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Principal Course Distribution Requirement

Principal courses offer introductions to the breadth of disciplines in the College. They acquaint students with the subject matter in an area, with the types of questions that are asked about that subject matter, with the knowledge that has been developed and is now basic to the area, and with the methods and standards by which claims to truth are judged.

Students must complete courses in topical groups in three major divisions (humanities, natural sciences and mathematics, and social sciences). For the B.A., three courses are required from each division, with no more than one course from any topical group. The B.G.S. requires two courses from each division, with no more than one from any topical group. To fulfill the requirement, a course must be designated as a principal course according to the codes listed below.

These are the major divisions, their topical subgroups, and the codes that identify them:

Humanities

  • HT: Historical studies
  • HL: Literature and the arts
  • HR: Philosophy and religion

Natural Sciences and Mathematics

  • NB: Biological sciences
  • NE: Earth sciences
  • NM: Mathematical sciences
  • NP: Physical science

Social Sciences

  • SC: Culture and society
  • SI: Individual behavior
  • SF: Public affairs

No course may fulfill both a principal course distribution requirement and a non-Western culture or second-level mathematics course requirement. Laboratory science courses designated as principal courses may fulfill both the laboratory science requirement and one of the distribution requirements. No free-standing laboratory course may by itself fulfill either the laboratory science requirement or a principal course requirement. Students should begin taking principal courses early in their academic careers. An honors equivalent of a principal course may fulfill a principal course requirement.

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Non-Western Culture Requirement

A non-Western culture course acquaints students with the culture, society, and values of a non-Western people, for example, from Asia, the Pacific Islands, the Middle East, or Africa. Students must complete one approved non-Western culture course.

One approved non-Western culture course is required. Occasionally courses with varying topics fulfill the non-Western culture course requirement. See the Schedule of Classes for details. These courses are coded NW.

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Transfer and Earned Credit Course Codes

These codes are used to evaluate transfer credit and to determine which academic requirements a course meets.

