Courses

Use the course search to browse all courses offered in the upcoming summer session. For dates and times check the online timetable or click 'Schedule' under each course.

Course search

ADMN 312 - Managing in Public and Non-Profit Organizations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the skills of an effective manager in public and non-profit sector organizations and the interplay between management and key organizational processes such as planning, organizing, implementing and evaluating policies, programs and services. Management topics include: managerial work, interpersonal and leadership skills, power and influence, conflict resolution, formal and informal communications, motivation and teamwork. A project on managing organizational change is used as a way to connect manager behaviours and organizational processes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 312, 406.

Students may select an elective in lieu of 312.

ADMN 316 - Written Communications in the Public and Non-Profit Sectors

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Topics include how to: analyze a communication task; identify the topic, purpose and audience; write and edit professionally with a good command of standard written English and principles of plain language; gather, paraphrase, summarize, analyze or interpret complex information from print and electronic sources; describe complex policies and procedures; apply the principles of document structure and design; write proposals; and design and develop the types of documents required in the public and non-profit sectors.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 316, ENGL 302.

Students should take this course early in their Diploma program.

ADMN 470 - Contemporary Topics in Administration

Units: 1.5-3.0

Schedule

A study of selected topics drawn from the current literature and practices in public administration or related fields.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

ADMN 477 - Strategic Planning and Implementation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines strategic planning processes and how strategic goals can be implemented in public sector organizations. Strategic planning topics include stakeholder analysis; developing mission, value and vision statements; environmental scanning; transforming strategic plans into policies and programs; management tactics; and assessing organizational performance. Implementation topics include: deploying resources; quality control; strategic communication; budgeting; team building; problem solving; progress assessment; completion; and evaluation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 477, 411, 412, 470 (if taken in the same topic), 577.

ADMN 502B - Statistical Analysis

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Policy analysis and management require an understanding of how statistical data analysis is performed and how to interpret the results. Building on knowledge acquired in 502A, further explores issues in statistical analysis as well as standard tools including: inferential statistics, parameter estimation issues in the context of public opinion polling and related survey research paradigms, statistical testing applied to data collected from survey research, correlational studies, and experimental and quasi-experimental research designs.

Prerequisites:

502A or permission of the department.

ADMN 507 - Public Sector Leadership: Teams, Self and Organization

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An understanding of team dynamics and of personal capacity in a team environment are vital to public sector work. Introduces students to the internal and external challenges they may face in the work environment and equips them with the skills and strategies necessary to analyze, motivate and manage human resources in public sector organizations.

ADMN 512 - Financial Management, Accountability and Performance Measurement

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Provides students with a financial management base, covering such topics as budgets, making financial decisions, understanding performance reports and reading financial statements. Students will also be introduced to the role and importance of non-financial accountability and performance measures, and their success in the evaluation of management, programs, and services, and to privatization and contracting out in the public sector.

ADMN 551 - Administrative Justice System in Canada

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 551A and 551B

Schedule

Examines constitutional and administrative law structures and principles that underlie Canada's administrative justice system. Students develop critical understanding of (1) characteristics of federal and provincial systems, (2) legal principles under which statutory decision-making is done, (3) process and principles applied to development of administrative justice system legislation, (4) breadth and influence of tribunal decisions on activities of Canadians. Examples are drawn from federal and provincial levels; comparisons to US, UK and France as appropriate.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 551, 551A, 551B.

ADMN 556 - The Public Policy Process

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines the theory and practice of public policy, emphasizing the strategic aspects of problem identification, policy design, decision making, implementation and evaluation. Designed to give students the opportunity to develop a thorough understanding of public policy and the dynamics of the policy process and to apply this knowledge to important policy issues. Policy development is examined within the context of a globalized political environment and addresses the involvement of key players such as the courts, media, and interest groups.

Prerequisites:

504 or permission of the department. 509 recommended.

ADMN 582 - Topics in Program Evaluation, Performance Measurement, Performance Management and Knowledge Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Designed to explore contemporary issues and problems in the field of evaluation and performance management. Topics will be selected for each offering of the course; examples of topics to be included are: contribution analysis; gaming of performance measurement; professionalizing evaluation; managing knowledge creation and its uses in complex organizations; understanding and influencing organization cultures to increase and sustain knowledge utilization; audit and evaluation; comparative evaluation; and evaluation in developing countries.

ADMN 596 - Evaluation Project

Units: 4.5

Schedule

The evaluation project is a substantial evaluation of a policy or program designed and conducted for a public sector or non-profit organization. Each evaluation project will have a client and will be supervised by a faculty member in the School of Public Administration. The completed project report will be assessed by a committee consisting of the academic supervisor, a second reader (both members of the School of Public administration), and the client for the project.

Grading: INP, COM, N F.

ADMN 598 - Master's Project

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Requires a substantial analysis of a management, policy or program problem for a client in the nonprofit or public sector. The Master's Project is completed in consultation with the client and an academic supervisor in the School of Public Administration and must be both practical and academically rigorous. A written project report is defended in an oral examination. For more information, please refer to the School of Public Administration website.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ADMN 599 - Master's Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Requires a substantial contribution to the knowledge in the field of Public Administration. An MPA Thesis will demonstrate a student's mastery of a substantive body of scholarly or practice literature as well as using appropriate and academically defensible methodologies to analyze research questions, test hypotheses or contribute new theoretical knowledge. Individual students will work with an academic supervisor in the School of Public Administration.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ADMN 600 - Doctoral Seminar

Units: 0

Schedule

The doctoral seminar supports the advancement of research and writing skills. Students will develop competencies in preparing and publishing research. Students are asked to register in this course each term during their PhD program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ADMN 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in ADMN 693 for the duration of their preparation for their candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ADMN 699 - Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

AE 200 - Design

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Creative problem solving through art. A studio exploration of the elements and principles of art, media and processes, and the development of ideas in fine and applied art. Consideration is given to the ways in which this theory and practical experience can be applied in a variety of teaching and learning contexts.

AE 201 - Image Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A survey of methods and practices of innovative image transformation and development of skills and techniques through studio exploration. Instructional applications in various learning environments are considered.

AE 303A - Ceramics I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 303

Schedule

Fundamental ceramics skills of hand-building, wheel throwing and glazing. The history of clay and study of the principles of form. A projects-based studio course.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 303A, 303.

AE 305 - Drawing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Development of skills and teaching methods in drawing through studio exploration. Instructional applications in various learning environments are considered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 305, 302.

AE 306 - Painting

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Development of skills and teaching methods in painting through studio exploration. Instructional applications in various learning environments are considered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 306, 302.

Supply list available from MacLaurin A430 or at <www.educ.ca/edci>.

AE 307 - Printmaking

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to printmaking including its history, related concepts, and selected studio techniques. Exploration and experimentation are emphasized as a means of skill development. Instructional applications in various learning environments are considered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 307, 300.

AE 309 - Ceramics: Hand Building

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Studio experience in the methods and techniques of hand-built ceramics and their application to different levels of student development; appropriate curriculum, assessment, and critiquing strategies.

AE 319 - Photography

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Basic approaches to photography as an art medium. An exploration of concepts and methods appropriate to elementary and secondary classrooms and other educational settings from simple technologies such as photograms and pinhole photography to 35 mm cameras and darkroom procedures.

AE 322 - Digital Arts

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introductory survey of digital media production focusing on graphics, 2D animation, 3D modelling and animation, audio, video, and website construction. Students will learn to generate media ideas, collect resources, construct and edit concepts using industry-standard software packages. Emphasizes the production and teaching of digital media for creative, educational, and commercial environments. No previous computer experience is required.

AGEI 473 - Chronic Disease and Ageing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Chronic diseases are very prevalent among the elderly, and their management has a major influence on the health, functionality and quality of life of older people. The growing body of evidence and experience in the delivery of high quality, safe, effective care will be examined and the design of systems that encourage and support high quality care will be explored. The role of chronic disease self-management and social support networks will be an important focus.

ANTH 100 - Introduction to Anthropology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 100A, 100B

Schedule

An introductory survey of the sub-fields of anthropology: biological anthropology, archaeology, cultural and social anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. Topics include the human fossil record, the archaeological record from Paleolithic cultures to urban civilizations, and examination of contemporary human societies, drawn from various levels of complexity.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100, 100A, 100B.

ANTH 200 - Cultural and Social Anthropology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 200A, 200B

Schedule

Introduction to the analysis of sociocultural systems. Major topics include subsistence, production and distribution, social organization, politics, religion, kinship, symbolic systems, and cultural change from an international perspective.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 200, 200A, 200B.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing or permission of the department.

ANTH 343 - Archaeological Field Techniques

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Training in the methods and techniques of archaeology through participation in a field project. Complements the regional topics of 344, with which it will normally be combined to form the archaeological field school.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 343, 390 (if taken in the same topic).

Prerequisites:

240 and permission of the department.

ANTH 344 - Regional Topics in Archaeology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Intensive study of topics in archaeological method and theory relevant to the interpretation of a single site or region. Complements the applied archaeological research of 343, with which it will normally be combined to form the archaeological field school.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 344, 390 (if taken in the same topic). May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the department if regional focus is different.

Prerequisites:

240 and permission of the department.

ANTH 352 - Human Osteology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 451

Schedule

Theoretical and methodological approaches to the study of human skeletal remains.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 352, 451.

Prerequisites:

250.

ANTH 393 - Selected Problems in Anthropology: Cultural Anthropology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 390

Schedule

Presentation of selected problems in anthropology.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 393, 390, 390A (if taken in the same topic).

May be repeated under different topics.

Topics and prerequisite information will be provided by the departmental office.

Prerequisites:

Set by department depending upon topic.

For students without a declared Major or Honours in Anthropology, permission of the department.

ANTH 395 - Selected Problems in Anthropology: Method and Theory

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 390

Schedule

Presentation of selected problems in anthropology.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 395, 390, 390A, 390B, 390C, 390D (if taken in the same topic).

May be repeated under different topics.

Topics and prerequisite information will be provided by the departmental office.

Prerequisites:

Set by department depending upon topic.

For students without a declared Major or Honours in Anthropology, permission of the department.

ANTH 398 - Life and Death in the Viking World

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A detailed look at the nature and impact of the Viking expansion in the North Atlantic (including the British Isles, the Faroes, Iceland, Greenland and North America) in the period defined rather broadly from c. 800-1300 AD. The social and ecological consequences of migration are explored, drawing on a variety of sources including archaeological data, saga literature, and historical sources.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 398, 392, (if taken in the same topic).

Prerequisites:

240

ANTH 516 - Seminar in Anthropological Research Methods

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An advanced consideration of the assumptions which lie behind various approaches to conducting research in anthropology.

ANTH 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ANTH 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Offered on an ongoing basis. Candidacy must be reached by the end of the third year in the program. Successful completion of 693 is a pre-requisite for registration in 699 (Dissertation).

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ANTH 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 20

Schedule

Prerequisites:

ANTH 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ART 351 - Special Studies

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

The study of a specialized topic or area and its relationship to practice.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

Normally class size is limited.

Prerequisites:

Minimum of 12 units in 100- and 200-level courses, or permission of the department.

ASTR 102 - Exploring the Cosmos

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of ASTR 120

Schedule

A general course designed for non-science students. An exploration of how astronomical observations guide and challenge our understanding of the fundamental laws of nature. Cosmology, and the elusive dark matter and dark energy that determine the universe's fate. Stars, galaxies, and relics left over by the Big Bang. Black holes and relativity; supernovae and neutron stars. Practical work includes observations with campus telescopes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 102, 120.

BCMB 301A - Intermediate Laboratory I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of BIOC 301, MICR 301

Schedule

An intermediate course in biochemical, microbiological and molecular biological laboratory techniques.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 301A, BIOC 301.

Limited enrolment. Open to Biochemistry and Microbiology majors only, or by permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

MICR 200A and 200B.

Pre or co requisites:

BIOC 300A or 300B.

BCMB 301B - Intermediate Laboratory II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of BIOC 301, MICR 302

Schedule

An intermediate course in biochemical, microbiological and molecular biological laboratory techniques.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 301B, BIOC 301.

Prerequisites:

301A.

Pre or co requisites:

BIOC 300A or 300B.

BCMB 580 - Research Seminar

Units: 0
Formerly: BIOC and MICR 580

Schedule

Requires attendance and participation at all departmental seminars, and the formal presentation of the research that comprises the major portion of the student's MSc thesis in biochemistry or microbiology, or the major portion of the currently completed and proposed research for students intending to transfer to the PhD program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BCMB 680 - Advanced Research Seminar

Units: 0
Formerly: BIOC and MICR 680

Schedule

Requires attendance and participation at all departmental seminars, and the formal presentation of the research that comprises the major portion of the student's PhD thesis work in biochemistry or microbiology.

Prerequisites:

580, or BIOC or MICR 580 or permission of the department.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BCMB 693 - PhD Candicacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in BCMB 693 upon provisional transfer to the BIOC or MICR PhD program and remain enrolled until all candidacy requirements are complete.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BIOC 300B - General Biochemistry II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 300

Schedule

BIOC 300A and 300B are intended to provide detailed coverage of foundation topics for students majoring in biochemistry or microbiology. Metabolic processes and their control, as well as structure and function of DNA, RNA and genes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 300B, 300.

CHEM 213 is recommended prior to taking this course.

A minimum grade of C+ is recommended in all prerequisites.

Prerequisites:

All of 300A, BIOL 225, CHEM 231; and

CHEM 232 or 235.

Grading:

BIOC 599 - MSc Thesis: Biochemistry

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BIOC 699 - PhD Dissertation: Biochemistry

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Corequisites:

BCMB 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BIOL 150B - Modern Biology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to biological science, emphasizing cellular and physiological processes. Topics include principles of genetics, cell biology, plant physiology and animal physiology.

Notes:

Not open to students with credit in 150, 190A, 190B.

150A and 150B may be taken in any order.

150B cannot be taken concurrently with 190A or 190B. Major and Honours students, see "Notes on Course Requirements".

BIOL 190A - General Biology I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The first of two courses introducing the biological sciences. Biological chemistry, cellular diversity, membrane structure and function, energy transduction, DNA replication, mitosis and the cell cycle, meiosis and sexual life cycles, Mendelian genetics, gene expression, evolutionary theory, and diversity of prokaryotes, protists, plants and fungi.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 190A, 210.

Chemistry 11 or 12 is strongly recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

Either Biology 12, or Biology 11 and 150B, or 150A and 150B.

BIOL 190B - General Biology II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The second of two courses introducing the biological sciences. Structure, growth, nutrition, and development of plants; animal diversity; principles of animal physiology including homeostatic mechanisms, circulation, gas exchange, osmoregulation, thermoregulation, defense systems, chemical signalling, reproduction and development.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 190B, 220.

Prerequisites:

190A.

BIOL 225 - Principles of Cell Biology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to cellular, subcellular, and molecular structure/function relationships in eukaryotic cells. Membrane structure and dynamics, membrane transport, protein sorting, vesicular transport, endocytic pathways, extracellular matrices, interactions with the cellular and acellular environments, endomembrane system, cytoskeleton and motility, cellular reproduction, mechanisms of cell signalling, techniques in cell biology.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 225, 200.

Prerequisites:

190A or permission of the department.

Pre or co requisites:

One of 190B, MICR 200A, permission of the department.

BIOL 345 - Animal Behaviour

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Evolutionary and comparative analyses of behaviour. Topics include taxonomic diversity of nervous systems, proximate and ultimate mechanisms, nature/nurture controversies, communication and sensory modes, foraging behaviours, mate choice, sociality and warfare. Laboratory includes observational and experimental approaches to behaviour of representative invertebrate and vertebrate taxa.

Notes:

Students with credit in MRNE 446 may take this course for credit.

Prerequisites:

All of 190A, 190B, minimum third-year standing; and

either 215, or declared Major or Honours in Anthropology, or declared Major or Honours in Combined Biology and Psychology.

BIOL 360 - Cell Biology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Structure and function of animal and plant cells and tissues, membrane structure, transport, cellular compartments, cytoskeleton, cell growth and division, cell adhesion, extracellular matrix, tissue organization and renewal.

Prerequisites:

230; and

one of BIOC 299, 300A, 300B (300A or 300B may be taken as corequisites).

BIOL 361 - Molecular Genetics and Genomics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Naturally occurring and induced genetic mutations leading to phenotypic variation within and among species in a diversity of eukaryotic taxa. Regulation of transcription and translation (including small regulatory RNAs), protein-protein interactions, molecular mechanisms of tumor formation, genome structure and mobile genetic elements, and functional genomics.

Prerequisites:

230; and

one of BIOC 299, 300A, 300B (300A or 300B may be taken as corequisites).

Corequisites:

BIOL 400 - History of Biology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The historical development of the major techniques and ideas of biology, including the significance of the important historical contributors to biology.

Notes:

Only one of 400 and 489 may be counted as an upper-level credit toward degree programs in Biology.

Prerequisites:

Minimum third-year standing.

BIOL 499A - Honours Thesis I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

The first stage of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Open to Honours students only.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 499.

499A and 499B are “tied” courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department.

Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of 499B.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: INP, letter grade (assigned upon completion of 499B; if 499B is not completed, a grade of N will be assigned to 499A).

BIOL 499B - Honours Thesis II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

Continuation of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Open to Honours students only.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 499.

499A and 499B are “tied” courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department.

Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of both courses.

Prerequisites:

499A.

