ALL Courses

MATH 214: Calculus IV

This is a course in vector calculus that applies calculus to vector functions of a single variable as well as to scalar and vector fields. Topics include gradient, divergence, curl, line and surface integrals, the

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MATH 215: Mathematical Proof

This is a second year course designed for students majoring in Mathematics and Science. The emphasis is on understanding different proof techniques in mathematics and writing correct and clear proofs.

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MATH 221: Discrete Mathematics II

This is a second course in discrete mathematics – a continuation of MATH 120. Topics include relations, the principle of inclusion and exclusion, generating functions, recurrence relations, introduction to graph theory and trees. This course

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MATH 225: Analysis I

This is the first course in pure mathematics, introducing the ideas of limits, convergence and divergence of sequences. The course is designed for students majoring in Mathematics, Science, Engineering, and Theoretical Computer Science. It is

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PGEO 12: Physical Geography 12

An exploration of the interactions between people and the environment, the impact natural processes have upon our landscape including plate tectonics, agents of gradation, natural disasters, climate and weather and environmental sustainability.

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PHED 10: Physical and Health Education 10

The curriculum unites two curricular areas, physical education and health education, into one concentrated area of learning to provide a comprehensive focus on healthy living for students. Blended, physical and health education maintain their core

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PHIL 101: Introduction to Philosophy

This course is an introduction to the scope and methods of philosophical inquiry. Topics may include the nature of knowledge and justification, truth, the existence of God, mind and body, personal identity, and freedom and

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PHIL 102: Introduction to Ethics

This course is an introduction to the philosophical study of ethics. It is concerned with questions of the nature of moral goodness, agency, the scope of moral concern, and moral skepticism, and it surveys important

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PHIL 205: Metaphysics

This course explores questions about the fundamental nature of reality. Topics may include the nature of time, personal identity, the existence of God, whether we have free will, or why anything exists at all.

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PHIL 213: Deductive Logic

This course is an introduction to sentential and predicate logic, with a special emphasis on the translation of natural language into formal language. This course covers syntax, symbolization, semantics, and formal deduction systems for first-order

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