  • H: Humanities
  • N: Natural Sciences and Mathematics
  • S: Social Sciences
  • W: World Civilization and Culture
  • U: Undesignated Elective Credit (course does not satisfy distribution requirement)
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Design and development of a mechanical, electrical or thermal/fluid system related to a sustainable approach to automobiles and energy infrastructure. This may include, but is not limited to alternative fuels, biomass, batteries and advanced vehicle powertrains along with solar/wind energy at various scales. An individual or group report that includes designs, analysis/testing, drawings and/or schematics is required. Establishment of specifications and consideration of realistic constraints such as safety, economic factors, design impact, aesthetics and reliability are required. Prerequisite: ME 501, ME 510, and ME 628. Corequisite: ME 412 and ME 455. LEC
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An introduction to the underlying theory of the finite element (FE) method and its application to linear solid and structural mechanics. FE formulations are derived for bars, beams, 2D formulations such as: plane stress, plane strain, and 3D solids. Basic issues are treated such as assembly and generation of FE equations, computation, post-processing, and interpretation of FE solutions (e.g. stresses and strains analysis). Prerequisite: CE 310 and ME 508. LEC
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An introduction to the modeling, analysis, and design of linear control systems. Topics include mathematical models, feedback concepts, state-space methods, time response, system stability in the time and transform domains, design using PID control and series compensation, and digital controller implementation. Prerequisite: ME 520. LEC
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Tools to incorporate manufacturing and life-cycle concerns into the design of products. Prerequisite: ME 501 or equivalent. LEC
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A study of advanced methods for engineering analysis of practical problems utilizing fundamental principles from engineering disciplines. The emphasis is on the solution of these problems and the interpretation and generalization of the results. Prerequisite: A course in differential equations. LEC
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Design and implementation of interfaces of microcomputers to mechanical equipment. Includes laboratory experiments presenting selected industrial applications. Emphasis on human factors, functional design parameters and microprocessor interfaces. Includes instruction concerning specifications of practical hardware configurations and writing of programs necessary to accomplish mechanical systems applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. LEC
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Theoretical aspects of lubrication, determination of pressure distribution in bearings from viscous flow theory, application of hydrodynamic and hydrostatic bearing theories to the design of bearings, high speed bearing design problems, properties of lubricants, methods of testing. Prerequisite: ME 510 and a course in differential equations. LEC
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An advanced course in thermodynamics, mathematical in nature, with emphasis on a critical re-evaluation of the laws of thermodynamics, thermodynamics of one-dimensional gas flow, development of the classical thermodynamic relations and their application to engineering problems. Prerequisite: ME 508 and ME 412. LEC
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Dynamics of particles and of rigid bodies with advanced engineering applications; generalized coordinates; Hamilton's principles; Lagrange's equations; Hamilton-Jacobi theory. Prerequisite: ME 520. LEC
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A study of the thermodynamics and fluid dynamics of gaseous media. Emphasis is placed on the rigorous application of conservation laws to represent physical processes. Classical and statistical models for the thermodynamic and transport properties are examined. Applications include determination of gas properties, wave propagation, and high-speed flow. Prerequisite: ME 412 and ME 510 or equivalents. LEC
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Fundamental concepts behind catalytic exhaust aftertreatment devices for automobiles including both monolithic catalysts and particulate filters. Studies of other catalytic devices intended for applications in the mechanical and chemical engineering fields. Topics covered are the development of governing equations based on conservation laws and their numerical solutions using finite difference methods. Studies will include a monolithic catalyst. Project assignments will be included. Prerequisite: ME 412 and ME 510 or permission of instructor. LEC
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Linear vibration theory. Lumped parameter approximations and distributed systems. Generalized properties and numerical solutions. Prerequisite: ME 520 and ME 528. LEC
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Fundamental concepts of anatomy and physiology are introduced but the focus is on the biomechanics of human motion. Human body segment kinematics and joint kinematics are analyzed. An introduction to muscle mechanics is provided. Applications in balance and gait are covered. Corequisite: ME 520. LEC
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This course will focus on methods of experimental measurement and computational modeling used in biomechanics. Instrumentation used to measure three-dimensional motion, ground reaction forces, center of pressure and EMG measures are considered. Methods used for inverse dynamics, direct dynamics and simulation are introduced. Corequisite: ME 520. LEC
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This course will teach the production, propagation, and effects of sound waves. Detailed topics include plane wave, spherical wave, and cylindrical wave propagation in free space and waveguides, wave reflection and transmission on an interface, piston radiation, wave scattering and diffraction. Prerequisite: ME 520 or permission of instructor. LEC
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Provides an in-depth knowledge of bone as a living mechanical system. Topics include the microstructure, biology, mechanical properties, mechanical modeling, adaptation of bone to the mechanical environment, and its simulation. Students assignments include homework, a poster presentation, basic finite element analysis laboratory, and bone remodeling simulations. Prerequisite: ME 311 or equivalent. LEC
