.

    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the Paramedic program.
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 1401, EMSP 1311
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • EMSP 2303 Paramedic Practicum

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course includes scenarios and laboratory work intended to assist students in the development and hoing of skills related to theories presented in previous Paramedic program courses, allowing for both preparation for psychomotor licensure testing and greater competency as an entry level Paramedic.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1401, EMSP 2402
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2403, EMSP 2513
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • EMSP 2402 Paramedic Skills Lab II

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize respiratory/cardiac emergencies and a variety of other types of emergencies. There is continued study of cardiology and the successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical conditions that play a role in emergency situations. This course applies principles and processes discussed in Fundamentals of Paramedic I.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1311, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1801
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2802, EMSP 2412
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits
  
  • EMSP 2403 Paramedic Capstone

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This Paramedic capstone course is designed to ensure that all academic requirements are met as students prepare for their National Registry and licensure exams. This course includes all necessary steps needed to complete the Paramedic program, including exit exams, preparation for National Registry practical and written exams, exit interviews, patient care reviews by the Medical Director, and any other administrative requirements that the administrators of the program deem necessary.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 2802
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2303, EMSP 2513
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • EMSP 2412 Paramedic Clinical II

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is the second of three clinical experiences designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of the paramedic program and to build upon the concepts and knowledge gained in prior and concurrent courses.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1311, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1801
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2402, EMSP 2802
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits
  
  • EMSP 2513 Paramedic Field Internship

    5 Credit Hour(s)
    This internship is designed to provide evidence that the student is capable of acting as a team eaderin managing the emergency care and treatment of an injured or ill patient at the paramedic level, and gives the student the opportunity to demonstrate competency in this role. While all skill sets should have been achieved prior to beginning the internship, patient types and pathologies may be used from this experience to complete the minimum graduation academic requirements as set forth in CoAEMSP accrediatation documents and the Tennessee Office of EMS.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1311, EMSP 2412
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2303, EMSP 2403
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits
  
  • EMSP 2802 Fundamentals of Paramedic II

    8 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is the second of a series of two lecture courses, and includes the following topics: respiratory, cardiology, pulmonology, neurology, endocrinology, gastroenterology, urology, and nephrology, hematology, gynecology, obstetrics, neonatology, pediatrics, geriatric, and psychological emergencies, and how to properly deal with trauma and shock in emergency situations.

    Prerequisite(s): EMSP 1311, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1801
    Corequisite(s): EMSP 2402, EMSP 2412
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.

Engineering Systems Technology

  
  • ENST 1401 CNC Operator - Measurement, Materials, and Safety

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides comprehensive instruction and exercises on safety for CNC machinery, shop math, precision measurement, materials, applications of the Machinery’s Handbook, maintenance procedures, machine processes, and quality control. Students will be prepared to take the NIMS Level I Performance Assessment for Measurement, Materials & Safety. Lab and testing fees are required.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENST 1402 CNC Operator - Planning, Benchwork, and Layout

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides comprehensive instruction and exercises on shop math (level II), precision measurement tools, applications of the Machinery’s Handbook, basic machining theory, blueprint reading, speeds and feeds, time and material estimation, layout and benchwork.  Students will be prepared to take the NIMS Level I Performance Assessment for Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout. Lab and testing fees are required.

    Prerequisite(s): ENST 1401  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENST 1403 CNC Operator - Milling

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides comprehensive instruction and exercises on Haas vertical 3-axis milling setup, Haas vertical 3-axis CNC milling machine programming using G & M codes, the Haas mill intuitive programming system, modern cutting tools, applications of the Machinery’s Handbook, and basic machining theory. Students will be prepared to take the NIMS Level I Performance Assessment for CNC Milling. Lab and testing fees are required.

    Prerequisite(s): ENST 1402  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENST 1404 CNC Operator - Turning

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides comprehensive instruction and exercises on Haas lathe setup, Haas CNC lathe programming using G & M codes, the Haas lathe intuitive programming system, modern cutting tools, applications of the Machinery’s Handbook, and basic machining theory. Students will be prepared to take the NIMS Level I Performance Assessment for CNC Turning. Lab and testing fees are required.

