Aug 21, 2018  
2014-2015 Catalog 
    
2014-2015 Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


UNDERGRADUATE COURSES
Lower Division Courses numbered 1–99 are designed primarily for freshmen and sophomores but are open to all students for lower division credit. (Graduate students requesting to enroll in lower-division undergraduate courses will not receive unit credit nor will the course fulfill degree requirements.) Upper Division Courses courses numbered 100–199 are open to all students who have met the necessary prerequisites as indicated in the catalog course description. Preparation should generally include completion of one lower division course in the given subject or completion of two years of college work.

GRADUATE COURSES
Courses numbered 200–299 are open to graduate students. (Undergraduate students must obtain the signature of the instructor, School Dean, and the Dean of Graduate Studies. Graduate level units will count towards the required 120 units for graduation; however students are urged to meet with their academic advisor in order to determine if graduate course units may be used to fulfill a graduation requirement.)

CROSS-LISTED/CONJOINED COURSES
Cross-listed Courses are the same course offered under different course subjects at the same level (either undergraduate or graduate) that share the same meeting time, requirements, units, etc. Conjoined Courses are the same course but one is undergraduate and one is graduate.

COREQUISITE COURSE
A corequisite course is a course that must be taken at the same time as another course.

PREREQUISITES
Prerequisites for courses should be followed carefully; the responsibility for meeting these requirements rests on the student. If you can demonstrate that your preparation is equivalent to that specified by the prerequisites, the instructor may waive these requirements for you. The instructor also may request that a student who has not completed the prerequisites be dropped from the course. Note: For all courses a “C-” or better grade is required for a course to be used as a prerequisite for another course. If a course was taken for a “P/NP” grade then a “P” grade is required. If the prerequisite for a course is not satisfied, students must obtain the approval of the instructor (or school designee) of the course they wish to take.

FOREIGN LANGUAGES
No credit is allowed for completing a less advanced course after successful completion (C-or better) of a more advanced course in the foreign languages. This applies only to lower division foreign language courses, not upper division courses. 

More information about Course Substitutions , Grading Options , and Course Materials and Services Fees  can be found in alternate areas of the catalog.

 

Economics

   •  ECON 162: Corporate Finance
   •  ECON 163: Economics of Investments, Futures, and Options
   •  ECON 170: Game Theory
   •  ECON 190: Topics in Economics
   •  ECON 192: Internship in Economics
   •  ECON 195: Upper Division Undergraduate Research
   •  ECON 196: Senior Thesis in Economics I
   •  ECON 197: Senior Thesis in Economics II
   •  ECON 198: Upper Division Directed Group Study
   •  ECON 199: Upper Division Individual Study
   •  ECON 240: Advanced Labor Economics I
   •  ECON 290: Quantitative Labor Studies Seminar
   •  ECON 295: Graduate Research
   •  ECON 298: Directed Group Study
   •  ECON 299: Directed Independent Study

Education

   •  EDUC 010: The Essentials of Educational Practice and Policy
   •  EDUC 090X: Freshman Seminar

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science

   •  EECS 205: Probability and Stochastic Processes
   •  EECS 207: Digital Image Processing
   •  EECS 250: Advanced Topics Computer Systems
   •  EECS 252: Embedded Computer Systems
   •  EECS 260: Optimization
   •  EECS 262: Networking of Embedded Sensor Systems
   •  EECS 263: Cloud Computing
   •  EECS 265: Computational Geometry
   •  EECS 267: Computer Graphics
   •  EECS 270: Robot Algorithms
   •  EECS 271: Theory of Computation
   •  EECS 272: Program Verification and Model Checking
   •  EECS 273: Computational Cognitive Neuroscience
   •  EECS 274: Computer Vision
   •  EECS 275: Matrix Computation
   •  EECS 276: Machine Learning
   •  EECS 277: Database Systems Implementation
   •  EECS 279: Approximation Algorithms
   •  EECS 280: Advanced Topics in Computer Networks and Distributed Systems
   •  EECS 281: Advanced Topics in Robotics
   •  EECS 282: Advanced Topics in Machine Learning
   •  EECS 283: Advanced Topics in Intelligent Systems
   •  EECS 284: Large Scale Data Management
   •  EECS 285: Advanced Topics in Motion Planning
   •  EECS 286: Advanced Topics in Computer Vision
   •  EECS 287: Computer Animation and Simulation
   •  EECS 290: Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Seminar
   •  EECS 295: Graduate Research
   •  EECS 298: Directed Group Study
   •  EECS 299: Directed Independent Study

Engineering

   •  ENGR 040: History of Technology in Society I
   •  ENGR 041: History of Technology in Society II
   •  ENGR 045: Introduction to Materials
   •  ENGR 050: Statics
   •  ENGR 052: Computer Modeling and Analysis
   •  ENGR 053: Materials and the Environment
   •  ENGR 057: Statics and Dynamics
   •  ENGR 065: Circuit Theory
   •  ENGR 095: Lower Division Undergraduate Research
   •  ENGR 097: Engineering Service Learning
   •  ENGR 098: Lower Division Directed Group Study
   •  ENGR 099: Lower Division Individual Study
   •  ENGR 108: BioEntrepreneurship
   •  ENGR 120: Fluid Mechanics
   •  ENGR 130: Thermodynamics
   •  ENGR 135: Heat Transfer
   •  ENGR 140: Introduction to Object Oriented Programming
   •  ENGR 141: Environmental Science and Policy
   •  ENGR 151: Strength of Materials
   •  ENGR 155: Engineering Economics Analysis
   •  ENGR 158: Service Innovation
   •  ENGR 160: Discrete Mathematics
   •  ENGR 166: Analog and Digital Electronics
   •  ENGR 170: Introduction to Electron Microscopy
   •  ENGR 170L: Introduction to Electron Microscopy Laboratory
   •  ENGR 175: Information Systems for Management
   •  ENGR 180: Spatial Analysis and Modeling
   •  ENGR 190: Engineering Capstone Design
   •  ENGR 191: Professional Seminar
   •  ENGR 192: Intellectual Property for Engineers and Scientists
   •  ENGR 195: Upper Division Undergraduate Research
   •  ENGR 197: Engineering Service Learning
   •  ENGR 198: Upper Division Directed Group Study
   •  ENGR 199: Upper Division Individual Study
   •  ENGR 208: BioEntrepreneurship
   •  ENGR 270: Introduction to Electron Microscopy
   •  ENGR 270L: Introduction to Electron Microscopy Laboratory
   •  ENGR 292: Intellectual Property for Engineers and Scientists
   •  ENGR 295: Graduate Research
   •  ENGR 298: Directed Group Study
   •  ENGR 299: Directed Independent Study

English

   •  ENG 017: Why Harry Potter? Why Literature?
   •  ENG 020: Introduction to Shakespeare
   •  ENG 030: Literature of Childhood
   •  ENG 031: Introduction to African-American Literature and Culture
   •  ENG 032: Introduction to Chicano/a Culture and Experiences
   •  ENG 051: The Bible as Literature
   •  ENG 052: Politics and Prose of the Nobel Prize in Literature
   •  ENG 056: Introduction to World Drama
   •  ENG 057: Introduction to Poetry
   •  ENG 058: Literature of the Natural Environment
   •  ENG 059: Apocalyptic Literature
   •  ENG 062: Literature and Gender
 

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