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This course will cover the fundamentals of photon transport in biological tissues, including explanations of Rayleigh and Mie scattering, Monte Carlo simulations, the radiative transport equations and more. Also, the basic physics and engineering of various optical imaging techniques for biological tissues, including ballistic or quasi-ballistic imaging (such as confocal microscopy, and optical coherence tomography), diffuse imaging, photoacoustic imaging, will be introduced. Prerequisite: ME 508 or permission of instructor. LEC
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Provides an in-depth knowledge of 1) the process of developing a research question to be addressed with computer simulation, 2) various techniques for medical imaging to obtain model geometries (including hands-on experience with low-field MR imaging), 3) image segmentation techniques, 4) issues affecting geometric accuracy in model building, 5) the determination and specification of loading and/or kinematic boundary conditions, 6) the interpretation of model results in the context of the model limitations and the medical application. Knowledge and/or experience with finite elements is desirable, but not required. Prerequisite: ME 311 and ME 520 or equivalent. LEC
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An introduction to the fundamentals of biofluid dynamics, and the application of these principles to a variety of biological flows. Fluid flows in physiology, drug delivery, and biotechnology are investigated at a variety of scales, ranging from subcellular to organ groups. Topics include non-Newtonian constitutive equations, solution techniques, and principles of modeling and simulating. Prerequisite: ME 208 and ME 510 or equivalents. LEC
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A course on the dynamics and motor control of human and animal motion. The course will focus on applying mechanical principles of dynamics, lumped parameter systems, and control theory to problems in biomechanics. Topics include muscle mechanics and dynamics, reflex and voluntary control, proprioception, anatomy of the muscular and nervous systems, and system dynamics in locomotion and other movements. Prerequisite: ME 520 or equivalent. Corequisite: ME 682 or permission of instructor. LEC
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This course covers the use of engineering systems modeling approaches to understand the function of physiological systems. Systems covered include the cardiovascular system, the respiratory system, the renal system, the gastrointestinal system, and the musculoskeletal system. Prerequisite: ME 510, ME 520, Physics 212 or permission of instructor. LEC
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Introduction to methods of taking medical product inventions from conception to initial stage production. Students work in cross-functional teams to investigate development potential of inventions. Topics covered include product development processes, regulatory issues with the FDA, quality system requirements, SBIR/STTR funding pathways, biomaterial and biomechanics issues in medical product design, and ethical considerations. Prerequisite: Senior or graduate student standing in engineering, business, industrial design, or an applicable life science field and permission of instructor. LEC
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An introductory course on biomaterials science and consideration of biomaterials in the design of biomedical implants. Topics including ethical considerations in biomaterials research and the role of the FDA in medical device design are also presented. Prerequisite: ME 306. LEC
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The formulation of steady- and unsteady-state conduction heat transfer problems and their solution by analytical and numerical methods. Prerequisite: ME 612 or equivalent. LEC
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The formulation of steady and unsteady radiation heat transfer problems and their solution by analytical and numerical methods. Prerequisite: ME 612 or equivalent. LEC
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A study of methods of synthesis of mechanisms from kinematic specifications. Prerequisite: ME 520. LEC
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Advanced courses on special topics of current interest in mechanical engineering, given as the need arises. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor. RSH
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Design and analysis of systems and components, using both individual and team projects. Engineering experience in planning, execution and reporting on selected practical engineering situations. Prerequisite: ME 628 or equivalent. LEC
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Lectures and discussion on ethical issues in the conduct of a scientific career, with emphasis on practical topics of special importance in bioengineering. Topics include the nature of ethics, the roles of the scientist as a reviewer, entrepreneur, employer and teacher, research ethics in the laboratory, social responsibility and research ethics regulation. (Same as BIOE 801.) Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. LEC
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Advanced design and development of microprocessor based mechanical systems. Individual and team projects involving the development and integration of hardware and software into a "smart" system which includes the sensing, processing, and controlling functions are accomplished. Emphasis is on the use of the latest sensors and development tools. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. LEC
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Topics include kinematic and dynamic behavior of fluids, derivation of Navier-Stokes equations, flow classification, solutions of viscous and inviscid flows for simple geometries, potential flow theory and laminar and turbulent boundary layer theory. Prerequisite: ME 510 or equivalent. LEC
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The formulation and solution of steady and unsteady convective heat, mass, and momentum transfer problems. Topics include boundary layers, duct flows, natural convection with and without phase change, development of analogies, transport properties, numerical methods. Prerequisite: ME 612 or equivalent. LEC