    Prerequisite(s): ENST 1403  
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENST 1405 Medical Device Finishing

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    Medical Device Finishing focuses on basic technical skills for entry level finishers working on manufactured devices for medical implantation. Students learn how to apply surface treatments and acquire the skill of technical craftsmanship to assure the highest quality and most reliable results. Students will also test for two nationally recognized metalworking credentials (Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout and Measurement, Materials & Safety) from the National Institute for Metalworking Skills (NIMS).

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.

Engineering Technology

  
  • ENTC 1101 IRT - Logistics

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is designed to prepare students for entry level positions as line operators or line mechanics in industry and manaufacturing. Training will include the review of supply chain logistics, modes of transportation, material handling, and international logistics security. Training will also include a review of warehouse layout, automated systems, used in material handling, and quality control systems in a logistics environment.  NOTE: It is highly recommended, but not required tht ENTC 1330 be taken before or concurrently with ENTC 1101.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENTC 1114 Introduction to Electric/Electronic Technology

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to the electrical and computer engineering technology fields. Emphasis is on electrical and electronic terminology, measurements, safety, and test equipment usage. Electronic unit analysis, conversion, and functions using the calculator are discussed along with use of the volt-ohm meter and oscilloscope. This course covers career opportunities, industrial safety, review of technical math, problem solving, and is suitable for fundamental applications of electricity and electronics in all disciplines.

    Corequisite(s): ENTC 1124  or permission of program coordinator
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENTC 1124 Engineering Technology Techniques

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the student to engineering technology and the techniques and methods of technical problem solving. It covers such topics as the field of engineering technology, career orientation, technical math, hand-held calculator usage, applied algebra, trigonometry applications, measurement systems, unit conversions, reading scales, measuring devices, geometry applications, constructing graphs, systematic problem solving and library usage.

    Prerequisite(s): permission of program coordinator
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENTC 1330 IRT - Core

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This couse is designed to prepare students for entry level positions as line operators or line mechanics in industry and manufacturing. Training will include topics related to technical and interpersonal knowledge and skills which have been identified by local industry leaders as critical to long term employee success.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.

English

  
  • ENGL 0810 English Support

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This co-requisite course addresses the TBR-approved writitng competencies, including instruction in writing process, purpose, audience, organization, suppoet, language skills, grammar, and punctuation. Final grades of P (passing) or F (failing) will be assigned. Co-requisite ENGL 101.

    Prerequisite(s): ACT English subscore of 17 or below, or the equivalent.
    Corequisite(s): ENGL 1010
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENGL 0820 Learning Support Writing II

    2 Credit Hour(s)
    A continuation of ENGL 0810. This software based, individualized instruction couse allows students to complete the work they began in ENGL 0810 without repeating any mastered topics.  Students must complete Competency Two to receive a grade of “C” or higher. Students who complete the course before the end of the term may exit early.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 0810 with a grade of “C” or better or equivalent.
  
  • ENGL 1000 ESL Listening and Speaking - Beginning

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is designed for the non-native speaker of English who has beginning level skills in speaking and listening.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENGL 1001 ESL Reading and Writing I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is designed for the non-native speaker of English who has beginning level skills in academic reading and wrtiting.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • ENGL 1002 English as a Second Language II

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is designed for the non-native speaker of English who possesses a novice high-to-intermediate level of competency in spoken and written English. The course includes practice in speaking, listening, reading, and writing.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1001 
  
  • ENGL 1003 English as a Second Language III

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is designed for the non-native speaker of English who possesses a mid-intermediate to advanced level of competency in spoken and written English. This course includes practice in speaking, listening, reading, and writing.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1002  or equivalent
  
  • ENGL 1010 English Composition I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    Through writing compositions and reading critically, students are taught to organize and develop ideas using various rhetorical modes and editing techniques. The course focuses chiefly on improving the clarity and effectiveness of writing and includes an introduction to the research process.

    Prerequisite(s):  READ 0810 and  ENGL 0810, or the equivalent; or enrollment in the o-requisite ENGL 0810 and READ 0810; or satisfactory performance on the ACT or Compass test.
  