BIOL 560 - Annual Biology Graduate Symposium

Units: 1.0

Schedule

Required of all graduate students every year of their degree program except by permission of the department. Shall be treated, in its grading, as the thesis or the dissertation and shall be given one unit of credit upon completion.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BIOL 599 - Thesis

Units: 12.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BIOL 693 - PhD Candicacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in BIOL 693 upon registering in the PhD program (or upon switching to the PhD program from the MSc program) and remain enrolled until all candidacy requirements are complete.

The candidacy examination must be held within 21 months of a student entering the PhD program. Students transferring from the MSc to the PhD program must complete the exam within 18 months from their entry into the PhD.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

BIOL 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: ranges from 24 to 39

Schedule

Corequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

BME 201 - Quantitative Human Physiology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to human physiology at the level necessary for advanced work in biomedical engineering, including properties of organ systems such as the nervous, endocrine, muscular, cardiovascular and respiratory systems.

Prerequisites:

CHEM 101 or 150; and

one of PHYS 111, 112, 125, 130.

BME 403 - Medical Image Processing

Units: 1.5
Also: ELEC 435

Schedule

Image processing and understanding techniques applied in medical imaging technologies such as CT, MRI, ultrasound, X-ray. Design of computer aided diagnosis systems. Topics include algorithms for filtering, edge detection, segmentation, registration and 3D visualization of medical data.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 403, ELEC 435.

Prerequisites:

ELEC 310.

BUS 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Exam

Units: 3.0

Schedule

PhD students write a Candidacy Exam made up of three components including two written content exams on core subject material and a critical review of an empirical research manuscript. These written responses will be combined with an oral examination to assess whether the student has reached a sufficient level of expertise to allow him or her to proceed to the next stage of the program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BUS 694 - Thesis Proposal Defence

Units: 0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

BUS 695 - Special Topics in Business Administration

Units: 0.5-4.5

Schedule

The content, credit value and method of evaluation must be approved by the PhD Program Director.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics up to a maximum of 20 units.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CD 501 - Anchoring a Change Agenda: Foundations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Grounds students in a solid understanding of the multiple historical, theoretical and conceptual frameworks of the role of civil society and the social economy in advancing progressive economic, political and social change, including the economics of social justice. The powerful intersection of theory and practice will be examined and critically assessed in the context of the capacity of co-operatives, non-profits and community development organizations to respond to key contemporary societal issues, global trends, and to consider implications for the future.

Prerequisites:

Admisison to the MACD Degree Program or with permission of the Graduate Adviser.

CD 510 - Leadership, Management and Governance within Organizations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Develops the competencies required to effectively lead and manage organizations from the 'inside', focusing on leadership capacities, human resources (staff, boards and volunteers), governance, internal and external stakeholder relations. Through a blend of theory, practice and experiential simulations, students will integrate their learning as well as appreciate the unique dimensions of co-operatives, social enterprises and non-profit organizations.

Prerequisites:

Admisison to the MACD Degree Program or with permission of the Graduate Adviser.

CD 524 - Leadership and Organizational Development for Communities

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores leadership beliefs, values, and attitudes, and analyzes perspectives in shaping leadership in civil society, community development and the social economy. Introduces management, assessment, concepts and tools for developing strategic priorities and planning frameworks for organizations and communities. Includes scenario based exercises set in a variety of practice contexts relevant to students' experience and systems.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 524, 502, 503.

Prerequisites:

Admisison to the MACD Degree Program or with permission of the Graduate Adviser.

CD 525 - Managing Organizations, Systems and Community Transformations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Develops key competencies for personal, group, organizational and community leadership in: teamwork, facilitation, presentation skills, negotiation, conflict resolution, group dynamics and collaboration. Examines systemic factors that encourage and challenge innovation. Analysis of cases that demonstrate successful scaling, practices or particular innovations.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one 525, 511, 513.

Prerequisites:

Admisison to the MACD Degree Program or with permission of the Graduate Adviser.

CD 598 - Master's Project

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Expected to be a substantial analysis of a management, policy or program problem for a client in the community development sector. This major project is prepared in consultation with the client and an academic supervisor drawn from regular university faculty and qualified practitioners and must be both practical and academically rigorous. The major project is defended in an oral examination.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CENG 241 - Digital Design

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 290

Schedule

Boolean algebra, canonical expressions, logic gates and their physical realization. Fan-in and fan-out, timing, rise and fall times, delay. Combinational circuits minimization (Karnaugh map, Quine-McCluskey, Tools-Expresso, others). Standard circuits - adders, multiplexers, demultiplexers, etc. Memory elements, flip-flops. State transition diagrams, Mealy-Moore finite state machines. State assignment and machine realization, counters. Introduction to Verilog and its use to design combinational and sequential circuits. Advanced topics to include design with PLDs, PLAs, FPGAs.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 241, 290.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

CENG 242 - Discrete Structures in Engineering

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the use of recurrence relations and generating functions in engineering problems. Engineering modeling with graphs. Graph representation and traversal techniques, and their computational complexity. Use of branch-and-bound, divide-and-conquer, greedy, network flow, dynamic programming, approximation, and heuristic algorithms in Electrical and Computer Engineering applications.

Notes:

May not be counted for credit towards a Computer Science degree program.

Prerequisites:

MATH 101 and 110.

CENG 441 - Design of Digital and VLSI Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Advanced combinational and sequential logic design. Optimization of finite state machines; timing methodologies and synchronization issues. Hardware description languages (HDL): structural and behavioural descriptions, simulation and testbenches, coding styles, design with HDL and FPGA implementation. Design for test: testing concepts, scan-based design and built-in self-test (BIST). Design for high speed: timing analysis, pipelining and retiming. Design for low power: sources of power dissipation, design transformations.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 441, 440, 465.

Prerequisites:

241 or 290.

CENG 499 - Design Project II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 499A and 499B

Schedule

A significant technical design project in Computer Engineering completed under the supervision of a faculty member. This design experience is based on the knowledge and skills acquired in earlier course work. Projects may originate from faculty members, students, or external sources. They may have a diverse nature and serve diverse needs. Multi-disciplinary projects are encouraged.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499, 499A, 499B, ELEC 499, 499A, 499B, SENG 499.

Prerequisites:

One of 399, BME 350, ELEC 399, MECH 350; and

minimum fourth-year standing in the Computer Engineering Program.

CH 562 - Curatorial Planning and Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Considers how traditional concepts of curatorship have shifted significantly in the face of more democratic relations with community, more subjective perspectives of knowledge, and increasing emphasis on the museum's social and educative roles. Explores the nature and scope of contemporary critical curatorial theory and practice and focuses on the ways in which curators engage with cultural heritage resources, develop sustainable collections, and generate and share associated knowledge to meet the needs of diverse communities.

CH 571 - Determining Significance of Heritage Resources

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on the definition of the heritage value or significance of a historic place or resource as a key step in the management of cultural heritage resources. It explores the range of historical aesthetic, social and scientific values that establish the character-defining elements of historic resources, including buildings, structures, historic districts and cultural landscapes. Various methods of inventory and evaluation are discussed along with their roles in guiding subsequent conservation planning and decision-making.

Notes:

Credit will only be granted for one of 571, HA 489C.

A combined undergraduate/graduate course.

CHEM 091 - Introduction to Chemistry I

Units: 0

Schedule

Special tutorial course for students who do not have Chemistry 12, which is designed to provide background for students who intend to enrol, either simultaneously or subsequently, in a university-level introductory general chemistry course. This course will be delivered via the Internet. There are no set class times; a unit should be completed roughly every two weeks during the term. Students will be assessed by timed on-line quizzes after the completion of each unit.

Notes:

0.5 fee unit.

Prerequisites:

Chemistry 11; and

Principles of Mathematics 12 or Pre-Calculus 12; or

permission of the department.

Grading: COM, N, F

CHEM 101 - Fundamentals of Chemistry I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the modern theory of atomic structure and its relation to chemical bonding. Introduction to organic chemistry and modern materials, including polymer chemistry. Laboratory emphasizes skills typically needed in a scientific environment including observing, recording and discussing experimental data. Basic chemical techniques are introduced using a variety of different types of experiments.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 101, 100, 124, 140, 150. Students without Chemistry 12 must also enrol in 091 if they wish to take CHEM 102.

Prerequisites:

Chemistry 11;

and Principles of Mathematics 12 or Pre-Calculus 12; or

permission of the department.

CHEM 222 - Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Fundamental concepts of inorganic chemistry, with emphasis on periodicity, structure, bonding and reactivity; principles will be illustrated using the chemistry of selected groups of elements.

Prerequisites:

102.

CHEM 232 - Organic Chemistry with Biological Applications

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A continuation of CHEM 231, incorporating further functional group surveys and organic chemistry of biologically relevant molecules; aldehydes and ketones; dienes and aromatic compounds; electrophilic aromatic substitution; carboxylic acids and derivatives; beta-dicarbonyl compounds; introduction to organic synthesis; amines and phenols; carbohydrates and lipids.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 232, 235.

Prerequisites:

231.

CHEM 298 - Research Experience

Units: 0

Schedule

Experimental research under the direction of department members. For second-year students who wish to gain some experience in chemical research. Interested students should contact the course coordinator by the first week of classes.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: COM, N, F

CHEM 364 - Physical Chemistry Laboratory

Units: 0.75

Schedule

This laboratory course builds on expertise acquired in CHEM 245 and presents a variety of physical chemistry experiments at an intermediate level.

Notes:

A total of 1.5 units of credit will be granted for only one of 364, 346, 347 (if taken prior to September 2001).

Offered in fall, spring and summer terms.

To count toward any Chemistry program, this course must be taken twice, over two terms in which the course content differs, for a total of 1.5 units.

Prerequisites:

245.

CHEM 398 - Research Experience

Units: 0

Schedule

Experimental research under the direction of department members. For third-year students who wish to gain some experience in chemical research. Interested students should contact the course coordinator by the first week of classes.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: COM, N, F

CHEM 399 - Research Experience

Units: 1.5
Also: 498

Schedule

Experimental research under the direction of department members. For students who wish to gain some experience in chemical research. Students are advised to make arrangements for 399 projects as early as possible. Ideally, projects should be discussed with potential supervisors before the semester in which the research will be undertaken. Interested students should contact the course coordinator by the first week of classes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 399, 498, 499.

Cannot be taken simultaneously with 499A or 499B.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

CHEM 462 - Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory

Units: 0.75
Formerly: Part of 465 or 466

Schedule

This laboratory course will build on expertise acquired in CHEM 222 and 362, with emphasis on more difficult techniques or concepts encountered in inorganic synthesis.

Notes:

Credit will only be granted for only one of 462, 465, 466 if 465 or 466 taken as the inorganic component.

Offered in summer, fall and spring.

Prerequisites:

362

CHEM 463 - Advanced Organic Chemistry Laboratory

Units: 0.75
Formerly: Part of 465 or 466

Schedule

This laboratory course will build on expertise acquired in CHEM 235 and 363, with emphasis on more difficult techniques or concepts encountered in organic synthesis and physical organic chemistry.

Notes:

Credit will only be granted for only one of 463, 465, 466 if 465 or 466 taken as the organic component.

Offered in summer, fall and spring.

Prerequisites:

363

CHEM 464 - Advanced Physical Chemistry Laboratory

Units: 0.75
Formerly: Part of 465 or 466

Schedule

This laboratory course will build on expertise acquired in CHEM 245 and 364, with emphasis on larger projects studied at greater depth.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 464, 465, 466 if 465 or 466 taken as the physical component.

Offered in summer, fall and spring.

Prerequisites:

364

CHEM 499A - Honours Thesis I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

The first stage of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Normally open to Honours students only. Students are advised to make arrangements for 499 projects as early as possible. Ideally, projects should be discussed with potential supervisors before the semester in which the research will be undertaken. Interested students should contact the course coordinator by the first week of classes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 498, 499.

499A and 499B are "tied" courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department. Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of 499B. Both 499A and 499B are offered in all three terms.

Chemistry Majors may take 499A and 499B as electives.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: INP; letter grade (assigned upon completion of 499B; if 499B is not completed a grade of N will be assigned to 499A)

CHEM 499B - Honours Thesis II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

Continuation of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Normally open to Honours students only.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 498, 499.

499A and 499B are "tied" courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department. Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of both courses. Both 499A and 499B are offered in all three terms.

Chemistry Majors may take 499A and 499B as electives.

Prerequisites:

499A.

CHEM 599 - MSc Thesis

Units: 12.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CHEM 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in 693 concurrently with 699 until 693 is passed. If the candidacy examination cannot be completed until the following semester, an INP (in progress) grade will be entered.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CHEM 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 36.0-39.0

Schedule

Pre or co requisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CIVE 210 - Sustainable Development in Civil Engineering

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Principles of sustainable design in engineering systems, manufacturing, infrastructure, transportation, communications, and community development; design for the environment and sustainability metrics; introduction to life cycle assessment framework, methods, and tools using mathematical modelling software. Evaluation of sustainable technologies from technical, economic, environmental and social perspectives using life cycle analysis. Environmental impact assessments, environmental audit protocols and plans, pre-assessment planning and preliminary assessment of contaminated sites, site investigation, remedial planning and design. Green design case studies.

Prerequisites:

CHEM 101 or 150; and

CSC 111 and MATH 100; and

PHYS 110 or 122; and

PHYS 111 or 125.

CIVE 285 - Civil Engineering Materials

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Influence of constituent materials on the properties of fresh and hardened concrete. Concrete mix design. Impact of loads and environment on behaviour of concrete. Properties of bituminous materials; aggregates for bituminous mixtures; design of asphalt concrete and liquid asphalt mixtures; structural properties of bituminous mixes; surface treatment. Material lifecycles. Use of innovative materials including polymer composites, advantages and limitations.

Prerequisites:

MATH 100; and

CHEM 101 or 150; and

PHYS 110 or 122; and

PHYS 111 or 125.

CIVE 299 - Surveying

Units: 1.0

Schedule

Fundamental concepts of horizontal and vertical angle measurement, leveling; area computation, earthworks computation, profiles and cross-sections, circular curves, Principle of geodetic computations and their applications, Describing the equipment and operation involved in field surveying, Electronic and satellite based surveying instruments, traverse computations; location of manmade structures, map reading and interpretation, use of topographic maps.

Prerequisites:

MATH 100; and

ENGR 110 or 112.

COM 220 - Organizational Behaviour

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 120

Schedule

Introduction to behavioural concepts and tools that will assist the manager in both understanding behaviour in organizations and improving organizational effectiveness. Topics include individual motivation, perception and communication, managerial roles, schools of management theories, group processes and team work, leadership, supervision, and introduction to organizational structure, processes and culture.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 220, 120, PSYC 334, PSYC 334A, SOCI 323, SOCI 324. Not available for supplemental.

Not open to BCom students; not intended for students seeking entry to Bachelor of Commerce program. Credit will not be granted toward the Bachelor of Commerce program.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

COM 240 - Management Finance

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to corporate financial management. Provides a framework, concepts, and tools for analyzing financial decisions. Main topics include discounted cash flow techniques, financial statement analysis, capital budgeting, valuation of stocks and bonds, tax environments, risk and return tradeoffs, diversification, capital market efficiency, and an introduction to international finance issues.

Notes:

Not open to BCom students; not intended for students seeking entry to Bachelor of Commerce program. Credit will not be granted toward the Bachelor of Commerce program. Not available for supplemental.

Pre or co requisites:

One of 202, 253, 270; and

minimum second-year standing.

COM 250 - Fundamentals of Marketing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Product design and management, distribution channels, and marketing communications are examined as key elements of the marketing mix. Consumer buyer behaviour, sales force management, and marketing research are other topics to be reviewed.

Notes:

Not open to BCom students; not intended for students seeking entry to Bachelor of Commerce program. Credit will not be granted toward the Bachelor of Commerce program. Not available for supplemental.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

COM 270 - Financial and Management Accounting For Specialists

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the construction and interpretation of financial statements and the development and use of accounting information for management planning and control, including the development of cost information.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 270 or 210. Not open to BCom students; not intended for students seeking entry to Bachelor of Commerce program. Credit will not be granted toward the Bachelor of Commerce program. Not available for supplemental.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

COM 400 - Strategic Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A series of integrative management case studies that illustrate the application and integration of management functions. Focuses on organizational strategy and strategic management including the process of choosing and defining goals, formulating and implementing strategies, and monitoring strategic performance. Normally students are required to take this course in their final academic term.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core.

COM 402 - Legal Issues in Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of several aspects of commercial law that are particularly relevant to those who own, manage, or are employed by a business enterprise. Subjects that will be addressed include common law doctrines (such as contract and negligence), legislation (such as the Business Corporations Act) and other legal principles that affect business decision making in a global environment.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 402, 302.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

COM 405 - Career Preparation

Units: 0

Schedule

Designed to ensure that all Commerce students develop career preparation skills, including portfolio presentation, career planning and preparation skills. Intended to complement each student's career goals as identified in COM 205. Content will vary and may include: skills training, portfolio development, career assessment, networking events. This is a non-credit but mandatory course for all Bachelor of Commerce students.

Notes:

Must normally register in three consecutive terms beginning with Fall Term, Winter Session. 0.5 fee units per term (including Summer Session).

Prerequisites:

205 and minimum fourth-year standing.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

COM 410 - Leadership Strategies

Units: 1.5
Also: MBA 521

Schedule

An examination of leadership in a variety of environments: corporate, the military, and the public sector. Identifies the characteristics of a leader and instills an interest in and awareness of this vital organizational skill. Includes a review of leadership research from a historical perspective as well as current theory on transformational leadership. Experiential exercises, case studies and role playing techniques are employed to demonstrate leadership skills.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 410, MBA 521.

