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Allegheny College

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    Allegheny College

    Duration

    23 June - 28 July, 2020

    IST 5.00 pm - 6.30 pm

    Calculus I (MATH 151)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Craig Dodge
    Assistant Professor, Mathematics
    B.A., M.A., Ph.D.,
    State University of New York,
    Buffalo

    A study of differential and integral calculus of algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential functions of one real variable, including limits, derivatives and their applications, integrals and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. This course will assume that all students enrolled are very familiar with the following topics: functions, domains, ranges, graphs, equations, inequalities, factoring polynomials, fractional algebraic expressions and real exponents (including fractional and negative exponents).

    Prerequisite

    Students are expected to be familiar with a variety of functions including algebraic, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions. Students who are unsure about their preparation for this course should contact pjackson@allegheny.edu for a consultation.

    Principles of Marketing (ECON 228)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Gaia Rancati
    Assistant Professor of Marketing and Neuromarketing, B.A, University Institute for Modern Languages, Milan (IULM) 2009; M.A.,Il Sole 24 Ore Business School Milan 2012, Ph.D. IULM Milan and Claremont Graduate University, CA 2019

    An overview of marketing activities involved in providing consumers with goods and services. This course: (1) provides students with an understanding of marketing concepts; (2) applies learned marketing concepts to real world situations; (3) examines the adaptation of marketing strategy in a changing environment. The class focuses on terminology and knowledge required to successfully navigate within the business world and to interact with marketing managers on an informed basis.

    Introduction to Environmental Science (ENVSC 110)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Beth Choate
    Assistant Professor, B.S., Centre College; M.S., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., University of Maine

    Prof. Eric Pallant
    Professor, Chair; B.A., Wesleyan University; M.F.S., Yale University; Ph.D., Cornell University

    An overview of the natural science and social science components of the human environment. Topics include: the ecosystem, energy, resource definitions and limitations, water supply, air pollution, sustainable design, environmental policy, environmental justice, solid and hazardous waste management, land use and conservation biology. Emphasis is on the use of natural and social scientific knowledge in decision-making and problem-solving.

    Allegheny College

    Duration

    23 June - 28 July, 2020

    IST 7.00 pm - 8.30 pm

    Computational Expression (CMPSC 100)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Janyl Jumadinova
    Chair, Assistant Professor; B.S., Peru State College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Nebraska at Omaha

    Prof. Douglas Luman
    Assistant Professor, Computer Science; M.F.A., George Mason University; B.S., Bradley University

    An introduction to the principles of computer science with an emphasis on creative expression through the medium of a programming language. Participating in hands-on activities that often require teamwork, students learn the computational structures needed to solve problems and produce artifacts such as interactive games and computer-mediated art and music. Students also learn how to organize and document a program’s source code so that it effectively communicates with the intended users and maintainers. Additionally, the introduction includes an overview of the discipline of computer science and computational thinking. Students use state-of-the-art technology to complete projects, reporting on their results through both written documents and oral presentations.

    Prerequisite

    Knowledge of elementary algebra.

    Core Concepts in Physics I (PHYS 110)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Doros Petasis
    Professor of Physics; Biochemistry B.S., Indiana University; Ph.D., Carnegie Mellon University

    An introductory, calculus-based course covering fundamental physical concepts from Newtonian mechanics, such as the conservation of energy and momentum.

    Prerequisite

    Strong knowledge of geometry and trigonometry.

    Foundations of Astronomy (PHYS 121)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Jamie Lombardi
    Professor, Physics
    B.A., Princeton;
    M.S., Ph.D., Cornell

    A study of the Earth and heavenly bodies, their observed characteristics and motions, and the theories that account for them. The course is designed to give students an understanding of the tools and fundamental physical concepts of astronomy. Topics covered include celestial timekeeping, gravity, orbits, light, the birth and evolution of stars, black holes and other compact objects, dark matter, dark energy, and the big bang theory.

    Computer Mapping Technologies (ENVSC 195)

    Credits
    5/5

    *Please contact us for scholarships and
    financing options.

    Prof. Chris Shaffer
    GIS Manager/Instructor Environmental Science & Sustainability; B.S., Clarion University

    An introduction to the basic concepts and practical applications of digital mapping technologies. Students learn how to leverage software, methods, and “best” practices to collect, manipulate, and analyze digital geographic data and maps. Topics include geographic information systems, Google Earth, smartphone mapping, aerial and satellite imagery, and map interpretation. Students will learn how to apply commercial and open-source software applications in business, environment, and health studies.