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The fundamentals of the finite-difference method are presented and applied to the formulation of numerical models for heat and momentum transfer. The accuracy, stability, and computational efficiency of different algorithms are analyzed. Computer programs are developed for classical benchmark problems. Prerequisite: ME 508, ME 510, and ME 612 or equivalents. LEC
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Principles of Continuum Mechanics for solids, fluids, and gases. Frames of references, measures of motion, deformation, strains, stresses, their rates, objectivity and invariance. Conservation laws, constitutive equations, equations of state and thermodynamic principles for developing mathematical models of continuum matter. Theoretical solutions of model problems. Corequisite: MATH 647 or ME 702; or permission of instructor. LEC
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Fundamental principles of Continuum Plasticity, measures of plastic strains, stresses and constitutive equations for flow theory of plasticity. Internal variable theory of thermo-mechanical behaviors and endochronic theory of plasticity and viscoplasticity. Anisotropic plasticity and advanced topics. Continuum mechanics principles for viscoelastic solids with emphasis on constitutive equations. Development of complete mathematical models and solutions of selected model problems. Prerequisite: ME 840 or equivalent. LEC
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An introductory course in the analysis of the mechanical behavior of materials modeled on the continuum assumption. The course will provide background on soft tissue properties and will focus on the tools necessary to model soft tissues, including the essential mathematics, stress principles, kinematics of deformation and motion, and viscoelasticity. Prerequisite: ME 311 or equivalent. LEC
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An analytical or experimental study of problems or subjects of immediate interest to a student and faculty member and which is intended to develop students capability for independent research or application of engineering science and technology. Maximum credit toward any degree is three hours unless waived in writing by the departmental chairperson. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor. RSH
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Finite element method for solid mechanics, heat transfer, fluid mechanics, and dynamics. Modeling techniques, software implementation, and solution of problems. Prerequisite: ME 508 or equivalent. LEC
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Advanced treatment of dynamic and transient response for linear and nonlinear problems in solid mechanics. Formulation and solution of time dependent linear and nonlinear field problems using finite element techniques. Prerequisite: ME 861 or equivalent. LEC
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The generation of Finite Element meshes in the analysis and simulation of engineering systems. Important topics are treated such as initial mesh generation and refinements (i.e. geometric modeling and mesh adaptivity or grading), choice of type of element, and assessment of solution accuracy (i.e. error estimation). Assignments include solving problems using FE software. Prerequisite: ME 661, ME 861, or equivalent. LEC
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Advanced methods in the modeling, analysis and design of linear and nonlinear control systems. Topics include but not limited to digital controls methods, energy-based modeling, and state-space methods. Prerequisite: ME 682. LEC
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Advanced courses on special topics of current interest in mechanical engineering, given as the need arises. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor. RSH
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An analytical or experimental investigation of an engineering problem requiring independent research. If the thesis option is selected six credit hours are required for the degree. If the project option is selected three credit hours are required for the degree. (See requirements for the Master of Science degree for additional details.) THE
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A twelve month internship in industry or government for doctor of engineering candidates. The student is supervised by a preceptor at the internship site. Bimonthly progress reports are to be filed with the student's advisory committee. One credit hour per month of internship. FLD
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Advanced treatment of finite element techniques for structural analysis including material and geometric non-linearity as well as large strain deformation. Prerequisite: ME 861 or equivalent. LEC
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Advanced treatment of p-Approximation, error estimation, and other advanced topics in the finite element method. Prerequisite: ME 861 or equivalent. LEC
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An overview of classical averaging and homogenization methods, as well as current multi-scale modeling techniques for the analysis of the micro- and nano-mechanics of materials. Models and numerical techniques are introduced based on continuum as well as particle descriptions. Assignments include the simulation of micro- and nano-mechanics problems by using existing finite element software and molecular dynamics packages. Prerequisite: ME 861 and ME 840. LEC
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Advanced courses on special topics of current interest in mechanical engineering, given as the need arises. Prerequisite: Approval of instructor. RSH
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An analytical or experimental investigation of an engineering problem requiring independent research. Twenty four hours as a minimum are awarded for the Ph.D. dissertation. An original contribution suitable for publication in a referred journal is required of Ph.D. candidates. Twenty four credit hours as a minimum are awarded for the D.E. project. The D.E. candidate will have technical and supervisory responsibility for a multiperson project and a formal final project report suitable for publication is required. THE
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Common chords, major and minor triads and major-minor sevenths, and fundamentals of music notation for guitar. Strumming and rudimentary finger picking. Performance of simple melodies on all six strings from standard notation. May be repeated for credit. IND