Prerequisites:

220 or 321; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 425 - Taxation for Managers

Units: 1.5
Also: MBA 531

Schedule

Reviews the fundamentals of the income tax system for all taxpayers. It then examines tax planning techniques that maximize cash flow and return on investment. While the course emphasizes business decisions, it also includes personal financial planning issues.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 425, MBA 531.

Prerequisites:

270 or 315 with a minimum grade of B-; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 426 - Management Accounting II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on the key tools that management accounting brings to decision making. It covers both the quantitative and qualitative aspects in an effective management control system including such topics as cost behaviour, cost allocation, activity based costing, flexible budgeting and variance analysis. In addition, the balanced scorecard, variable and absorption costing models, and alternative inventory management systems are examined.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 426, 450 (if taken in the same topic).

Prerequisites:

270 or 316 with a minimum grade of B-; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 435 - Corporate Relations and Responsibilities

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines the relations of a corporation to its stakeholders - customers, stockholders, government, unions and society at large. Especially important are a firm's code of ethics and conduct, written and unwritten, which governs its relationships and spells out its responsibilities to its various publics. Students will study and discuss a number of cases which illustrate how a variety of organizations have responded to this challenge.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 435, 450 (if taken in the same topic).

Prerequisites:

220 or 321; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 445 - Corporate Finance

Units: 1.5
Also: MBA 524

Schedule

Serves as a continuation of the introductory finance course to more advanced applications of the techniques, concepts, and tools of corporate finance. Main topics include short- and long-term financial management, cost of capital, capital structure, financial leverage, dividends policy, working capital management, leasing, mergers and acquisitions, and the use of derivatives for risk management.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 445, MBA 524.

Prerequisites:

240 or 371 with a minimum grade of B-; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 446 - Investments

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Covers the fundamental principles that are crucial to understanding the securities traded in international financial markets. The main topics include market structure, information efficiency, asset pricing models, valuation and trading of stocks, bonds, options and futures.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 446, ECON 435, MBA 525, COM 450 (if taken in the same topic).

Prerequisites:

240 or 371; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

COM 450 - Selected Topics in Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The course content will reflect the interests of the faculty members and current issues in business and industry. Topics may include non-traditional forms of work organizations, leadership, organizational development, and development of managerial skills.

Notes:

May be taken more than once to a maximum of 6 units with permission of the Gustavson School of Business.

Prerequisites:

Minimum fourth-year standing or permission of the Program Director.

CS 101 - Introduction to Canadian Culture

Units: 1.5
Formerly: CS 100A

Schedule

An introduction to the multidisciplinary study of cultural structures and expressions in Canada, including such forms as literature, the fine arts, mass media and communications.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 101, 100A.

A required course for the Diploma/Certificate programs in Canadian Studies.

CSC 110 - Fundamentals of Programming I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to designing, implementing, and understanding computer programs using an object-oriented programming language. Topics include an introduction to computing and problem solving, selection and iteration, arrays and collections, objects and classes, top-down design and incremental development.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 110, 111.

Prerequisites:

One of Foundations of Math 12, Mathematics 12, Precalculus 12, MATH 120.

CSC 115 - Fundamentals of Programming II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Techniques, methods, and tools for systematic development and maintenance of software systems and documentation; basic algorithms and data structures; and fundamental concepts of object-oriented programming. Topics include control and data abstraction, modularization, abstract data types, layers of abstraction, information hiding, separation of concerns, type checking, program design, separate compilation, software libraries, techniques for the development of high-quality software components, program understanding.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 115, 116, 160.

Prerequisites:

110 or 111.

CSC 225 - Algorithms and Data Structures I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Basic techniques for design, analysis, implementation of algorithms and data structures. Foundations: Random access machine model, time and space complexity, worst-case analysis, upper and lower bounds. Proof techniques for algorithm correctness. Basic data structures: stacks, queues, linked lists. Sorting: elementary sorting algorithms, mergesort, quicksort, priority queues. Searching: Binary search trees, balanced search trees, hash tables. Graphs: undirected and directed graphs, graph traversals and applications, topological sort. Algorithm design techniques: greedy, backtracking, divide and conquer.

Prerequisites:

115 or 116; and

MATH 122.

CSC 230 - Introduction to Computer Architecture

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The architecture of computer systems including concepts such as CPU, memory, buses, I/O, cache, instruction sets, interrupt processing, pipelining, performance. Families of processors, CISC, RISC. Memory organization and management (including virtual memory, protection, segmentation and paging). Computer arithmetic. The use of assemblers, linkers and loaders. Assembly language programming and its interface with a high-level language (C).

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 230, CENG 255.

Prerequisites:

115 or 116.

CSC 320 - Foundations of Computer Science

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A survey of formal models and results that form the theoretical foundations of computer science; typical topics include finite automata, Turing machines, undecidable problems, context free languages and computational complexity.

Prerequisites:

226.

CSC 360 - Operating Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The major concepts of operating systems and study of the interrelationships between the operating system and the architecture of computer systems. Topics discussed include operating system structures, concurrent programming techniques, cpu scheduling, deadlocks, memory management, file systems and protection.

Prerequisites:

226 and SENG 265; and

CSC 230 or CENG 255.

CSC 361 - Computer Communications and Networks

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to concepts in computer communication and networks. Topics will include layered network architectures, packet switching networks, local area networks, protocol design, and network security.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 361, 450, CENG 460.

Prerequisites:

226 and SENG 265; and

CSC 230 or CENG 255.

CSC 370 - Database Systems

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 470

Schedule

The use and operating principles of database management systems. Topics include: data entities and relationships; data modelling using Entity-Relation Diagrams: hierarchical, network and relational models of databases; query languages; physical representation of data in secondary storage; relational algebra and calculus as applied to the design of databases; security and integrity in the context of concurrent use; and basic ethical issues associated with database design and use.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 370, 470, HINF 200, 300.

Prerequisites:

226 and SENG 265.

CSC 435 - Compiler Construction

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Compilation, including: lexical analysis, syntax analysis, semantic analysis, code optimization, and simple code generation. Students will implement a compiler for a simple language.

Prerequisites:

320 and 330.

CSC 482A - Topics in Algorithms

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 482

Schedule

Entrance will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisite specified for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 482, 482A, 482B, 482C, 482D (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

* Lab hours may vary depending on the topic

CSC 485B - Topics in Systems

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 485

Schedule

Entrance will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisite specified for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 485, 485A, 485B, 485C, 485D, 485E, 485F, 485G, 485H (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

* Lab hours may vary depending on the topic.

CSC 486A - Topics in Graphics

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 486

Schedule

Entrance will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisite specified for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 486, 486A, 486B, 486C, 486D (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department

* Lab hours may vary depending on the topic.

CSC 535 - Compiler Construction

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to important topics in the design and implementation of a compiler for a modern programming language such as Java. Topics include parsing, syntax directed translation, intermediate code representation, static single assignment form, dataflow analysis, simple optimizations, and code generation for a simple architecture.

CSC 578A - Topics in Software Applications

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 578

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 578, 578A, 578B, 578C, 578D (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

Prerequisites:

CSC 578B - Topics in Software Applications

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 578

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 578, 578A, 578B, 578C, 578D (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

Prerequisites:

CSC 582A - Topics in Theoretical Computer Science

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 582

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 582, 582A, 582B, 582C, 582D (if taken in the same topic)

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

CSC 597 - Industrial Master's Project

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CSC 598 - Master's Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CSC 599 - Master's Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CSC 693 - PhD Candidacy

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CSC 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 33.0-34.5

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CYC 100A - Introduction to Professional Child and Youth Care Practice: Part One

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 100, 200

Schedule

Historical and contemporary conversations about the professional field of child and youth care and its diverse practices and contexts. Introduction to strength-based practice, inclusiveness, caring in context, normative development, and critical reflection. Emphasis on socially locating oneself, building relationships, processes of change, enhancing ethical discernment, promoting cultural competencies and a commitment to social justice, cultivating a professional orientation, and understanding theory in everyday practice.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100A, 100, 200, 200A, 251.

CYC 166B - Lifespan Development (Adolescence to Late Adulthood)

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 366B

Schedule

Introduces students to concepts and models of how human behaviour is acquired, maintained and modified. Focuses on human development from adolescence to late adulthood as a knowledge base for practice with children, youth and families.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 166B, 366, 366B.

CYC 210 - Supervised Practicum I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An opportunity to practice evolving CYC skills in an applied setting. Students work directly with children/youth in a supervised practice situation in order to promote professional skill acquisition and integrate the knowledge obtained through coursework. Students are required to complete 120 hours.

Notes:

210 must be completed before 310.

Prerequisites:

Year 1 required CYC courses or equivalent.

CYC 310 - Supervised Practicum II

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Students work directly with children/youth in a supervised practice situation in order to promote professional skill acquisition and integration. Emphasis is placed on observation and recording skills, understanding the structure and functioning of a service agency, and fostering the student's awareness of his or her functioning in relation to children, youth and agency workers. Attention is also given to developing beginning level case planning, intervention, and case presentation skills with both a one-to-one and a group focus. Students are required to complete 286 hours.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 310, 310A.

Prerequisites:

All of 166A, 166B, 210, minimum third-year standing, admission to a CYC program; or

permission of the department.

Corequisites:

205 and 338.

CYC 310A - Child and Youth Care Practicum by Prior Learning Assessment (PLA)

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Students with significant work or volunteer experience in Child and Youth Care may complete the first CYC practicum by Prior Learning Assessment. Students will present evidence of their prior learning and practice experience in the form of a portfolio which specifically demonstrates the learning objectives and outcomes required in 310.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 310A, 310.

Restricted to Child and Youth Care students.

5 years of paid CYC experience is strongly recommended.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

CYC 356 - Child and Youth Care Practice with Families

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 266

Schedule

Focuses on the various kinds of strategies used when working with families in a variety of settings. Using a strengths based approach, it covers interventions that promote positive ways of improving family patterns when difficulties are presented. Students will be introduced to a variety of interventions used to work collaboratively with family when changes are needed.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 356, 266, 351, 466.

Prerequisites:

Year 1 required CYC courses completed or equivalent and 205.

CYC 370 - Applying Assessment and Case Planning in Child and Youth Care Practice

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 474

Schedule

Focuses on the skills necessary to working professionally with individuals, groups and families: intake interviewing needs and risk assessment, intervention planning and implementation, case management and reporting. Knowledge and skill in issues of abuse and neglect will be developed. Students will be required to apply change theory in a laboratory learning setting and produce professional documentation of their work. Feedback on skill application is provided in class and through video recordings.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 370, 474.

Prerequisites:

Either 210 and 205, or 351.

CYC 410A - Advanced Supervised Block Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

A condensed 4 month practicum within which students are required to complete 286 hours. Some practicums are block practicums only, such as Child Life and Child Protection. Check with a practicum coordinator for more information.

Notes:

Restricted to Child and Youth Care students in their fourth-year of study.

Prerequisites:

All required 300- and 400-level courses with the exception of 475.

Corequisites:

475.

CYC 423 - Research Methods in Child and Youth Care

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The design of research and evaluation in child and youth care. Within an applied research practitioner context, students will be introduced to the knowledge and skills necessary to locate, understand, and use research about child and youth care. Students will examine research/evaluation designs and methodologies for improving child and youth care practice.

Prerequisites:

Minimum third-year standing.

CYC 424 - Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis in Child and Youth Care

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Provides students with a grounding in the techniques commonly used in the analysis of both quantitative and qualitative data in child and youth care as well as the logic of interpreting evaluation data. Students will explore how to interpret, analyze, code, and write about qualitative data. They will analyze quantitative, descriptive data to interpret relationships between variables and be introduced to inferential statistics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 424, HSD 425.

Prerequisites:

Minimum third-year standing.

CYC 460 - Special Topics in Child and Youth Care

Units: 0.5, 1.0, 1.5 or 3

Schedule

An opportunity to examine selected current issues in child, youth and family care.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the faculty adviser.

CYC 461 - Child Life Practice in Hospitals and Community Settings

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A foundation to child life practice in hospitals and community health care settings. Emphasis is placed on examining professional issues concerning child life specialists, the application of various conceptual frameworks, and theoretical perspectives to clinical practice within a multidisciplinary model in both hospital and community contexts.

Notes:

On-line delivery with mandatory on campus seminars.

Prerequisites:

Minimum fourth-year standing.

CYC 475 - Advanced Child and Youth Care Practice with Families and Groups

Units: 3.0

Schedule

This advanced course focuses on the development of skills required for child and youth care practice with families and groups. In a supervised teaching setting, students will assess the needs of role-playing individuals, families and groups, and by applying appropriate intervention strategies, assist clients to achieve needs-related, desired outcomes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 475, 476.

Prerequisites:

Year 3 required CYC courses.

CYC 546 - Human Change Processes: From Theory to Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A practice based course that requires students to work with individuals and families in simulated role play scenarios. It begins with the micro contexts of families and moves outward to understand how change occurs in communities and organizations. Human change theory and processes form the foundation of the course in order to explore traditional and contemporary theories of change that highlight gendered and cultural differences and similarities.

CYC 553 - Practicum in Child and Youth Care

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

The supervised field placement is designed to provide CYC students with an opportunity to apply their skills working with children, youth, families and communities in a supervised setting. Placements which involve individual, family and/or group counseling, can only be undertaken with qualified (i.e. Master's level) supervisors, and require a minimum commitment of 300 hours (3.0 units). Those students who have not completed a practicum as part of their undergraduate degree will also be required to enrol in the 3.0 unit course. Regular contact with the course instructor and consultations between the student, placement supervisor and instructor will be required.

Students registered in the 1.5 unit course will be required to complete a minimum of 165 hours. Students registered in the 3.0 course will be required to complete a minimum of 300 hours.

Notes:

Students are normally required to complete 13.5 units of coursework before registering in 553.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CYC 558 - Graduate Writing Seminar

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Engages students in the process of proposal writing in preparation for either their master's research thesis or applied research project. Includes a consideration of the Human Research Ethics Board review process, specialized information literacy training with the university library, and other issues of writing and research.

CYC 562 - Special Topics in Child and Youth Care Intervention

Units: 1.5 or 3

Schedule

Students will study models of intervention in child and youth care which are specific to their area of specialization.

Notes:

Topics will vary. May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

CYC 563 - Specialized Practicum in Child and Youth Care

Units: 1.5

Schedule

In consultation with a faculty adviser, students will select a special setting for advanced work and training. In some settings, this may take the form of a clinical internship. Students will work under supervision and will consult regularly with both the practicum supervisor and faculty course instructor. Students may be required to complete a specialized theory or intervention course in their area of focus prior to undertaking the specialized practicum.

Students are required to complete a minimum of 165 hours.

Prerequisites:

553.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CYC 598 - Applied Research Project

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Students will undertake an applied research project which could, for example, include: (1) program development, (2) program needs assessment, (3) development of an assessment tool/protocol for clients, (4) evaluation of an existing program, (5) cost/benefit analysis of program models, or (6) secondary analysis of existing agency data. The research project should be developed in consultation with the student's supervisory committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CYC 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Specialized research on a topic chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee. The thesis should be an original piece of research that would be suitable for publication in a professional journal or presentation at a professional meeting.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CYC 682A - Internship in Child and Youth Care Research

Units: 1.5
Formerly: CYC 682

Schedule

Learners may be involved in an ongoing research project in CYC or a closely related field in which they will play an active role in some aspect(s) of conducting the research. Learners will be expected to spend a minimum of 10 hours per week in the practicum and to meet with a faculty supervisor on a regular basis for a minimum of 150 hours.

Notes:

Learners may not be paid for work on this research project during the time that they are undertaking the practicum course for university credit.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CYC 682B - Practice Internship in Child and Youth Care

Units: 1.5
Formerly: CYC 682

Schedule

A practice Internship provides opportunities for the student to be actively involved and supervised in a practice setting. Practice settings may include teaching environments, face to face counselling settings, international contexts, or work in policy development with a specific Ministry. Normally students will work for 10 hours per week for a maximum of 150 hours. In addition, students will meet with the practicum co-ordinator throughout the term.

Notes:

Learners may not be paid for work on this research project during the time that they are undertaking the practicum course for university credit.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

CYC 693 - Candidacy Exams

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students will be expected to complete two candidacy papers (one focused on the substantive area of interest including related theories, and the other on methodology related to their area and topic of interest) and an oral examination before qualifying to undertake PhD research and a dissertation. Within thirty-six months of registration as a provisional doctoral student and at least six months before the final oral examination, a student must pass a candidacy examination.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

CYC 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 16.5

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

DR 598 - Master's Project

Units: 4.5

Schedule

The non-thesis option requires students to complete a major project in consultation with the student's supervisor and the Graduate Adviser. The project is expected to be a substantial analysis of a conflict situation or process, policy issue, or other relevant topic approved by the Graduate Adviser. It will have a practical application and is generally prepared in consultation with a client, as well as the supervisor. A written project report will be prepared and submitted to an oral examination committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

DR 599 - Master's Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

The thesis option requires original research on a topic chosen in consultation with the student's supervisor and the Graduate Adviser.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

DSST 441 - Enabling Technologies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on innovations that enhance quality of life by enabling people with disabilities to participate in everyday life. Students will be encouraged to think through challenges relating to function to support innovations that enable people to be more independent.