  • ENGL 1020 English Composition II

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    A continuation of English Composition I, this course emphasizes synthesis and analysis based on critical reading. The course provides in-depth instruction in research and documentation skills.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010 
  
  • ENGL 1040 APA Documentation Style

    1 Credit Hour(s)
    The course provides instruction in the use of the American Psychological Association (APA) documentation style.

    Prerequisite(s):  ENGL 0820 or equivalent
  
  • ENGL 2055 African-American Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    Students study African-American literature. Dramatic, lyrical, and narrative works are examined for their enlightenment of African American life and thought and for their historical significance.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2066 Introduction to Latino/a Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course surveys Latino/a literature in the United States and Latin America. It focuses on Latino/a cultural roots and gives students an understanding of the conditions that shape the literature and the culture. 

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2110 Early American Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is an interpretative study of major American authors and literary achievements from the colonial period through the mid-19th century.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2118 Creative Writing

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    Students learn to develop and revise creative writing for publication or for personal fulfillment. Students produce works in several genres, including fiction, poetry, drama, and creative non-fiction.

  
  • ENGL 2120 Modern American Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is an interpretative study of major American authors and literary achievements from the mid-19th century to the present.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2130 Topics in American Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course examines the diversity of American literature through study of various authors, periods, and styles. The special subject of this course is determined on a year-to-year basis.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2210 Early British Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course surveys major British authors and their works from medieval beginnings to the time of Samuel Johnson. It examines the development of English verse and prose fiction as art forms.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2220 Modern British Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course surveys English authors and literature from Romanticism to the present day. It examines 19th century British poetic movements, Victorian Literary refinements, and modern variations.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2310 Early World Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course surveys world literature from antiquity through the Renaissance. It acquaints students with prose, poetry, and drama, while illustrating different forms, cultural ideals and enduring themes.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2320 Modern World Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course surveys eastern and western world literature since the Renaissance. It focuses on works that reflect the great ideas, literary movements, and societal changes of modern times.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2330 Topics in World Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course examines the diversity of world literature through the study of various authors, periods, and styles. The special subject of this course is determined on a year-to year basis.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2860 Introduction to Film

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course helps students develop a better understanding and appreciation of movies. Lab hours are used for viewing of films. Students observe films more closely and become active participants in the art of the film experience.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  
  
  • READ 0810 Reading Support for ACAD 1100

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This co-requisite course addresses the two TBR-approved reading competencies and includes instruction in the following skills and strategies: main ideas, supporting details, organization/relationships, vocabulary development, critical reading/logic, and strategic reading. This co-requisite course interfaces with ACAD 1100. Final grades of P (pass) and F (fail) will be assigned

    Prerequisite(s): ACT Reading subscore of 18 or below or the equivalent.
    Corequisite(s): ACAD 1100
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • READ 0811 Reading Support for SPCH 1010

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This co-requisite course addresses the two TBR-approved reading competencies and includes instruction in the following skills an strategies: main ideas, supporting details, organization/relationships, vocabulary development, critical reading/logic, and strategic reading. Final grades of P (pass) and F (fail) will be assigned. The co-requisite course interfaces with SPCH 1010.

    Prerequisite(s): ACT Reading subscore of 18 or below, or the equuivalent.
    Corequisite(s): SPCH 1010
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • READ 0812 Reading Support for PSYC 1030

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This co-requisite course addresses the two TBR-approved reading competencies and includes instruction in the following skills and strategies: main ideas, supporting details, organization/relationships, vocabulary development, critical reading/logic, and strategic reading. Final grades of P (pass) and F (fail) will be assigned. This co-requisite course interfaces with PSYC 1030.

    Prerequisite(s): ACT Reading subscore of 18 or below, or the equivalent.
    Corequisite(s): PSYC 1030
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • READ 0813 Reading Support for INFS 1010

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This co-requisite course addresses the two TBR-approved reading competencies and includes instruction in the following skills and strategies: main ideas, supporting details, organization/relationships, vocabulary development, critical reading/logic, and strategic reading. Final grades of P (pass) and F (fail) will be assigned. The co-requisite course interfaces with INFS 1010.