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Laboratory class lessons in pedagogy and performance. May be repeated for credit in different specific media. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach brass instruments in music education settings. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach woodwind instruments in music education settings. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach and use percussion instruments in music education settings. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach and use computers, synthesizers, and electronics. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach string instruments in music education settings. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach and use guitar functionally in music education and music therapy settings. LAB
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An overview of the music therapy profession including, but not limited to, history, philosophy, areas of clinical practice, necessary skills and competencies, and career opportunities. LEC
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An overview of the music education field. History, philosophy, curricula, necessary skills and competencies for music educators, and alternative careers in music. LEC
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Music therapy group leadership skills; leading group singing, playing accompanying instruments, and developing effective delivery skills. Prerequisite: MEMT 150/MEMT 823 Principles of Music Therapy. LEC
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Designed to provide students with opportunities to sing and play instruments other than their principal instrument in ensembles. Materials chosen for suitability for secondary school ensembles. Techniques for care and maintenance of the voice and instruments. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. LAB
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Continued development of the knowledge and skills needed to teach band in music education settings. Prerequisite: MEMT 113 and MEMT 114, or MEMT 113 and MEMT 115, or MEMT 114 and MEMT 115, or permission of the instructor. LAB
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Continued development of the knowledge and skills needed to teach and use the singing voice in music education and music therapy settings. LAB
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Continued development of the knowledge and skills needed to teach string instruments in music education settings. Prerequisite: MEMT 118 or permission of the instructor. LAB
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This course deals with the techniques of the baton, with gestures, signs, and cures as generally used in conducting choral and instrumental organizations. It includes the essentials of conducting techniques in both the choral and instrumental types of ensemble performance. LAB
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Music learning and development from infancy through adulthood. Development of musical perception, cognition, performance skills, attitudes, and affective/aesthetic responses. Use of theoretical, knowledge-based rationale for building music instruction systems. LEC
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Music therapy treatment techniques (setting goals, selecting/applying treatment, monitoring/evaluating results) for children in a variety of settings. Clinical observation and application of techniques will be course components. Prerequisite: MEMT 250. Corequisite: SPED 326. LEC
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Music therapy treatment techniques (setting goals, selecting/applying treatment, monitoring/evaluating results) for adults in a variety of settings. Clinical observation and application of techniques will be course components. FLD
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Instruction in playing barre chords, blues and Latin strums, major and minor scales, position studies, and special effects such as the Travis pick, hammer on, and slurring techniques. Prerequisite: MEMT 116-Guitar; or MEMT 111; or permission of instructor. IND
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Rehearsing and conducting ensembles appropriate for music education and music therapy. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct band ensembles. Prerequisite: MEMT 230 and MEMT 246 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct choral ensembles. Prerequisite: MEMT 231 and MEMT 246 for Music Education majors or MEMT 231. Corequisite: MEMT 246 for Music Therapy majors or permission of the instructor. LAB
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Knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct orchestral ensembles. Prerequisite: MEMT 232 and MEMT 246, and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Child growth and development in music. Materials as they relate to a sequential music education curriculum in the elementary school. Prerequisite: Admission to the School of Education or the education division of the graduate school. LEC
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Advanced knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct ensembles, including attention to more difficult literature with ensembles exhibiting increasing sophistication. Prerequisite: Admission into Music Education Professional Sequence and with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Advanced knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct band ensembles, including attention to more difficult concert band literature with ensembles exhibiting increasing sophistication. Prerequisite: MEMT 330 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Advanced knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct choral ensembles, including attention to more difficult choral literature with ensembles exhibiting increasing sophistication. Prerequisite: MEMT 331 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Advanced knowledge and skills needed to rehearse and conduct string orchestra ensembles, including attention to more difficult string orchestra literature with ensembles exhibiting increasing sophistication. Prerequisite: MEMT 332 and admission into Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LAB
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Investigative techniques in music therapy and music education with emphasis on small group and case study design and analysis. Prerequisite: Admission to the professional sequence in music education or music therapy or with permission from the MEMT division. LEC