ECON 103 - Principles of Microeconomics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The principles of microeconomic analysis with special reference to the theory of demand, the theory of the firm and the theory of distribution.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 103, 201, ADMN 310, ENGR 280 taken before May 2012.

103 cannot be taken concurrently with 100.

Principles of Math 12, Pre-Calculus 12 or MATH 120 is recommended prior to taking this course.

ECON 103C - Introduction to Principles of Microeconomics and Financial Project Evaluation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A concentrated introduction to principles of microeconomics and financial project evaluation for Engineering students. Microeconomic topics include theories of demand, the firm, and the distribution of income. Financial project evaluation topics include time value of money, interest rates and loans, and financial decision-making considering depreciation, taxes and risk. Assumes competency in calculus, algebra and familiarity with computer spreadsheet software.

Prerequisites:

Admission to the BEng or BSEng program; and

MATH 101.

ECON 104 - Principles of Macroeconomics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The principles of macroeconomic analysis with special reference to fluctuations in income and prices, monetary and fiscal policies for economic stabilization.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 104, 202.

104 cannot be taken concurrently with 100.

Principles of Math 12, Pre-Calculus 12 or MATH 120 is recommended prior to taking this course.

ECON 203 - Intermediate Microeconomics I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the theories of consumer demand; production and cost; the firm and market under conditions of perfect competition, monopoly, monopolistic competition and oligopoly; factor markets and distribution; and welfare economics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 203, 300, 302, 304A.

203 cannot be taken concurrently with 205.

Prerequisites:

103; and

MATH 100 or 102.

ECON 204 - Intermediate Macroeconomics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Theories of aggregate economic behaviour; the determination of national income and employment, consumption, investment, inflation, growth and fluctuations, economic policy.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 204, 301, 303, 304B.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104; and

MATH 100 or 102.

ECON 225 - Writing for Economists

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Extensive practice in written technical and non-technical composition. Basic grammar will be reviewed, including sentence syntax, punctuation, and paragraph construction. Students will be exposed to the correct style for the various documents they are likely to encounter.

Notes:

A comprehension and writing test will be given in the first seven calendar days of the course. Students who fail the test will be required to see the Economics 225 TA during the term to upgrade their writing skills.

Students satisfy the ECON 225 course requirement if they have: i) received a minimum grade of B+ in ENGL 135, 146 or 147; or ii) passed ENGR 240.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104; and

Academic Writing Requirement satisfied.

ECON 245 - Descriptive Statistics and Probability

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Populations, samples, measures of central location and dispersion. Deterministic time series analysis: trends, moving averages, seasonal adjustment, index numbers. Probability laws. Discrete and continuous random variables. Joint, marginal, and conditional distributions. Mathematical expectation and variance. Functions of random variables; laws of expectation. Covariance and correlation. Binomial, Poisson, and normal distributions.

Notes:

See "Credit Limit - Beginning Level Statistics Courses".

Credit will be granted for only one of 245, 240.

Prerequisites:

MATH 100 or 102.

Pre or co requisites:

103 and 104.

ECON 246 - Statistical Inference

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Estimation, confidence intervals and hypotheses tests. Simple regression and correlation. Multiple regression; t and F tests.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 246, 340, STAT 251, STAT 261, STAT 256 (if taken prior to September 2004).

STAT 252 cannot be used to satisfy the prerequisites.

Prerequisites:

245 or STAT 260; and

MATH 100 or 102.

ECON 305 - Money and Banking

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The principles of money, credit creation and banking; organization, operation and control of the banking system; and the relationship between the quantity of money and the level of economic activity.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104.

ECON 306 - International Economics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to international trade and finance. Topics include determinants of trade, balance of payments, and policy issues of current interest. The latter may include the political economy of tariffs, bilateral and multilateral trade negotiations, trade and development.

Notes:

Credit will not be granted for 306 if 405A has already been completed.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104; and

either 225, or one of ENGL 135, 146, 147 with a minimum grade of B+, or ENGR 240.

ECON 310A - Competition Economics I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Economic models and empirical examples of industrial competition. Topics may include perfect competition, monopoly, game theory, oligopoly, mergers, collusion, deterring entry, technological change, price discrimination, tying, bundling, resale price maintenance, exclusive dealing.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 310A, 310.

Prerequisites:

103 or 103C.

ECON 320 - Economic Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to issues and policy problems faced by developing countries. Covers key principles, concepts and measurement issues, empirical facts, and analytical perspectives associated with economic development. Topics will include human development, inequality and poverty, population growth, education, health, and agriculture and rural development. Topics may also include urbanization and migration, role of credit markets, globalization, environment, and other current issues in development.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104; and

either 225, or one of ENGL 135, 146, 147 with a minimum grade of B+, or ENGR 240.

ECON 321 - The Economic History of Canada

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The story of long-run economic growth and welfare in the Canadian economy, with the aid of economic analysis, quantitative data and other historical materials. Emphasis on the development of the Canadian economy from a resource-based economy to a developed industrial economy within an international setting.

Prerequisites:

103 and 104; and

either 225, or one of ENGL 135, 146, 147 with a minimum grade of B+, or ENGR 240.

ECON 325 - Public Economics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the role of government in the economy. Topics include: examination of public goods, externalities, and information asymmetries; market failures resulting from these conditions and policies to address those market failures; taxes, expenditures, and collective decision-making under majority voting. Policy applications include welfare, education, healthcre spending, and tax policie such as income taxes, consumption taxes, and taxes on carbon emissions.

Prerequisites:

103 or 103C.

ECON 485 - Topics in Economics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The topics in this course depend primarily on the interests of the instructor. Entry to this course will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisites for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

Pre or co requisites:

Either 225, or one of ENGL 135, 146, 147 with a minimum grade of B+, or ENGR 240.

ECON 598 - Extended Essay

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ECON 599 - Thesis

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ECON 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in ECON 693 for the duration of their preparation for candicacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ECON 699 - Dissertation

Units: 21.0 - 33.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

EDCI 208 - Studio Piano Class I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ME 208

Schedule

Development of piano keyboard skills: technique, simple harmonic analysis, sight reading, transposition and accompaniment patterns. For those with little or no piano background. Students with basic piano skills should register in EDCI 308.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 208, ME 208.

EDCI 303 - Historical and Philosophical Foundations of Canadian Education

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 303

Schedule

Focuses on historical events and philosophical ideas that have impacted learners and teachers in Canadian schools.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 303, EDUC 303, ED-B 420, ED-B 423.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance in a Teacher Education Program.

EDCI 308 - Studio Piano Class II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ME 308

Schedule

Continuation of development of piano keyboard skills: technique, harmonic analysis, sight reading, transposition, accompaniments, composition and improvisation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 308, ME 308.

For those with some piano background (e.g., 208 or equivalent).

Prerequisites:

EDCI 311 - Studio Guitar Class: I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ME 303A

Schedule

Acquisition of basic skills in guitar playing and song accompaniment. Appropriate for students with little or no background in music theory.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 311, ME 303A.

EDCI 312 - Studio Guitar Class: II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ME 303E

Schedule

Acquisition of intermediate guitar skills such as chord transformation, key transposition, and barre chords. Understanding of theoretical concepts through guitar performance and basic accompaniment. Students are expected to have acquired the fundamentals of the guitar and have an understanding of the basics of music theory as applied to the guitar.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 312, ME 303E.

EDCI 335 - Learning Design

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the practice of learning design and its application to interactive learning environments. Students will explore the principles of learning design; examine how they can maximize the effectiveness, efficiency and appeal of learning experiences for learners; and teach for understanding. Students will have the opportunity to plan, design, and develop an interactive learning environment using the latest technology tools specifically for teaching and learning.

EDCI 337 - Interactive &amp; Multimedia Learning

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-B 360

Schedule

An introduction to the theory and application of multimedia learning in interactive learning environments. Students will explore the latest research and discover some best practices for creating rich educational experiences. Students will have the opportunity to design and develop interactive learning experiences using such technologies as touch input devices, tablets, interactive white boards, virtual worlds and augmented reality.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 337, ED-B 360.

EDCI 339 - Distributed and Open Learning

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-B 363

Schedule

This course provides learners with an opportunity to gain direct experience with current technologies that enable various forms of online and mobile learning, including social media tools, live capture and streaming. This course will also look critically at access to learning in the 21st century and introduce students to the concept of open learning and the development of personalized learning networks.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 339, ED-B 363.

EDCI 340 - Media Activism, Social Justice, and Educational Change

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores the power and possibility of using media and communication technologies for substantive societal change. Introduces students to current and possible future uses of mainstream and alternative media to challenge existing power structures, to assist in representing marginalized and underrepresented groups, and to link communities of interest in aid of the attainment of social, political, economic, environmental and cultural justice through educational change.

EDCI 403 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Science

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 403

Schedule

A study of the curriculum organization, instructional strategies, and assessment practices in elementary or middle school science. Includes consideration of the nature of science, the interactions of science, technology, society and environment, and the content, processes and attitudes prescribed in the provincial curriculum.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 403, EDUC 403, ED-E 745.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance in a Teacher Education Program.

EDCI 404 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Social Studies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 404

Schedule

A study of the curriculum organization and techniques of instruction in elementary or middle school social studies. Examples are drawn from a variety of content areas: history, geography, anthropology, sociology, political science, and/or economics, with emphasis on participatory citizenship, culture and traditions in a pluralistic society.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 404, EDUC 404, ED-E 746.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance in a Teacher Education Program.

EDCI 405 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Mathematics

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 405

Schedule

General and specific goals of mathematics teaching and learning; examination of all components of the prescribed provincial mathematics curriculum; teaching strategies; learning activities; classroom settings; and assessment techniques.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 405, EDUC 405, ED-E 743.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance in a Teacher Education Program.

EDCI 461 - Language for Higher Thought

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 441

Schedule

An examination of instructional practices to develop high levels of thinking through engagement with literature and through writing in selected genres. Focuses on strategies designed to foster divergent, sustained engagement and interpretation of literature and for developing and representing ideas in expressive, poetic and transactional modes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 461, EDUC 441.

EDCI 476 - Organization and Instruction in French Immersion

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of current models for the organization and instruction of French Immersion students at the elementary and secondary level. Participants will define and articulate those critical factors that ensure lessons and units of study will enable students to learn language as well as concepts/skills. This course is taught in French.

EDCI 487 - Special Topics in Education

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-A 487, ED-B 487, ED-E 487

Schedule

Topics of current interest or concern to groups of students.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics; however students in an education degree program require permission of the Teacher Education Advising Office to apply the credit towards their degree program.

EDCI 499 - Professional Development - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 0.5-3.0
Formerly: ED-A, ED-B, ED-E 499

Schedule

A variable content course directed at improving specific teacher and/or administrator competencies. Normally offered off campus.

Notes:

Not more than 3 units of credit for any 499 courses may be approved as electives in an education degree program. Approval must be obtained from the Teacher Education Advising Office.

Grading: COM, N, F

EDCI 511 - Research in Drawing and Studio Development

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-A 571

Schedule

Review of literature on the development of drawing; analysis of theory and current teaching practices; an investigation of ideas and approaches through actual engagement in drawing.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 511, ED-A 571.

EDCI 512A - Digital Arts

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 512

Schedule

An extensive exploration of digital studio processes focusing on visual expression, graphics, and fine art. Working in the digital studio, students will learn to generate creative ideas, collect resources, produce artwork, and integrate digital and traditional processes using industry-standard software packages. Emphasis on the production and teaching of digital arts for creative, educational and studio environments. No previous computer experience is required.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 512 and 512A.

Prerequisites:

EDCI 532 - Emerging Trends and Topics in Curriculum Studies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of recent publications, presentations and conference proceedings to identify and discuss emerging trends and topics in the field of curriculum studies.

EDCI 536 - Language Processes in the School Curriculum: Oracy

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 543, half of ED-B 543, 543A

Schedule

An examination of processes through which competence in listening and speaking is developed. Includes analysis of research, methods and materials relevant to oracy.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 536, 543A, 543, ED-B 543.

EDCI 546 - Interpretation and Analysis of Language Arts Research

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-B 546

Schedule

A critical review of research methodologies used in the general area of language arts. Consideration of the appropriateness of specific methodologies to research in classroom problems.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 546, ED-B 546.

EDCI 549 - Gender and Pedagogy

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Draws upon historical and contemporary perspectives to provide lenses for analyzing various research issues and concerns in relation to educational policy and classroom practice. Inclusion and transformation are critical elements of the concepts developed in this course. Issues of gender influencing educational policy and practices will be examined, including areas such as curriculum development, teaching strategies, selection of curricular materials, professional interactions, and selection of teaching specialty areas.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 549, 591 (if taken in the same topic).

EDCI 556 - Language Processes in the School Curriculum: Writing and Representing

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 543B, 543, half of ED-B 543

Schedule

An examination of processes through which skills and competence in composition are developed. Includes analysis and evaluation of research, methods and materials relevant to instruction in composition.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 556, 543B, 543, ED-B 543.

EDCI 580 - Qualitative Research Methods

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-B 580

Schedule

Provides a survey of a variety of qualitative methods, and opportunities for learners to develop competencies in research practices common to qualitative inquiry.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 580, ED-B 580.

EDCI 591 - Selected Topics in Education

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-A, ED-B and ED-E 591

Schedule

A variable content course. Normally restricted to course offerings and not individual study.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

EDCI 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ED-A, ED-B and ED-E 597

Schedule

Comprehensive examination, which must be passed as required for individual Master of Education programs within the Faculty of Education.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 597, ED-A 597, ED-B 597, ED-E 597.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EDCI 598 - Project - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 3.0
Formerly: ED-A, ED-B and ED-E 598

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EDCI 598A - Project Proposal and Literature Review

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Encourages discussion of alternate approaches to project topics as well as examine the components of a project proposal, especially the features of an effective literature review. The proposal and literature review for the MEd project must be accepted by the 598A course instructor and the student’s program supervisor.

Notes:

Students who do not complete the course requirements may register a second time for the course. Incomplete course requirements in the second term will result in withdrawal from the program. There are appeal procedures for extenuating circumstances.

Prerequisites:

Open only to students admitted into selected Community-based Master's of Education Programs.

Grading: COM, INP, N, F.

EDCI 599 - Thesis - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 4.5
Formerly: ED-A, ED-B and ED-E 599

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EDCI 656 - Advanced Language Processes: Writing and Representing

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 643B, 643, half of ED-B 643

Schedule

An examination of processes through which representational skills and competence in writing are developed. Course will include analysis of research, methods and materials relevant to instruction in composition.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 656, 643B, 643, ED-B 643.

EDCI 691 - Special Problems - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-B 691

Schedule

Issues pertaining to students' research interests and faculty expertise will be examined.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics. Pro Forma is required for registration.

Prerequisites:

Appropriate prerequisites to be determined in specific instances.

EDCI 693 - Candidacy Examination - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Candidacy Examinations which must be passed as required for individual Doctor of Philosophy Programs within the Faculty of Education. Exams will be reviewed and graded by all members of the individual's Doctoral Committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EDCI 699 - PhD Dissertation - Curriculum and Instruction

Units: 30.0
Formerly: ED-B 699

Schedule

Prerequisites:

EDCI 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ED-D 101 - Learning Strategies for University Success

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of learning behaviours and motivations that have the power to improve academic success. Introduces concepts and principles about self-regulation, defined as the science of strategic, reflective, and adaptive learning. Students will master knowledge and apply concepts to improve learning, motivation, procrastination, collaboration and performance in university. Taken by students across faculties such as social sciences, sciences, humanities, engineering and business. Computers are used extensively for applied lab work and academic assignments.

Notes:

Enrolment is restricted to undergraduate students who are concurrently enrolled in at least one other university course.

Students must attend both the lecture (1.5hrs) and a lab (1.5hrs) each week.

ED-D 408 - Promoting Prosocial Behaviour: Strategies and Management

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 408

Schedule

Designed to provide beginning teachers with insights and concrete strategies that will assist them in preventing and/or effectively intervening in situations involving discipline, conflict, aggression and bullying. Peacemaking programs and peer conflict management initiatives will be discussed.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 408, EDUC 408.

Prerequisites:

Registration in a Faculty of Education Teacher Education Program.

ED-D 414 - Group Processes

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Analysis, theory, and research related to group processes, decision-making, and leadership in a variety of settings. Awareness and understanding of self in group contexts. Includes skills practice and development related to group membership and facilitation.

Notes:

414 is a prerequisite course for the Master’s program in Counselling Psychology and must be completed within seven years of the date of application.

ED-D 415 - Learning Difficulties: Assessment and Intervention

Units: 3.0

Schedule

A consideration of assessment strategies and instructional methods and materials appropriate for the identification and intervention of learning difficulties. Topics include: the application of knowledge and ethics in the assessment of students with special needs; the administration, scoring, and interpretation of norm-referenced, criterion-referenced, and curriculum-based assessment to Level B; task analysis, observation, portfolio, and environmental assessments; the synthesis and interpretation of assessment findings for individualized education program (IEP) planning and evaluation.

Notes:

Restricted to students registered in the Professional Specialization Certificate in Special Education.

Prerequisites:

405 and 402.

ED-D 417 - Skills for Effective Interpersonal Communication

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Basic interpersonal communication skills for active listening, empathic understanding and communication of empathy. Includes analysis of effective interpersonal skills and skill building laboratory experience. The content and skills are transferable to a variety of settings, including counselling, education, human development, management, healthcare, psychology and recreation.