    Prerequisite(s): ACT Reading subscore of 18 or below, or the equivalent.
    Corequisite(s): INFS 1010
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • READ 0820 Reading Learning Support II

    2 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is a continuation of READ 0810 for completion of the second (advanced level) TBR mandated Learning Support Reading Competency.  Students must master the competency to receive a grade of “C” or higher.  Students who complete before the end of the term may exit early.

    Prerequisite(s): READ 0810 or equivalent.

English: TN eCampus

  
  • ENGL 2035 Introduction to Fiction

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides the opportunity, through reading, discussion, and short projects, to analyze short stories and a novel in terms of their literary characteristics. The course gives students experience in reading and interpreting literature.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  and ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2045 Introduction to Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides reading and analysis of a variety of literary types as forms of cultural and creative expression. It emphasizes themes and experiences common to human existence. Specific topics are determined by the instructor, but the focus is on literary texts that reflect different historical and cultural contexts.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2116 Writing on the Web

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    Topics include critiques of current Web pages, how to convert business documents into web content that is fresh, and the four essential skills for 21st century business writing.

  
  • ENGL 2410 Early European Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    A survey of masterpieces of Western World literature: the ancient Near East, ancient Greece and Rome, the Middle Ages, and the Renaissance.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  and ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2420 Modern European Literature

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is a survey of literary masterpieces of Western World literature including the Enlightment, Romanticism, Realism and Modernism/Postmodernism periods.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  and ENGL 1020  
  
  • ENGL 2630 Literature for Children

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    An historical survey of literature for children with special attention to literature for pre-school and elementary years. Genres studied include picture books, fiction, traditional literature, nonfiction, and poetry. This course transfers as Literature for Children, but not as a literature course to fulfill the general education requirement. This course is primarily intended for those majoring in Early Childhood Education or Elementary Education.

    Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1010  

Environmental Science: TN eCampus

  
  • ESC 1110 Introduction to Environmental Science I with Lab

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    Study of environmental problems at global, national, and local levels. Ecological principles, geophysical processes, and human population dynamics; scientific approach applied to understanding environmental concepts using hands-on field experiences. In this course we will take a look at how the various components of the environment interact and the effects of these interactions on humans. Activities will focus on personal interactions with the environment through observational studies, surveys, and projects. This course will satisfy one General Education lab science requirement.

    Prerequisite(s): The student must be at college level in Math, English, and Reading.
  
  • ESC 1120 Introduction to Environmental Science II with Lab

    4 Credit Hour(s)
    Study of environmental problems at global, national, and local levels; soil, water, and mineral resources, food resources and pesticides, hazardous wastes and air pollution, energy, land, and species resources; laboratory emphasis on local field experiences.

    Prerequisite(s): The student must be at college level in Math, English, and Reading.

Fire

  
  • FIRE 1310 Principles of Emergency Services

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides a general synopsis of three public safety professions in the United States; the fire service, emergency medical services (EMS), and law enforcement. Students will be given an overview of career opportunities, culture and history of emergency services, basic analysis of fire loss, crime, and epidemiology, the organization and function of public and private emergency service provision, state and local government relationships with public safety agencies, as well as laws and regulations affecting public safety.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 1315 Rescue Awareness

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course teaches recognition and identification of hazardous situations where a rescuer might be overwhelmed by the magnitude of the problem. Students will learn to utilize all available resources in the hazardous area, and how to focus on both personal and patient safety.

    Corequisite(s): Consent of instructor
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 1320 Principles of Fire and Emergency Services Safety and Survival

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course introduces the basic principles and history related to the national firefighter life safety initiatives, and focuses on cultural issues to consider, as well as behavior changes needed, through life threatening fire and other emergencies.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 1330 Fire Prevention

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides fundamental knowledge relating to the field of fire prevention. Topics include the history and philosophy of fire prevention bureau, use and application of codes and standards, plan review, fire inspections, fire and safety education and fire investigation.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2310 Fire Protection Systems

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course focuses on the design and operation of fire detection and alarm construction, heat and smoke control systems, special protections and sprinkler systems, water supply for fire protection and portable fire extinguishers.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2315 Principles of Homeland Security & Disaster Management