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Theories and techniques for managing the music classroom and clinic setting for best professional practice. Understanding the self and environment as management factors. Field practice of management techniques. Prerequisite: MEMT 250 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence or Music Therapy Professional Sequence; or with permission from the MEMT Division. LEC
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Supervised clinical practice in on-campus or other approved setting. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Admission to the professional sequence in music education or music therapy or with permission from the MEMT division. FLD
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Skills and knowledge needed to facilitate appropriate and productive integration of exceptional children and youth into music classroom settings. Prerequisite: MEMT 367, SPED 326, and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach voice, with particular attention to lifespan voice anatomy, physiology, and acoustics, diagnosis and correction of vocal inefficiencies, teaching styles, repertoire choice, professional development, and acquaintance with current research in voice science and vocal pedagogy. Includes a voice teaching practicum. (Same as VOIC 408.) Prerequisite: MEMT 160, MEMT 231, MEMT 331 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence or the Music Therapy Professional Sequence; or with permission from the MEMT division. LEC
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Methods and materials for teaching music through singing, playing instruments, moving, listening, and creative activities to students in early childhood through adulthood, including those with disabilities. The course will also deal with music in diverse cultures and integrating music into the general curriculum. Prerequisite: MEMT 367 and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach choral diction in music education settings. Prerequisite: Admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach jazz techniques in music education settings. Prerequisite: Admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence. LEC
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Knowledge and skills needed to teach and administer marching bands in music education settings. Prerequisite: Admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Application of research-based skills for curriculum development, content selection, and development of teaching strategies for choral music programs to students in early childhood through adulthood including those with disabilities. Prerequisite: MEMT 331, MEMT 420, and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Application of research-based skills for curriculum development, content selection, and development of teaching strategies for instrumental music programs to students in early childhood through adulthood including those with disabilities. Prerequisite: MEMT 330, MEMT 420, and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Laboratory and field research in psychology of music. Prerequisite: MEMT 453 or concurrent enrollment. LEC
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Psychological bases of music and human musical behavior. Study of musical sound perception, cognition, response, reproduction, and creation. Room Acoustics are studied. Research projects required. Prerequisite: MEMT 367, MEMT 420 (music education majors); and admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence or the Music Therapy Professional Sequence; or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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A study of the various effects of music. The place of functional music in music education. Investigation of effective media and musical patterns. The relation of music to health. Prerequisite: Admission to the professional sequence in music education or music therapy or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Issues examined include music therapy concepts in the development of program applications, professional marketing, and job proposals. These applications are based on theoretical constructs concerning the physiological, psychological, and social responses of persons to music. In addition, this course includes current trends in the field along with regulatory guidelines concerning practice design, implementation, evaluation, ethics, and standards of clinical practice. Prerequisite: Admission to the professional sequence in music education or music therapy or with permission of the MEMT division. LEC
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Clinical, laboratory, field, or historical research in music education or music therapy. Prerequisite: MEMT 366 or equivalent, and permission of instructor. RSH
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Only one enrollment permitted each semester; a maximum of four hours will apply toward the bachelor's degree. Prerequisite: Recommendation of advisor and consent of instructor. IND
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A supervised teaching experience in an approved school setting, with level and subject area to be selected from either elementary general music or a secondary teaching area not covered in MEMT 496. This experience is a minimum of five weeks full time experience. It will begin the spring of the Senior Year right after the new year. Prerequisite: Admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence and MEMT 496. LEC
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A supervised internship experience leading to initial music teacher certification. The student assumes the total professional role as a teacher of music in an approved school setting with level and subject area to be the remaining area not experienced in MEMT 496 or MEMT 498. This experience is a minimum of twelve weeks full time experience. Prerequisite: Admission into the Music Education Professional Sequence and either completion of or concurrent enrollment with MEMT 498. LEC
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A supervised teaching experience in an approved school setting, with level and subject area to be selected according to the teaching field. Prerequisite: Admission to the Student Teaching program. FLD
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This seminar style course will focus on Internship Placement, Board Certification, and Professional Advocacy. Undergraduate Prerequisite: MEMT 463 and MEMT 464. Graduate Corequisite: MEMT 763 and MEMT 764. LEC
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This seminar style course will focus on supervision, Ethics, and Professional Involvement in AMTA. Prerequisite: MEMT 586. LEC
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