Notes:

417 is a prerequisite course for the Master’s program in Counselling Psychology and must be completed within seven years of the date of application.

ED-D 418 - Introduction to Theories of Counselling

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of ED-D 417

Schedule

Major theoretical approaches to counselling. Includes philosophical assumptions, key concepts, the process of change and interventions. Designed for those interested in counselling, psychotherapy, and helping relationships.

Notes:

418 is a prerequisite course for the Master's program in Counselling Psychology and must be completed within seven years of the date of application.

ED-D 420 - Learning Support: Context and Key Issues

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDUC 420

Schedule

An introductory overview of key issues in learning support. Topics will include the organization, administration and management of classrooms in which students with special educational needs are found; the referral process; teacher responsibilities for students with special educational needs in the context of regular classrooms; and the utility and limitations of various assessment techniques.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 420, EDUC 420.

ED-D 424 - Teaching Students with Developmental Disabilities

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to designing, implementing, and monitoring programs within inclusive settings for children and adolescents with developmental disabilities such as intellectual disabilities, autism, cerebral palsy, and fetal alcohol spectrum disorder.

ED-D 425 - Assistive Technology in the Inclusive Classroom

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The application of a range of assistive technologies and instructional strategies to support active student participation in inclusive classrooms. Study and application of functional assessment processes, team principles, and a range of technologies and resources.

ED-D 503 - Program Development and Evaluation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the issues, practices, and methods of program evaluation at the institutional, organizational, and classroom levels.

ED-D 508 - Theories of Learning

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A survey of psychological interpretations of learning, comparing modern Behaviourist and Cognitive approaches; historical perspective also given.

ED-D 514 - Assessment in Counselling

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The use of testing, diagnosis, and other aspects of assessment within a counselling perspective for adults, adolescents and children. Topics addressed include: basic concepts in assessment, the relationship between counselling and assessment, ethical issues, diversity, reliability and validity, test selection and administration, test evaluation, a variety of assessments and assessment reports.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 514, 591 if taken in the same topic.

Restricted to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

518 and 522 or students who have counselling or related background.

ED-D 516 - Advanced Intervention in Special Education

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An intensive course specializing in academic interventions for students with special needs. Intervention design, implementation, and monitoring will be involved within the context of special education service delivery.

Prerequisites:

515 or permission of the department.

ED-D 518 - Advanced Seminar in Theories of Counselling Psychology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Contemporary theories and approaches to counselling and psychotherapy for individuals, couples, and families across the lifespan.

Notes:

This course is open only to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

ED-D 519 - Advanced Seminars in Counselling Psychology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will not be given for both 519P and 591 Selected topics: Trauma Counselling.

May be taken once for credit in each of the areas listed above; 1.5 units each.

These courses are open only to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

ED-D 521 - Theory and Practice in Family Counselling

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Theoretical approaches and intervention strategies related to family counselling with diverse clientele. Through discussion, experiential activities, and role playing, students will become familiar with current concepts and techniques.

Notes:

This course is open only to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

522 or permission of the department.

ED-D 522 - Skills and Practice for Counselling

Units: Variable

Schedule

Provides basic counselling interventions with an emphasis on the therapeutic relationship. Extensive opportunity to role play and to self-reflect on role as counsellor and issues related to boundaries and power. Sequenced skill training, with extensive counselling simulation and supervision of practice in a field setting. Includes direct client contact under the supervision of a qualified professional with diverse client populations.

Notes:

Can be taken more than once until practicum hourly requirements are met.

This course is open only to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

Corequisites:

518 and 519N or 519C and 519L.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ED-D 523 - Internship in Counselling

Units: Variable

Schedule

Provides intensive practice in advanced counselling techniques and approaches under the supervision of a professional counsellor in community settings. Lectures focus on case presentations, models of consultation, supervisor-supervisee relationship, roles and responsibilities of health professionals, counsellor identity, professional organizations, record keeping. Two term course.

Notes:

Can be taken more than once until practicum hourly requirements are met. Enrolment is limited due to availability of placements. Normally limited to a maximum of 3 units of credit.

This course is open only to students who have been admitted to the MA or MEd degree program in Counselling Psychology, or by permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

522.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ED-D 525 - Indigenous Healing and Spirituality

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Indigenous values, worldviews, and spirituality as the foundation for helping and healing. Topics include traditional knowledge, holistic healing, role of elders, and Indigenous spiritual practices.

Notes:

Restricted to students who have been admitted to the Indigenous Communities Counselling Program, or by permission of the Department.

Grading: COM, INC, N, or F.

ED-D 533 - Concepts and Theories of Leadership in Learning Contexts

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Notes:

May be taken once for credit in each of the areas listed above.

ED-D 534 - Leadership for School Improvement

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-B 534

Schedule

Surveys contemporary thinking about professional learning communities and learning teams, emphasizing how leaders can build and support collaborative and inclusive learning environments in order to effect positive school change.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 534, ED-B 534.

ED-D 536 - Philosophy of Leadership

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-B 536

Schedule

An examination of the relevant interaction of philosophy and leadership, with a view to clarifying philosophical concepts and theories and their application to the analysis, by individuals in leadership positions, of their own and others' actions.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 536, ED-B 536.

ED-D 537 - Functions and Processes of Leadership

Units: 1.5 or 3.0
Formerly: ED-B 537

Schedule

Notes:

May be taken once for credit in each of the areas listed above.

ED-D 539A - Leadership, Learning and Social Justice

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 539

Schedule

Concepts of social justice and their relationship to leadership in schools, institutions and organizations and community. Focuses on issues of race/ethnicity, gender, class, sexual orientation and ability as enacted in everyday practice. Conceptions of democracy, privilege, power, and citizenship are central. Discussions extend to ecological and global issues of social justice.

ED-D 561A - Methods in Educational Research

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 561

Schedule

An introduction to quantitative and qualitative research designs, the research process, the selection and design of data collection instruments and methods, writing and reporting findings, and systematically evaluating and critiquing the quality of research studies. Useful for students preparing to conduct thesis research as well as students who wish to become better readers and consumers of research.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 561A, 561.

ED-D 561B - Research Methods in Leadership

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Designed to prepare students in Leadership Studies to undertake independent, scholarly research so that they might fulfill the research requirements for the MEd degree in Leadership Studies. Students will become familiar with different lines of inquiry, appropriate methodologies, proposal preparation and the ethics involved in doing research.

Other graduate level research methods courses may be substituted with permission from the Graduate Adviser.

Notes:

Students must complete their 598 project within the two-term 3.0 unit allotment.

Prerequisites:

Students must complete 7.5 units before registering in 561B.

Corequisites:

Students must take 561B and 598 concurrently.

ED-D 591 - Selected Topics in Education

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The content of these courses varies depending upon student interests and faculty areas of expertise. Courses often focus on timely issues and topics in the field.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

ED-D 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A required element of all MEd programs. Typically held within one month of completion of all course work. Examination format may be either written or oral, as decided upon by the program supervisor in consultation with the candidate. Areas of examination and examiners are established by each program area (counselling, educational psychology, special education, leadership studies).

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ED-D 598 - Project - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Evidence of independent research work in the form of a project, extended paper(s), work report, etc., as determined within the department. Planned and carried out with a project supervisor.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ED-D 599 - Thesis - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ED-D 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Exam in Educational Psychology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

PhD students write candidacy examinations in research methodology and in their area of focus within educational psychology. The format will consist of two written papers followed by an oral examination. In the oral examination, the candidate will be examined in both research methodology and his/her area of focus.

Normally, within thirty six months of registration as a provisional doctoral student and at least six months before the final oral examination, a student must pass the candidacy examination.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ED-D 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ED-P 490 - Transformative Inquiry

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focus on dialogic learning, teacher as researcher, and other ways of knowing to identify and explore personally meaningful topics within teaching practice. Individual reflection, collaborative processes, and mentoring sessions with instructor culminate in student facilitated inquiry conversations where the intricacies and overlapping issues of transformative pedagogy are considered and assimilated.

Prerequisites:

Enrolment in a teacher education program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ELEC 216 - Electricity and Magnetism

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Electric charge, Coulomb's Law, electrostatic forces, electric field, Gauss's Law, electric potential, stored energy. Electric current, conduction in a vacuum and in material media, displacement current, magnetic field of a current, force on a current carrying wire, magnetic induction, electromotive force, energy stored in a magnetic field. Magnetism and magnetic circuits. Time varying fields. Capacitance, resistance, inductance, and their characterization.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 216, PHYS 216.

Prerequisites:

Either PHYS 110 or 122, or 111 or 125; or 112

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 200.

ELEC 220 - Electrical Properties of Materials

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Materials for engineering, atomic bondings, crystalline structures, properties of metals, glasses, semiconductors, insulators and magnetic materials. Electronic conduction in solids and simple devices. Materials in engineering design and environmental effects.

Prerequisites:

One of PHYS 111, 112, 125; and

MATH 200.

Pre or co requisites:

PHYS 216

ELEC 250 - Linear Circuits I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Circuit analysis and design techniques. Resistors, sources, Kirchoff's voltage and current laws. Theorems: linearity, superposition, Thevenin, Norton. Node and loop analysis. Capacitors and inductors, series and parallel connections, stored energies. Analysis of first- and second-order circuits. Forced and natural responses. Phasors, impedance and admittance. Network theorems using phasors. Series and parallel resonance. RMS quantities, complex power. Maximum power transfer. Three-phase circuits, Y- and Delta-loads.

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 201.

ELEC 260 - Continuous-Time Signals and Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Continuous-time signals and systems. Functions of a complex variable. Analytic functions. Signal properties and basic signal transformations. Elementary functions including the Dirac delta function. System properties. Linear time-invariant systems and convolution. The Fourier series in the analysis of periodic signals. The Fourier transform and spectral analysis. The Laplace transform and its use in system analysis. The relationship between the Fourier and Laplace transforms. Solving differential equations with the Laplace transform. Partial fraction expansions. Using computer simulation of dynamic systems.

Prerequisites:

MATH 101; and

110 or 211 (211 may be taken as a corequisite).

ELEC 310 - Digital Signal Processing I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Generation of discrete-time signals through the sampling process and their spectral representation. Mathematical representation and properties of digital signal processing (DSP) systems. Typical DSP systems, e.g., digital filters and applications. The z transform and its relation to the Laurent series. Evaluation of the inverse z transform using complex series and contour integrals. Application of the z transform for representation and analysis of DSP systems. The processing of continuous time signals using DSP systems. The discrete-Fourier transform and the use of fast Fourier transforms for its evaluation. Introduction to the design of DSP systems.

Prerequisites:

260.

ELEC 403 - Engineering Design by Optimization

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The steepest descent and Newton methods for unconstrained optimization. Golden section, quadratic, cubic and inexact line searches. Conjugate and quasi-Newton methods. The Fletcher-Reeves algorithm. Application to the design of circuits, control systems, filters, and mechanical systems using optimization techniques. Introduction to constrained optimization. Includes laboratory sessions to program various optimization algorithms and to apply them to several modelling and engineering design problems.

Prerequisites:

310 or CSC 349A.

ELEC 404 - Microwaves and Fiber Optics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Transmission line theory, Smith chart and design examples, transmission lines and waveguides, network analysis, design of impedance matching and tuning networks, aspects of coupled lines, radiation and amplification, optical fibers, numerical aperture, single mode and multimode fibers, chromatic dispersion, fiber optic components.

Prerequisites:

300 and 340.

ELEC 410 - Power Electronics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Electronics in energy conversion and control. Circuits with switches and diodes. Electrical and thermal characteristics of power semiconductor devices: diodes and thyristors; bipolar, field effect and insulated gate transistors. Phase controlled converters: ac-to-ac and ac-to-dc. Dc-to-dc converters including switching regulators. Voltage source inverters. Pulse-width modulation and harmonic elimination techniques. Emphasis on device limitations, computer aided analysis and system control. Application examples including solar power conversion and battery chargers.

Prerequisites:

370 and 380.

ELEC 435 - Medical Image Processing

Units: 1.5
Also: BME 403

Schedule

Image processing and understanding techniques applied in medical imaging technologies such as CT, MRI, ultrasound, X-ray. Design of computer aided diagnosis systems. Topics include algorithms for filtering, edge detection, segmentation, registration and 3D visualization of medical data.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 435, BME 403.

Prerequisites:

310.

ELEC 450 - Communications Theory and Systems II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Transmission and filtering of random signals, analysis of modulation systems, in particular pulse code modulation, phase shift keying, frequency shift keying, etc., design of modems and of CODECs, introduction to noise analysis, information theory and coding.

Prerequisites:

350.

ELEC 452 - Optical Communication Technology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Modern photonic devices, principles and applications. Topics include optical waveguides and fibers, attenuation, chromatic and polarization mode dispersion, light emitting diodes, laser diodes, laser noises and reduction techniques, photo detectors, noises, passive optical polarizers, couplers, isolators and circulators, Mach-Zehnder interferometer, fiber Bragg grating, optical filters, optical multiplexer and demultiplexer, arrayed waveguide gratings and Echelle gratings, optical amplifiers, optical microcavities and plasmonic devices. Nonlinear effects and devices.

Prerequisites:

320 and 340.

ELEC 466 - System-on-Chip Engineering for Signal Processing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Design and System-on-Chip (SOC) implementation for signal processing applications. SOC design and testing methodologies, Platform-based design, Intellectual Property (IP) reuse, and built-in self-test. Controlling power consumption in SOC implementations. SOC multi-technology integration of analog and digital electronics, sensors and MEMS.

Prerequisites:

One of CENG 355, CSC 355, MECH 405, 458; and

either ELEC 310, or MECH 435 and 455.

ELEC 486 - Multiresolution Signal and Geometry Processing with Software Applications

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Multirate signal processing, upsampling, downsampling, sampling rate conversion, polyphase techniques, multirate filter banks, multiresolution signal representations, wavelets, digital geometry processing, polygon meshes, subdivision surfaces/wavelets, efficient multiresolution signal processing. Applications in data compression, computer graphics/animation, geometric modeling, communications, and signal processing. C++ programming language, libraries such as OpenGL and CGAL.

Prerequisites:

310.

ELEC 499 - Design Project II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ELEC 499A and 499B

Schedule

A significant technical design project in Electrical Engineering completed under the supervision of a faculty member. This design experience is based on the knowledge and skills acquired in earlier course work. Projects may originate from faculty members, students, or external sources. They may have a diverse nature and serve diverse needs. Multi-disciplinary projects are encouraged.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499, 499A, 499B, CENG 499, 499A, 499B, SENG 499.

Prerequisites:

One of 399, BME 350, CENG 399, MECH 350; and

minimum fourth-year standing in the Electrical Engineering Program.

ELEC 503 - Engineering Design by Optimization I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The steepest descent and Newton methods for unconstrained optimization. Golden section, quadratic, cubic and inexact line searches. Conjugate and Quasi-Newton methods. The Fletcher-Reeves algorithm. Application to the design of circuits, control systems, filters, and mechanical systems using optimization techniques. Introduction to constrained optimization. Students are required to complete one project that applies some of the optimization techniques to be studied in the course to an engineering analysis or design problem.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 503, 403.

Prerequisites:

310 or equivalent.

ELEC 509 - Seminar

Units: 1.0

Schedule

Expose Master's students to different areas of research through seminar participation and provide a forum for the presentation of graduate student research. Required for all Master's students every year of their program as an addition to the normal program except by departmental permission. One unit of credit shall be given upon completion.

Grading: INP, COM, N

ELEC 512 - Digital Communications

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Source and channel descriptions. Source digitization, entropy and the rate distortion tradeoff, lossless source codes (Huffman and run length codes), optimal and adaptive quantization. Digital modulation techniques, optimal coherent receivers, performance evaluation, the incoherent case. Special topics - case studies, fiber optics, satellite systems, mobile radio systems.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 512, 450.

ELEC 524 - Theory and Design of Waveguide Components

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 624

Schedule

Modern integrated waveguide technologies, numerical analysis aspects and design strategies; mode-matching techniques; commonly used waveguides; transformers and transformer prototypes; phase shifters; power dividers; directional couplers; waveguide filters; multiplexers; polarizers; orthomode transducers; mode converters; angle diversity systems.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 524, 624.

ELEC 543 - Design of Digital and VLSI Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Advanced combinational and sequential logic design. Optimization of finite state machines; timing methodologies and synchronization issues. Hardware description languages (HDL): structural and behavioural descriptions, simulations and testbenches, coding styles, design with HDL and FPGA implementation. Design for test: testing concepts, scan-based design and built-in self-test (BIST). Design for high speed: timing analysis, pipelining and retiming. Design for low power: sources of power dissipation, design transformations. Students will be required to complete a project.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 543, CENG 441.

Prerequisites:

CENG 241 or CENG 290 or equivalent.

ELEC 568 - System-on-Chip Engineering for Signal Processing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Design and System-on-Chip (SOC) implementation for signal processing applications. SOC design and testing methodologies, Platform-based design, Intellectual Property (IP) reuse, and built-in self-test. Controlling power consumption in SOC implementations. SOC multi-technology integration of analog and digital electronics, sensors and MEMS. Students are required to complete a project.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 568, 466.

ELEC 569A - Selected Topics in Computer Engineering

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 669

Schedule

Notes:

Variable content course. May be taken more than once for credit in different topics to a maximum of 3 units.