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course will provide students an overview of the concepts of homeland security and disaster management at the local (operational), as well as the national (strategic) level. This is a writing and discussion intensive course designed to develop the knowledge, skills, and abilities needed for fire service-related homeland security/disaster managers in the future.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2320 Building Construction for Fire Protection

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is an introduction to fire problems relating to building construction, materials, and constructional design methods, and focuses on the needs and requirements of institutional, mercantile, and industrial structures before, during, and after construction periods.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2325 Fire Protection Hydraulics and Water Supply

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides a foundation of theoretical knowledge to better understand the principles of water usage in fire protection and how to apply hydraulic principles to analyze and solve water supply problems.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2330 Fire Behavior and Combustion

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course focuses on the theories and fundamentals of how and why fires start, spread and how they are controlled. Fire and the physical world, properties of fuels, chemical chain reactions, extinguishment agents and their effects are also covered.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2335 Strategy and Tactics

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides the principles of fire ground control through utilization of personnel, equipment, and extinguishing agents.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2340 Principles of Fire and Emergency Services Administration

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course provides an introduction to the organization and management of a fire and emergency services department, and the relationship of government agencies to the fire services. Emphasis placed on fire and emergency service ethics, and leadership from the perspective of the company officer.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2345 Fire Investigation I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course focuses on the history and philosophy of fire prevention, organization and operation of a fire prevention bureau, the use of fire codes, identification of protection systems and preliminary fire investigations.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2350 Leadership Development

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course presents theories of organization and management of the fire department, with a focus on fire service leadership from the perspective of company officers.  Relationships with government agencies are explored. There is also a focus on budget information, organization of divisions and relationships with outside agencies and the media.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2355 Hazardous Materials I

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    In this course, students learn to recognize and identify the chemical and physical properties of hazardous materials and the basic safety procedures for utilizing specific types of protective equipment. Tactical concerns are discussed, along with management of hazardous material incidents.
     

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2360 Occupational and Health Safety

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course explores the application of safety procedures during emergency and non-emergency operation, presents a basic understanding of causes of injuries and death, and reviews emergency operations. Emergency situations involving medical issues, equipment and vehicles, wild land issues and hazardous materials are considered. General safety concerns involving facilities, protective clothing and safety equipment are discussed.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2365 Hazardous Materials II

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course continues the study of hazardous materials begun in FIRE 2155, Hazardous Materials I. Hazard and risk assessment and site control considerations are emphasized. Discussion includes standard operation procedure and termination of an incident as well as advanced control techniques.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2370 Public Fire and Life Safety Education

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course addresses the skills and knowledge needed for the fire service professional who will prepare, coordinate, instruct, and manage a local/community-based fire and injury prevention program as outlined by NFPA 1035. These types of programs are designed to eliminate or mitigate threats to lives, health, property, and/or the environment.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2375 Hazardous Materials Chemistry

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course presents basic chemistry concepts as they apply to hazardous materials. Students learn to recognize and identify hazardous materials and how to safely manage them. This course does not satisfy a natural science requirement of the AAS Degree.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2380 Legal Aspects of the Emergency Services

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course addresses the federal, state, and local laws that regulate emergency services. It also includes a review of national and consensus standards and regulations by which emergency services are measured. Current legal events related to emergency services are introduced and discussed.

    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2385 Fire Investigation II

    3 Credit Hour(s)
    This course is a continuation of FIRE 2145, Fire Investigation I. Fire service-related laws ans statutes, fire scene analysis, fire behavior, evidence collection and preservation, scene control, scene security, scene documentation, case preparation, and courtroom testimony are all discussed.

    Prerequisite(s): FIRE 2145
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferability of credits.
  
  • FIRE 2395 Emergency Services Practicum

    2 Credit Hour(s)
    This course requires students to research contemporary issues of problems within an emergency services field. The required written research paper is designed to produce findings which can be applied to work environments.

    Prerequisite(s): Consent of Instructor
     
    This course is not designed for transfer to four-year universities. Students should check course recommendations with the college or university to which they intend to transfer for a baccalaureate degree. The receiving institution always makes the final decision about transferablility of credits.
 

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