ELEC 586 - Multiresolution Signal and Geometry Processing with Software Applications

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Multirate signal processing, upsampling, downsampling, sampling rate conversion, polyphase techniques, multirate filter banks, multiresolution signal representations, wavelets, digital geometry processing, polygon meshes, subdivision surfaces/wavelets, efficient multiresolution signal processing. Applications in data compression, computer graphics/animation, geometric modeling, communications, and signal processing. C++ programming language, libraries such as OpenGL and CGAL. Students are required to complete a project.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 586, 486.

Prerequisites:

310 or equivalent.

ELEC 598 - MEng Project

Units: 2.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ELEC 599 - MASc Thesis

Units: 12.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ELEC 609 - Seminar

Units: 1.0

Schedule

Expose PhD students to different areas of research through seminar participation and provide a forum for the presentation of graduate student research. Required for all Doctoral students every year of their program as an addition to the normal program except by departmental permission. One unit of credit shall be given upon completion.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ELEC 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The PhD Candidacy Examination consists of an oral examination. This examination should be taken and passed not later than three years from initial PhD registration. Required of all PhD students every term of their program until the oral examination is passed.

Notes:

693 is a corequisite: all registrations in 699 must be accompanied by registration in 693 until 693 is passed.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ELEC 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 30.0-36.0

Schedule

Corequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ENGL 135 - Academic Reading and Writing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Practice of skills needed for successful academic writing in a variety of subject areas. Analysis of rhetorical, stylistic, research and documentation techniques; development of these techniques through practical writing assignments. Balance of lectures and discussion.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 135, ENGR 110.

This course satisfies the Academic Writing Requirement.

ENGL 146 - Introduction to Literary Genres, Themes and Styles

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to literary studies in English with particular emphasis on acquisition of skills necessary to analyze and write about literature (including close reading, development of literary-critical vocabulary, review of grammar and punctuation, and academic essay writing). Focus primarily on 20th and 21st century literary texts representing four literary genres.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 146, 116, 121, 122, 125.

This course satisfies the Academic Writing Requirement.

ENGL 201 - Introduction to Modernist Literature

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

Surveys major works of fiction, poetry and drama from the modernist period (roughly 1900-45), with emphasis on the dynamic relation between revolutions in aesthetic form and social, psychological and intellectual developments that marked the early 20th century. Authors may include Yeats, Conrad, Forster, Joyce, Woolf, Pound, Eliot, Stein, Moore, Stevens, Faulkner and Beckett, as well as some literature in translation.

ENGL 366C - Shakespeare: Comedies, Problem Plays, and Romances

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 366 and 366A

Schedule

Study of such plays as A Midsummer Night's Dream, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, The Merchant of Venice, Measure for Measure, Troilus and Cressida, The Winter's Tale, and The Tempest.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 366C, 366, 366A, 366E.

ENGL 437B - Modern Drama Since World War II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 437

Schedule

An examination of styles, techniques, themes and moods in drama from the Second World War to the present; theories and techniques of performance, production, and reception, particularly as these affect both the writing and the reading of the play as text. Emphasis on British and American theatre, but with consideration of influential European playwrights and movements, and of post-colonial developments.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 437B, 437.

ENGL 503 - Special Studies I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

ENGL 521 - Studies in Renaissance Literature: Special Topic

Units: 1.5

Schedule

ENGL 598 - Master's Essay

Units: 3.0-4.5

Schedule

Students are required to complete a Master's Essay and a final oral examination based on that essay. In most cases, this essay will be a revised version of a paper written for one of the student's seminars. Students who intend to complete the 598 essay in a given term must sign up for a proseminar in which a faculty member will lead them through a series of meetings designed to set clear expectations concerning the methodological and theoretical expectations as well as the amount of contextual research required for the Master's Essay.

Notes:

Students entering the program effective September 2009, and students doing a concentration in Literatures of the West Coast, will complete a Master's Essay (not to exceed 10,000 words) worth 4.5 units. All other students who entered the program prior to September 2009 will complete a Master's Essay (not to exceed 6,500 words) worth 3 units.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ENGL 599 - MA Traditional or Alternative Thesis

Units: 7.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ENGL 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 6.0
Formerly: 698

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 693, 698.

Students are required to pass two exams (Major Field and Focused Field) within 24 months of registration as a doctoral candidate, and before registering in the Dissertation (ENGL 699).

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ENGL 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 18.0-33.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ENGR 297 - Technology and Society

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the effects of technology on society including the ethical, environmental, cultural, social, economic and political issues raised by technological change. The concepts of sustainability, civil society, engineering law (negligence and product liability torts, contract law and consumer protection statutes) and environmental stewardship are addressed in the context of systems engineering design.

Pre or co requisites:

One of 120, 240, ENGL 225.

ENGR 446 - Technical Report

Units: 1.0

Schedule

A major technical report demonstrating written communication and analytical skills. The report topic must be approved by the Engineering and Computer Science/Math Co-op Program Manager at least two months prior to submission. Work Term Report Guidelines in effect at the time of registration govern report style and format.

Prerequisites:

002 and credit for 6 units of 400-level courses taken within the Faculty of Engineering.

Corequisites:

003.

ENT 402 - Entrepreneurship and Small Business for the Non-Specialist

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 302

Schedule

The impact of entrepreneurship and the function of the entrepreneur in new venture creation. A framework is developed which incorporates marketing feasibility studies and financial analysis into a comprehensive business plan. The business venture is examined with respect to financial planning, marketing, management, and tax decisions at the various stages of the business life cycle.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 402, 302. Enrolment limited to students outside the Entrepreneurship area of specialization.

Prerequisites:

Either COM 220 and 250, or 321 and 351; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

ENT 410 - Venture Marketing Expertise (Promise Skills)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

As part of the integrated Entrepreneurship Core Semester, this course material is designed to help students to develop the conceptual tools and techniques needed for market scanning, opportunity recognition, product development, market acceptance, and the establishment and maintenance of venture stakeholder relationships. This element of the Entrepreneurship area of specialization will help students to develop skills in identifying and building the market relationships upon which successful entrepreneurship is based.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

411, 412, 413 and registration in the special entrepreneurship section of COM 400.

ENT 411 - Venture Planning/Finance Expertise (Planning Skills)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

As part of the integrated Entrepreneurship Core Semester, this course material is designed to help students develop the conceptual tools and techniques necessary to identify critical venture attributes and processes, and the consequent financial outcomes of venture creation decisions. This element of the Entrepreneurship area of specialization will help students to develop skills in recognizing the decision points and enacting the choice patterns that lead to relevant venture outcomes.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

410, 412, 413 and registration in the special entrepreneurship section of COM 400.

ENT 412 - Acquiring Expert Venture Cognitions

Units: 1.5

Schedule

As part of the integrated Entrepreneurship Core Semester, this course is designed to provide an overarching conceptual framework within which to integrate the other course materials that students encounter within the Entrepreneurship specialization. Students examine the process and content (sequence and norms) of New Venture Expert Scripts, creating their own master and sub-scripts that enable them to become independent economic actors. Students create individual verbal and written searching, screening, planning, financing, start-up and harvesting scripts.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

410, 411, 413 and registration in the special entrepreneurship section of COM 400.

ENT 413 - Portfolio Practicum

Units: 1.5

Schedule

As part of the integrated Entrepreneurship Core Semester, this course helps students to further integrate into practice the concepts experienced within the Entrepreneurship specialization. Students participate in industry tours, networking sessions, start-up experiences, visits from guest speakers, case studies and industry immersions. From these experiences, students create a portfolio that demonstrates to instructors, investors and other stakeholders their mastery of new venture skills and abilities, and the practical integration of knowledge sets acquired in the Entrepreneurship Specialization.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

410, 411, 412 and registration in the special entrepreneurship section of COM 400.

EOS 300 - Earth Science Field School

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An up to two-week field course in and around southern Vancouver Island during which the students will be introduced to geological fieldwork (mapping, traversing, drawing sedimentary logs, sampling, recording field notes) and the regional geology and tectonics of Vancouver Island. Normally held in late April - early May after examinations for Year 2.

Notes:

If the course is oversubscribed, registration priority will be given to those students declared in a program requiring EOS 300.

Prerequisites:

All of 201, 202, 205; and

declared program requiring EOS 300; or

permission of the department.

EOS 312 - Introductory Chemical Oceanography

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the sources, distribution, and transformations of chemical constituents of the ocean, and their relation to biological, chemical, geological, and physical processes. Topics include: controls on average concentration of chemicals in the ocean; vertical and horizontal distributions of ocean constituents; air-sea interactions; production, export, and remineralization of organic matter; the ocean carbon cycle; human-induced changes; stable isotopes and trace elements.

Prerequisites:

One of 110, 314, 431; and

CHEM 101 or 150; and

CHEM 102; and

MATH 100 or 102.

EOS 313 - Geological Oceanography

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the geological processes that shape the ocean basins, oceanic plate creation and structure, hydrothermal circulation at mid-ocean ridges, bathymetry, ocean islands, different types of ocean margins, ocean sediments, the sedimentary record of past ocean circulation, coastal geology.

Prerequisites:

120; and

CHEM 101 or 150.

EOS 314 - Descriptive Physical Oceanography

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the geography of Earth's fluid ocean and the physics that govern it. Topics include fundamental physical variables and their distribution, air/sea interaction, water masses and their formation, large-scale ocean dynamics, equatorial and coastal physical oceanography, and interactions between physical, chemical, and biological processes in the ocean. Participation in a single-day oceanographic cruise is expected.

Prerequisites:

Two of MATH 100, 101, 102, 151; and

either PHYS 102, or 110 and 111, or 112, or 120.

EOS 400 - Advanced Field Geology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A field trip of up to two week's duration consisting of a transect of a major geological belt (usually the Canadian Cordillera). The focus varies with location, with the Cordilleran trip focusing on the tectonic interpretation of rock packages; the processes responsible for orogenesis; the role of orogens in the construction, growth, and evolution of continents; and how orogens affect and are affected by climate and the Earth system. Normally held in late August to early September, immediately prior to the commencement of the fall term.

Notes:

330 is strongly recommended prior to taking this course.

If the course is oversubscribed, registration priority will be given to those students declared in a program requiring EOS 400.

Prerequisites:

300; and

either 316, or 310 and 320; and

declared program requiring EOS 400; or

permission of the department.

EOS 499A - Honours Thesis I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

The first stage of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Open to Honours students only.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 499.

499A and 499B are “tied” courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department.

Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of 499B.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: INP, letter grade (assigned upon completion of 499B; if 499B is not completed, a grade of N will be assigned to 499A).

EOS 499B - Honours Thesis II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

Continuation of a research project conducted under the direction of a faculty member. Open to Honours students only.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and 499B, 499.

499A and 499B are “tied” courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department.

Credit for 499A will be assigned only upon successful completion of both courses.

Prerequisites:

499A.

EOS 599 - MSc Thesis

Units: to be determined*

Schedule

The thesis or dissertation requirement for advanced degrees applies to all students in the School. Students must enrol in 599 in their first semester and remain enrolled until their thesis requirements have been completed.

Notes:

* Normally 9 units.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EOS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students must enrol in EOS 693 in their first semester and remain enrolled until their candidacy requirements have been completed, normally within the first two years of a PhD program. A pre-candidacy committee meeting must precede the formal candidacy exam.

Pre or co requisites:

Corequisites:

699

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EOS 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

The thesis or dissertation requirement for advanced degrees applies to all students in the School. Students must enrol in 699 in their first semester and remain enrolled until their dissertation requirements have been completed.

Corequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

EPHE 133 - Strength Training

Units: 0.5
Formerly: PE 133

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 133, PE 133.

EPHE 134 - Yoga

Units: 0.5
Formerly: PE 134

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 134, PE 134.

EPHE 142 - Personal Health, Wellness and Potential

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 142

Schedule

An examination of lifestyle behaviours, which have the power to enhance or diminish personal potential. Current wellness models and motivational theories will be reviewed and applied to wellness planning as related to personal and professional performance. Topics will include physical activity and health; nutrition; stress management; substance use/abuse; environmental awareness; goal setting; and the process of decision-making.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 142, PE 142.

EPHE 155 - Introduction to Nutrition: Concepts and Controversies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 155

Schedule

The basics of diet planning, dietary guidelines and weight management will be covered through the application and demonstration of nutritional principles and their relationship to physical activity and health. Controversial topics such as ergogenic aids, vitamin and mineral supplementation, alcohol, diets and organic foods will be discussed using a balanced view of scientific evidence.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 155, PE 155.

EPHE 355 - Functional Anatomy

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 355

Schedule

The study of neural and musculoskeletal structures with focus on functional applications. Emphasis is placed on the relationship between human movement, and the anatomical organization and stability of the extremities and trunk. Some application to causes and prevention of activity-related musculoskeletal disorders (injury and/or disease related), and exercise prescription for rehabilitation is also included.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 355, PE 355.

Prerequisites:

One of 241, 241B, PE 241B.

EPHE 356 - Principles of Facility Administration

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 356

Schedule

Study of the concepts and processes of management as they apply to leisure service, recreation, fitness and health facilities. Emphasis on problem-solving techniques used by administrators and managers in the planning, designing, controlling, financing, renovating and maintaining of such facilities.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 356, PE 356.

EPHE 359 - Fiscal and Legal Management in Recreation and Health

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EPHE 354B

Schedule

A detailed look at the budgeting process, financial control, goal setting, risk management and legal liability in recreation and health related service agencies. Although 358 is not a prerequisite, 359 is best taken in conjunction with 358.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 358, 354B, PE 354B.

Prerequisites:

One of COOP 001, RHED 001, KINE 001.

EPHE 570 - Skill Acquisition in Physical Education and Sport

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 570

Schedule

A review of learning theories and principles as they pertain to the acquisition and retention of motor skills; the neural mechanisms involved in the learning and control of motor patterns; information processing in human performance; detailed study of research on memory, attention, retrieval systems, and movement control.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 570, PE 570.

EPHE 574 - Administration of Physical Education, Recreation and Sport

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 574

Schedule

After presenting a theoretical base for administrative and organizational theories, a link will be made to specific situations in the fields of physical education, recreation and sport.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 574, PE 574.

EPHE 577 - Research Methods and Techniques in Coaching Studies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 577A or PE 577

Schedule

The development of research skills required to interpret the literature related to coaching and sport performance and develop a project proposal as part of the requirements for the degree.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 577, PE 577, 577A.

Taught in summer only.

Prerequisites:

Enrolment in the MEd Coaching Studies Program.

EPHE 578 - Biomechanics

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 578

Schedule

A study of athletic performance by way of the laws of physics and mechanics. Topics include:

1. A review of the fundamental laws of physics and mechanics.

2. A critical analysis of selected sport skills and techniques.

Notes:

Not open to students with credit in PE 578.

EPHE 579 - Current Issues in Coaching Studies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 577B or PE 579

Schedule

Identification and selection of issues in coaching and sport for presentation, discussion and resolution. As leaders in sport, students will consider issues from both a content perspective and in the context of beliefs and values.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 579, PE 577B, 579.

EPHE 585 - Qualitative Research Genres Applied to Education, Health and Society

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 585

Schedule

Examines issues surrounding the development of research representations that inform issues in education, health and society. A core component of the course will be to develop, gather data and report on a community based inquiry project. Qualitative genres based on different modes of inquiry will be explored and applied in a student developed inquiry project.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 585, PE 585.

EPHE 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education

Units: 1.5
Formerly: PE 597

Schedule

Comprehensive examination which must be passed as required for individual Master of Education programs within the Faculty of Education.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 597, PE 597.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EPHE 598 - Project - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education

Units: 3.0 - 4.5
Formerly: PE 598

Schedule

Notes:

Not open to students with credit in PE 598.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EPHE 599 - Thesis - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education

Units: to be determined
Formerly: PE 599

Schedule

Notes:

Not open to students with credit in PE 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EPHE 693 - Candidacy Exam - Kinesiology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

EPHE 699 - PhD Dissertation - Kinesiology

Units: 18.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

ER 312A - Field Study in Ecological Restoration I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduces basic field methodologies for assessment and restoration of local sites; includes individual and group field research, and involves field surveys, observation and background study on specific ecosystem types.

Notes:

Open only to students in the Restoration of Natural Systems Program or with permission of the Program's Academic Administrator.

ER 326 - Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management

Units: 1.5
Also: ES 423

Schedule

The role of traditional ecological knowledge in the understanding and documentation of the biodiversity of natural systems and their restoration. Examination of how restoration strategies can benefit from the close relationship of Indigenous Peoples to their local environments, and from their knowledge of plants and animals, their habitats and ecological interrelationships, as well as from traditional land and resource management strategies.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 326, ES 353, 423.

Open only to students in the Restoration of Natural Systems Program or with permission of the Program's Academic Administrator.

Prerequisites:

If taken as ES 423, ES 200 and 321; or

permission of the program.

ER 390 - Environmental Restoration Project

Units: 1.5

Schedule

In consultation with the Academic Administrator, students select a restoration project in an area of intended specialization. May involve a field research component. Final report required. Normally taken in the second or subsequent years of study.

Notes:

Open only to students in the Restoration of Natural Systems Program or with permission of the Program's Academic Administrator.

Grading: INP; letter grade.

ER 400 - Seminar in Environmental Restoration

Units: 0

Schedule

Seminar and portfolio presentation in the final year, normally in the field of intended specialization. Seminar is on 390 project, portfolio is of major projects from 311, 312A and 312B plus one elective.

Prerequisites:

390.

Grading: INC, COM

ER 411 - Advanced Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration

Units: 1.5
Also: ES 441

Schedule

An advanced investigation into the meaning, limits, and significance of ecological restoration, including: how restoration is defined and why clear definitions are important; the role of historical knowledge in restoration; the changing character of restoration in a technological culture; ethical issues in restoration practice; participation and political process; cultural inclusion and the significance of restoration as a cultural mode; the international scope of restoration; and the paradox of design.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 411, ES 441, ES 482 (if taken in the same topic).

Open only to students in the Restoration of Natural Systems Program or with permission of the Program's Academic Administrator.

Prerequisites:

311.

If taken as ES 411, ES 341 or permission of the program.

ES 200 - Introduction to Environmental Studies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 300A

Schedule

Introduction to the symptoms and sources of environmental problems and approaches to resolving them. Students will apply their understanding through a distinctive interdisciplinary exploration of three main themes: ecological restoration (the process of assisting the recovery of an ecosystem that has been degraded, damaged or destroyed), political ecology (the theory and practice behind sustainability) and ethnoecology (the study of the relationship between people and their habitats).

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 200, 300A.

ES 301 - Political Ecology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the various socio-political and philosophical issues associated with the concept of a sustainable society. Emphasis is placed on the analysis of the complex relationships between social and biophysical systems. Examines how communities and environments are being impacted by the globalization of economies and cultures, technologies and ideologies, as well as responses from a variety of local, non-governmental and international agencies.

Prerequisites:

200 and minimum second-year standing.

ES 403 - Field Course in Environmental Law and Sustainability

Units: 1.5
Also: LAW 384

Schedule

Analyzes the structure of law, policy, and sustainability in a particular geographic region. Review of overlapping jurisdictional and governance systems that shape a region.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 403, LAW 384, LAW 343 if taken in the same topic.

ES 407 - Mindfulness, Sustainability, and Social Change

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines how mindfulness training, particularly meditation, is being integrated into contemporary environmental and social change efforts. Current research on the physical, psychological, ecological and social benefits of mindfulness training will be examined. Students will be introduced to a variety of meditative practices as part of the course.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 407, 480 (if taken in the same topic).

Grading:

ES 423 - Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management

Units: 1.5
Also: ER 326
Formerly: ES 353

Schedule

The role of traditional ecological knowledge in the understanding and documentation of the biodiversity of natural systems and their restoration. Examination of how restoration strategies can benefit from the close relationship of Indigenous Peoples to their local environments, and from their knowledge of plants and animals, their habitats and ecological interrelationships, as well as from traditional land and resource management strategies.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 423, 353, ER 326.

Prerequisites:

200 and 321.

ES 429 - Urban Ethnoecology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Cultural understandings of ecosystems and knowledge of interactions between human activities and human habitats in urban settings. Explores the ways city dwellers understand and interact with urban and peri-urban habitats. Surveys the intersections between people and place in cities from an ethnoecological perspective to inform and contribute to initiatives to create sustainable cities.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 429, 481 (if taken in same topic).

Prerequisites:

200 and minimum third-year standing.

ES 441 - Advanced Principles and Concepts in Ecological Restoration

Units: 1.5
Also: ER 411

Schedule

An advanced investigation into the meaning, limits, and significance of ecological restoration, including: how restoration is defined and why clear definitions are important; the role of historical knowledge in restoration; the changing character of restoration in a technological culture; ethical issues in restoration practice; participation and political process; cultural inclusion and the significance of restoration as a cultural mode; the international scope of restoration; and the paradox of design.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 441, 482 (if taken in the same topic), ER 411.

Prerequisites:

Either 341 and ER 311, or permission of the school.

ES 470 - Advanced Field Study

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ES 350

Schedule

Study of environmental problems and solutions intended to be more self-directed where the student identifies a problem and designs the process to implement solutions. Typically offered in a compressed format. Additional fees may be necessary to support field expenses.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

200; and

one of 301, 321, 341.

ES 593 - Thesis Proposal Preparation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Students will work individually with their supervisor (or co-supervisors) and supervisory committee to develop a thesis proposal. An oral defense of the proposal shall take place no later than September 30th of the student’s second year of full-time study or third year of part-time study. An annual research showcase will provide an opportunity for students to present their work in a formal setting. Credit shall be granted upon acceptance of the proposal with revisions (as necessary).

Notes:

Required core course.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ES 599 - MA, MSc Thesis

Units: 7.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ES 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

PhD students will prepare a comprehensive reading list, a dissertation proposal, and two major papers (on topics relevant to the PhD research field), and will sit for an oral examination related to the reading list.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

ES 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 21.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

FA 335 - Popular Culture

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

An interdisciplinary examination of the popular arts and their place in society. The topics for examination will vary in different years and sections.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

FORB 560 - Forest Biology Seminar

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Student and guest seminars on selected topics in forest biology and forest biotechnology and regeneration. Required of all graduate students in forest biology every year of their degree program (except by departmental permission) but will not count as part of their minimum graduate course requirement.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

FRAN 100 - Intensive French I

Units: 3.0
Formerly: FREN 100

Schedule

Intensive spoken and written French.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100, FREN 100, 102, 103, 105.

Intended for beginners. Next course in sequence: 120.

Not open to students with French 11 or equivalent in the last three years. Not open to students with French 12.

FRAN 250 - Experiential Learning

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The student will present a portfolio, in a form approved in advance, based on the experience of living in a francophone environment for a period of approximately six months.

Notes:

Open only to students who are completing the experience requirement for a degree in French.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

Grading: COM, N, F

FRAN 300 - French Reading Course

Units: 3.0
Formerly: FREN 300

Schedule

Presentation of basic sentence structures and vocabulary, and reading of texts in order to prepare students to acquire a reasonable reading comprehension of scientific and scholarly works in French. Primarily intended for students who have little knowledge of French and are enrolled in university departments requiring a reading knowledge of a second language.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 300, FREN 300.

Not open to students with credit in, or registered in, 180 or higher. Limited normally to students in third- or fourth-year or in graduate studies. Students with no previous French should take at least 100 before undertaking 300. Credit may be obtained for both 300 and any other FRAN course.

Grading: COM, N, F

FRAN 475 - Modern French

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Detailed study of contemporary French, with particular attention to aspects of the language useful to immersion teachers.

Notes:

Restricted to students in the TFI program.

Prerequisites:

Admission to the TFI program.

Grading: COM, N, F

FRAN 499 - Honours Graduating Essay

Units: 1.5
Formerly: FREN 499

Schedule

During the final year of the Honours program, students will write a graduating essay in French of approximately 7,500 words (i.e., 30 typed pages, double-spaced) under the direction of a member of the department; the topic to be approved by the Honours Committee. The essay must conform to acceptable standards of style and format and be submitted before the end of second term classes. An oral examination in French covering the topic of the essay will be conducted by a committee of three persons (normally, the faculty supervisor, the second reader, and the departmental Honours Adviser).

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499, FREN 499.

FRAN 598 - Reading List/Oral

Units: 3.0
Formerly: FREN 598

Schedule

A reading list compiled in consultation with advisers, a short critical paper, and an oral exam.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 598, FREN 598.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

FRAN 599 - Thesis/Oral

Units: 6.0
Formerly: FREN 599

Schedule

Thesis (topic to be selected in consultation with Graduate Committee as the development of course work) and oral examination.

Notes:

Thesis option is by invitation of the Graduate Committee only. Credit will be granted for only one of 599, FREN 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

GEOG 101A - Environment, Society and Sustainability

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the functioning of the biosphere, the ways in which humans alter natural processes, environmental consequences of these alterations and the implications for sustainability. Topics include: energy flows, biogeochemical cycles, ecosystem structure and dynamics, pollution, global change, water resources, biodiversity, endangered species, protected areas, agriculture and food, forestry, marine resources, poverty and development and different worldviews. Potential for a sustainable society is discussed.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 101A, ES 101.

GEOG 222 - Introduction to Maps and GIS

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduces techniques and fundamentals of spatial data and analysis. Topics include: scale, map interpretation, GPS and Geographic Information Systems.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

GEOG 325 - Field Surveying

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to fundamental concepts of surveying and field work. This is an instrument-based course covering differential leveling, traversing, tachometry, GPS, and their applications to field work.

Notes:

1.5 units of 100-level MATH recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

222 and 226.

GEOG 340 - Geographies of the North American City

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Overview of key thematic areas in urban geography with a focus on North American cities. Includes various case studies, along with first-hand fieldwork training, to foster a deeper appreciation for the geographic dimensions of the urban experience.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 340, 340B, 349.

Prerequisites:

211 and 218.

GEOG 358 - Landscape Ecology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Landscape ecology emphasizes the interaction between spatial pattern and ecological processes. Focus is on the role of spatial heterogeneity in affecting the distribution and abundance of organisms, mass and energy transfers, and alterations of this structure by natural or anthropogenic forces. Implications for resource management and conservation are discussed.

Notes:

274 is recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

101A; and

one of 274, ES 240, 320, BIOL 215, 370.

GEOG 388 - Regional Studies

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 466

Schedule

Geography of a selected region of the world from a systematic perspective. Topics include: the physical and human landscape; settlement; economic, political and social geography; spatial variation in modernization and economic growth.

Notes:

Not open to students with credit in 466 without permission of the department. May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

GEOG 391 - Topics in Geography

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examination of a specific topic or area in Geography. Topic(s) will be provided in advance of registration.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

* Contact hours may vary depending on the topic.

Prerequisites:

Minimum second-year standing.

Set by department depending on topic.

GEOG 424 - Field Studies in Coastal Geomorphology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An advanced, field-based exploration of coastal geomorphic processes and landforms. Involves a week-long field trip to local coastal sites where students apply geomorphic concepts and methods towards a series of independent research assignments and/or group projects. Areas of investigation will span nearshore to backshore environments and wave, tidal, fluvial/estuarine, and aeolian processes. A field trip fee may be applied.

Notes:

252 is recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

376 and permission of the department by 15 March of previous Winter Session.

GEOG 448 - Urban Social Geographies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An advanced seminar on the social geographies of the contemporary city. A critical examination of the geographical dimensions of urban social life and the politics of public space. Students will collect and analyze primary-source data for a collective class research project on a particular aspect of the social geography of the Greater Victoria Region.

Prerequisites:

One of 332, 340, 340A, 340B, 343, 363.

GEOG 453 - Field Studies in Coastal and Marine Resources

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Integrated coastal management is applied through community-based research. Based on a week-long field camp, discussions, projects and presentations, students gain first-hand experience in both biophysical and socio-economic perspectives of coastal areas. A field trip fee may be applied.

Prerequisites:

353 or 452.

GEOG 457 - Marine Protected Areas

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 455; 459A and 459B

Schedule

An in-depth look at the challenges facing designation and management of marine protected areas in Canada and internationally. Includes topics such as network design, governance, zoning, conflicts, ecotourism and fisheries. Students should be prepared to undertake one or more field trips; a fee for each field trip may be applied.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 457, 455, 459A, 459B.

252 and 304 are recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

357.

GEOG 474 - Field Studies in Biogeography

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 471A

Schedule

A field-research course in biogeography based on a combination of reading, discussion, and data analysis. Involves a week-long field trip; a field trip fee may be applied.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 474, 471A.

252 and 303 are recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

274 and permission of the instructor by 15 March of previous Winter Session.

GEOG 499A - Honours Thesis

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

Students will prepare the first part of an honours thesis under the direction of a faculty member from the department.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and B, 499.

499A and B are "tied" courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department. Credit for 499B will be assigned only upon completion of both courses.

Prerequisites:

Minimum fourth-year standing and declared Honours in Geography.

Grading: INP, letter grade (assigned upon completion of 499B; if 499B is not completed, a grade of N will be assigned to 499A)

GEOG 499B - Honours Thesis

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 499

Schedule

Students will complete their honours thesis under the direction of a faculty member from the department. After acceptance of the thesis by the supervising faculty member, an oral presentation and defence will be scheduled during the exam period.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499A and B, 499.

499A and B are "tied" courses and must be taken in consecutive terms except with permission of the department. Credit for 499B will be assigned only upon completion of both courses.

Prerequisites:

499A.

GEOG 599 - MA, MSc Thesis

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Notes:

Credit to be determined.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

GEOG 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

By eighteen months of registration as a provisional doctoral student, a student must register for and eventually pass a candidacy examination.

The candidacy exam format includes two take home essays (max. 30 pages each) and an oral exam (max. 2 hours). Essay 1 will focus on the development of thought in the candidate's area of Geography (e.g., Physical, Human, Geomatics, or Resources) with an emphasis on linkages to the broader discipline. Essay 2 will focus on the candidate's research area. An oral examination will follow within 2 to 3 weeks after the completion of Essay 2.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

GEOG 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

GMST 454 - A Cultural History of Vampires in Literature and Film

Units: 1.5
Formerly: GERS 487

Schedule

A study of literary and cinematic vampires in historical context. Without focusing exclusively on German literature and film, follows the vampire myth and its various guises from classicism to postmodernism in novels and films.

Notes:

Credit will only be granted for one of 454, GERS 487.

May count towards a Major in Film Studies.

No knowledge of German required.

GMST 489 - Holocaust Field School Project

Units: 3.0
Formerly: GERS 435

Schedule

Exploration and analysis of the ways in which the Holocaust has become memoralized in Central Europe, focusing on memorial sites, museums and monuments of the Holocaust. The course will begin at the University of Victoria and will require three weeks of study and travel in Central Europe.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 489, GERS 435.

No knowledge of German required.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

GMST 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0-9.0
Formerly: GER 599

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 599, GER 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

GRS 395 - Classical Studies Abroad

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Extensive overview of monuments and material culture through participation in an on-site study trip abroad. Emphasis is placed on archaeology, history and architecture.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department. Interested students should contact the department during the Fall Term.

361 and 371 are recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

GRS 495 - Practicum in Archaeology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Introduction to the methods and techniques of archaeology in the Mediterranean through participation in an excavation. Engagement in university-level research and learning foundational principles of excavation and survey.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 495, CLAS 495 (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

Interested students should contact the department during the Fall Term.

361 and 371 are recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

GRS 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 6.0-9.0
Formerly: CLAS 599

Schedule

Notes:

Before beginning the thesis the candidate must arrange with the supervisory committee and the Graduate Adviser the number of units to be assigned.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

GRS 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 18.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HA 310D - Environmental Art

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A survey of examples of Environmental Art to the present day, beginning with the 1960s Land Art movement. Topics may include: earthworks, environmental art, performances and actions by artists ranging from Robert Smithson, Walter de Maria, Ana Mendieta, Andy Goldsworthy, Alice Aycock.

HA 355A - The Art and Architecture of Ancient Egypt: Old and Middle Kingdom

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A thorough survey of Dynastic Egypt from 3200 BCE to about 1750 BCE. Through the examination of artifacts, monuments and texts, investigates the influence of social and religious thought upon Egyptian art.

Notes:

Credit will be given for only one of HA 355, 355A, 392 (if taken in the same topic).

HA 363 - The Cinema and Modern Art Movements

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the history of film in relationship to the major art movements of the 20th century. Students will view and analyze films by such directors as Lang, Eisenstein, Bunuel, Brakhage, and Snow; these films will be discussed in the light of their connection to such influential modern art movements as German Expressionism, Russian Constructivism, Surrealism, Abstract Expressionism and Conceptual Art.

HA 392 - Special Topics in History in Art

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

An investigation of a special aspect or area of History in Art. Specific topics may vary from year to year.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the Chair of the department, to a maximum of 6 units.

HA 488G - Public Programming

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines the central role of public programming and interpretation in museums, galleries, heritage programs/sites and related agencies, and the relationship with learning and education. Emphasizes approaches which respond to community interests and reflect curatorial priorities. Planning, delivery, management and evaluation strategies for a range of programming approaches are covered.

Notes:

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

HA 488K - Exhibition Design and Installation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the exhibition design process with a special focus on the design and museological elements which are considered in the creation of effective exhibitions. Topics include the roles of exhibitions; communicating with the visitor; roles of the object; conservation considerations; visitor flow; lighting; colour; storylines; project planning and management; temporary and travelling exhibits; showcase arrangements; production scheduling, installation and maintenance. Field work, study visits, and the development of a scale model are featured.

Notes:

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

HA 488M - Topics in Cultural Management

Units: 0.5-1.5

Schedule

An intensive study in some special aspect or area of cultural management. Content may vary each year.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department to a maximum of 3 units.

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

HA 489A - Heritage Area Conservation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Topics in the conservation and rehabilitation of historic urban and rural areas. The historical, aesthetic, economic, social, and legal aspects of heritage area planning will be considered. Case histories and planning models will be discussed. An applied studies project normally will be assigned.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department to a maximum of 3 units.

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

HA 489C - Determining Significance of Heritage Resources

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Definition of the heritage value or significance of a historic place or resource is a key step in the inventory and management of heritage resources. This course begins with an exploration of the range of historical, aesthetic, social and scientific values that establish the character-defining elements of historic resources, including buildings, structures, historic districts and cultural landscapes. Various methods of inventory and evaluation, from numerical scoring systems to systems that establish historical contexts or thematic studies, are discussed along with their roles in guiding subsequent conservation planning and decision-making.

Notes:

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

A combined undergraduate/graduate course.

HA 489E - Topics in Heritage Conservation

Units: 0.5-1.5

Schedule

An intensive study of some special aspect or area of heritage conservation. Content may vary each year.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department to a maximum of 3 units.

Subject to differential fees; consult Fees for Undergraduate Programs.

HA 598 - Research Paper

Units: 4.5

Schedule

An extended research paper of approx. 10,000 words which will also be presented to a public audience.

Notes:

Required for MA students who elect the Research Paper Option.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HA 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 7.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HA 693 - Candidacy Exam

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Notes:

This is a required 3-unit Candidacy Preparation which must be passed within 3 years of registration.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HA 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

HINF 310 - Electronic Records and Decision Support Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A critical analysis of the automation of clinical data acquisition, processing and storage in health care settings. Topics include: electronic health records, departmental systems (e.g., lab, pharmacy, intensive care,) PACS, computerized physician order entry (CPOE), clinical data repositories, health plans, personal health records and data warehouses.

Prerequisites:

200.

HINF 330 - Legal Issues in Health Informatics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduces students to legal aspects of their profession, including aspects of confidentiality, privacy, legal liability of software systems and contractual issues. Students will gain an appreciation for legal terminology, reasoning, and processes as well as basic principles of law which apply to and govern health systems in Canada.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 330, NURS 487.

HINF 345 - Networks, Interoperability and Systems Security

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 445

Schedule

A management perspective to data communications technology, networks, and distributed processing. Emphasis is on examining the impact of emerging communications technology on health information systems in varying sectors of the health care delivery system. Topics also include: telehealth, home health care monitoring and pervasive computing in healthcare.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 345, 445.

Prerequisites:

201.

HINF 351 - Information Technology Procurement

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 451

Schedule

Investigation of the methodologies and processes used to select Information Technology (IT), primarily as they apply to Regional Health Authorities (RHA). The primary goal is to appreciate the dynamics and compromises that take place, particularly when a RHA procures IT to support patient care. Students will be encouraged to think from a clinical point of view, as opposed to taking a more technical perspective.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 351, 451.

HINF 371 - Clinical Methodologies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The process of clinical decision making in diagnosis, treatment, planning and prognosis will be covered. Topics include: alternate models for clinical decision making using subjective and objective data and information, case based reasoning, and the role of clinical practice guidelines.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 371, 270.

Prerequisites:

280.

HINF 551 - Electronic Health Record

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of recent efforts in modelling health information and documents. A structured review of the current literature, development of a means for selecting key articles, and development of a structure for findings, including types and classes of health information, methods of health information documentation, and current status of use of XML in health information systems, including a summary of current limits and challenges.

HINF 552 - Evaluation in e-Health

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Practical insights and understanding of an evaluation process for e-health initiatives. Includes assessing the effectiveness of e-health programs, evaluation design, data collection and analysis, as well as recommendations to assist decision-makers.

HINF 598 - Research Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The student is required to conduct a major research project in health informatics under the supervision of a faculty member.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HINF 599 - Health Informatics Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

The thesis provides the student with the opportunity of conducting original research and interpretation of those results in Health Informatics.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

HINF 693 - Candidacy Exam

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enroll in 693 for the duration of their preparations for their candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrolls in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed, normally at the end of first year of program.

Notes:

`

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

HINF 699 - Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

HLTH 351 - Practice of Evaluation Research

Units: 1.5

Schedule

This applied course explores the use of evaluation research within health contexts and settings. Evaluation as a systematic approach to assess effectiveness of health care and health care strategies will be examined. Students will acquire skills in the effective utilization of existing health evaluation research as well as in the basic design of evaluation frameworks.

HLTH 360 - Health Literacy and System Navigation

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 322

Schedule

Health literacy, the capacity to understand and use health related knowledge, has implications for people`s ability to make healthy decisions and play an active role in managing their own health. This course examines ways to improve literacy and communication to enhance self-care including e-health literacy and the increasing use of the internet in access to health information. The importance of health system navigation in the integration of primary and community care will be explored.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 360, 322.

HSTR 115 - The Second World War

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 245

Schedule

Survey of the military, diplomatic, economic, social and political aspects of this global conflict. The causes and ramifications of the war will also be considered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 115, HIST 245

Not open to students with credit in HIST 392.

Recommended for students wishing to take advanced courses in military history.

Grading:

HSTR 308 - The United States and Vietnam

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 316

Schedule

Exploration of the origins, consequences and legacy of U.S. involvement in Vietnam from 1941 to 1975. Analysis of American policy in the context of the Cold War and Third World nationalism and assessment of the impact of the Vietnam War on American society and the broader region of Southeast Asia.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 308, HIST 316, 318 (if taken in the same topic).

HSTR 310C - American History in Film

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines critical points in U.S. history through major Hollywood films that document the American story, asking whether this film works as history. Covers material from the colonial era (Last of the Mohicans) to the Civil War (Gangs of New York) to the Cold War (Thirteen Days).

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 310C, HIST 318 (if taken in the same topic).

HSTR 330 - Topics in Canadian History

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 330, HIST 358 (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

HSTR 340 - Topics in European History

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 388

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 340, HIST 388 (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

HSTR 350B - Weimar and Nazi Germany

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 373

Schedule

Examination of the principal themes and developments in German history between the end of World War I and the collapse of the Third Reich in 1945.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 350B, HIST 373.

112A and 112B, or 240A and 240B are recommended prior to taking this course.

HSTR 374 - History of South Africa

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 459

Schedule

Examines South Africa from 1652 to 1994, focusing on the contestants for the land, the construction of the modern South African state, and the life and death of apartheid.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 374, HIST 459, 468 (if taken in the same topic).

Grading:

HSTR 377 - Topics in the History of the Modern Middle East

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 440

Schedule

Intensive study of selected aspects of the modern history of the Middle East and North Africa region in its global context. Pays close attention to recent titles in the historiography.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 377, 477, HIST 440, 468 (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

112 or 112A and 112B are recommended prior to taking this course.

HSTR 385C - History of Sexuality

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 461

Schedule

Examines the history of sexuality in Europe and North America with a focus on the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Selected topics may include: heterosexuality, same sex desire, bisexuality, courtship, marriage and free love.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 358C, HIST 461, 468 (if taken in the same topic).

HSTR 470 - Seminar in World and Comparative History

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 469

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 470, HIST 469 (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

HSTR 550 - Non-Thesis MA Historiography/Research Methods

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HIST 550

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 550, HIST 550.

HSTR 598 - MA Major Research Paper

Units: 6.0
Formerly: HIST 598

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 598, HIST 598.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HSTR 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 9.0-10.5
Formerly: HIST 599

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 599, HIST 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HSTR 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0
Formerly: HIST 693

Schedule

Students enrol in 693 for the duration of their preparations for their candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 693, HIST 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

HSTR 699 - PhD Thesis

Units: 30.0-36.0
Formerly: HIST 699

Schedule

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 699, HIST 699.

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

IB 218 - International Field Study

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduces students to the international business environment. Provides a classroom-based introduction to international business issues and culminates in a short instructor-guided field trip to an offshore locale.

Notes:

Open only to Business students with minimum second-year standing.

Travel fees apply for this course.

IB 409 - Selected Topics in International Business Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An analysis of international business as it relates to specialized fields with specific topics added on a regular basis to reflect changing issues and faculty availability. Topics vary on a yearly basis, and thus students should consult with the Gustavson School of Business for current offerings.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the Gustavson School of Business.

Prerequisites:

301 or COM 361; and

minimum fourth-year standing; or

permission of the Program Director.

IB 415 - Cross-National Management

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An analysis of the influence of national culture on managerial practices, including the issues surrounding the transferability of such managerial practices.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 415, 302.

Prerequisites:

Either COM 321 and 361, or IB 301 and COM 220; and

minimum fourth-year standing.

IB 416 - International Marketing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Opportunities, characteristics, and trends in foreign markets as well as strategies and problems of adapting marketing concepts and methods in international settings.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 416, 401.

Prerequisites:

Either COM 351 and 361, or COM 250 and IB 301; and

minimum fourth-year standing.

IB 417 - International Finance

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Financial problems of multinational business; international financial environment; long-term capital commitment to an international venture; financial techniques for firm operation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 417, 403.

Prerequisites:

Either COM 371 and 361, or COM 240 and IB 301; and

minimum fourth-year standing.

IED 371 - The History of Indigenous Education in Canada

Units: 1.5
Formerly: EDCI 371, IS 371

Schedule

A broad overview of the history of First Nations, Métis, and Inuit education in Canada. Various eras in the history of K-12 Indigenous Education in Canada will be examined. Pre-contact forms of Indigenous knowledge and pedagogy are emphasized. The purpose of education from both historical and contemporary Indigenous perspectives will be explored as well as the current situation and future directions in both public schools and Indigenous-controlled schools in BC.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 371, EDCI 371, IS 371.

Grading: COM, N, F

IED 473 - CENENITEL TW TOLNEW: Helping each other to learn

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to an Indigenous world of learning and teaching through hands-on practical activities integrated with theoretical and academic goals. Experiences in the principles of traditional Indigenous ways of teaching and learning such as mentorship and apprenticeship. Respectful practice, community engagement and personal responsibility help learners develop insight into Indigenous pedagogy while working alongside community knowledge keepers, elders and artists.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 473, EDCI 473, 487, 499 (if taken on the same topic). May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with the permission of the program.

Grading: COM, N, F.

IED 499 - Professional Development - Indigenous Education

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Directed at improving specific teacher and/or administrator competencies.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with the permission of the program.

Grading: COM, N, F

IED 572 - SK&Aacute;Ls: Indigenous Epistemologies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An exploration of the natural laws of the world from an Indigenous perspective. Critical elements of examination will include: utilizing community stories (with permission) to enhance language learning opportunities and curriculum development; reinforcing the value of the knowledge that students bring to the classroom from their home communities; living in a bi-cultural world; and the cultural effects of language and culture loss - creating places for healing.

IED 597 - Comprehensive Examination

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A required element of non-thesis graduate students. Typically held within one month of completion of all course work. Areas of examination and examination format, either written or oral, will be determined by the supervisory committee in consultation with the candidate.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

IED 598 - Major Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Evidence of independent research work will be presented in the form of an extended paper, project, or report as determined with the supervisory committee. Students will design their project in partnership with an Indigenous community or Indigenous organization. The project will enhance the community or organization's capacity to support language revitalization while providing an opportunity for students to approach the real world challenges of language revitalization in an Indigenous context.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

IED 599 - Thesis

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Research on a topic chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

IET 400 - Practicum in Intercultural Education

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Students may choose to undertake a 1.5 or 3.0 unit practicum toward the end of their program. A practicum focuses on an area of professional interest and provides an opportunity to consider intercultural principles and issues in a practical setting. Placements are arranged through the program office with an approved institution or organization. A 1.5 unit practicum consists of at least 50 hours of activity; a 3.0 unit practicum involves a minimum of 100 hours.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit to a maximum of 3 units.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

IET 410 - Final Project in Intercultural Education

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Students may choose to undertake a 1.5 or 3.0 unit final project toward the end of the Intercultural Education Program. The final project provides an opportunity to demonstrate knowledge of both theory and practice in a selected area of intercultural studies.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

IGOV 560 - Indigenous Peoples and Globalization

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of how processes of globalization and neo-colonialism impact Indigenous peoples worldwide and strategies Indigenous peoples around the world are using to confront these economic, social, political and cultural pressures in order to regenerate their communities.

Notes:

Registration open to IGOV MA students or by permission of the department.

IGOV 598 - Community Governance Project

Units: 4.5 or 6.0

Schedule

Graduate course in the Indigenous Governance program administered by the Faculty of Graduate Studies.

Projects are geared toward providing a practical learning experience and opportunity for students to face the real world challenges of governance in an Indigenous context. They also serve as a crucial function for affilitated communities in providing access to the University's resources and expertise through the students' participation in projects to enhance the community's governance capacity.

Community governance project interns will work on a designated research or policy development project in an Indigenous organization, under the direction of a project management team that includes community leaders and IGOV faculty. Internship placements must be approved by the Director, and will typically involve 100 hours of work in the community and the completion of a comprehensive report based on the internship experience.

Notes:

Only students who entered the MA program prior to September 2009 need to register in the 6.0 unit section of 598 (requires permission of the department). Students who start their MA program on or after September 2009 need to register in the 4.5 unit section of 598.

Prerequisites:

Before registering in a Community Governance Project, a student must have completed all core courses (IGOV 520, 530, 540 and 550) as well as mentorship (575) and their elective.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

INGH 453 - Wise Practices in Indigenous Community Health

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on population and public health models to examine the current state of Indigenous health policies, programs and services in Canada, with particular emphasis on those that function to improve Indigenous community health. Students will also explore jurisdictional barriers to optimal health as well as community-based interventions that promote health. Within this framework, the concept and utility of cultural safety within mainstream health care systems will be examined.

INGH 520 - Community Engagement and Leadership

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The concepts of respect, trust and cultural safety and their historical significance in engaging with Indigenous communities are explored. De-colonizing practices are emphasized through the exploration of relational practice and community capacity building as methods for effective engagement of community. Topics include the implications of recognizing the communal ownership of knowledge within Indigenous culture; the value of Indigenous knowledge and mentorship in the emergence of Indigenous health leaders are explored.

INGH 522 - Indigenous Health Research Methodologies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Topics include the value of being in relationship with community as a foundation for research; knowledge of indigenous life course determinants relevant to the health of Indigenous Peoples; ethical, legal and social issues related to research with Indigenous Peoples.

INTD 599 - Thesis

Units: 4.5-12.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

INTD 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Corequisites:

699

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

INTD 699 - Dissertation

Units: 15.0-30.0

Schedule

Pre or co requisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

INTS 460 - Foundations in International and Global Health and Human Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on the history and context of international and global work in health and human development sectors. Students will critically examine various models and frameworks that have traditionally been used in providing international aid. The impact of colonization and globalization on health and human development will be explored including an examination of factors such as economics, politics and technology.

ITAL 149 - Beginners' Italian

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Exploration of the language and culture of Italy, equivalent to ITAL 100A and 100B. Acquisition of basic skills of pronunciation, reading and writing. Instruction in essential points of grammar, basic syntax and vocabulary for daily interaction.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 149, 100, 100A, 100B.

ITAL 305 - A Taste of Italian Food as Culture (in English)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Exploration of the rich culinary tradition of Italy. Introduction to the diversity of Italian cooking as a reflection of its culture's centuries-old history.

ITAL 598 - Master's Essay

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

LAW 301 - The Administrative Law Process

Units: 2.0

Schedule

An investigation of the nature and function of the administrative process with particular reference to the development of tribunals and agencies with a wide variety of disparate functions and interactions with private life. Similarly, investigates the way in which tribunals and courts interact, with specific reference to the judicial arsenal available for the control of administrative behaviour.

LAW 307 - Civil Procedure

Units: 1.5 or 2.0

Schedule

An inquiry into the functions of a modern procedural system with specific reference to the development of a process which considers the extent to which the specific system under study aids in the achievement of just, speedy and economic resolutions of justiciable conflicts on their merits. Students will be introduced to the basic structure of a civil action and major items for consideration throughout the development of civil litigation. In the result, such matters as the expenses of litigation, jurisdiction, initial process, pleadings, amendment, joinder, discovery, disposition without trial and alternatives to adjudication will be discussed.

307B (2) Concentration in Drafting.

Notes:

1.5 units or 2 units depending upon whether the course includes a concentration in drafting.

LAW 309 - The Law of Evidence

Units: 2.0

Schedule

The objective structure and content of the law governing proof of facts in both civil and criminal trials, as well as before administrative tribunals. Rules of evidence respecting burdens of proof and presumptions, competence and compellability of witnesses, corroboration, hearsay, character, opinion evidence and a variety of other topics will be critically examined in the light of objectives of the legal process.

LAW 315 - Business Associations

Units: 2.0 or 2.5

Schedule

Conceptual overview of business organizations including legal and fiduciary concepts in commercial relationships. Analyzes and discusses various legal forms for carrying on business, such as sole proprietorship, partnership, co-operatives and corporations. Also covers agency law. Recognizes that the corporation as an organizational form is of immense legal and commercial significance and accordingly focuses on statutory provisions and case law governing the modern corporation.

LAW 343 - Contemporary Issues in Law

Units: 0.5-2.0

Schedule

Contemporary and problematic legal issues will be examined in the light of existing legal rules, social and related implications, the legal process, and possible reform.

Notes:

Unit value may vary from 0.5 to 2 units per term. May be taken more than once for credit.

LAW 349 - Business Law Clinic

Units: 1.5-3.0

Schedule

Using a clinical approach, students will apply knowledge gained in LAW 315 Business Associations as they assist small business owners and those who are considering going into business to assess their legal requirements. By working with the Clinic Counsel and with the mentors from the Victoria Bar, students develop practical legal skills and examine the role of the legal profession in the small business environment.

Notes:

May be taken twice for credit to a maximum of 3.0 units with the prior approval of the Associate Dean Academic and Student Realations and the instructor. Priority will be given to students registering in the course for the first time.

Pre or co requisites:

315.

Grading: COM, N, F

LAW 350 - Clinical Term

Units: 3.0-7.5

Schedule

Clinical legal education is predicated upon the assumption of a recognized role within the legal system by the law student. The experience gained from the participation in the role becomes the focus for reflection and examinations of substantive legal rules, procedural and strategical positions, and introspective critical analysis of the role of the lawyer in the legal process. This requires a carefully supervised program with manifold opportunities for one to one instructor student supervision and regular group sessions. Programs envisaged would take place in a community law office.

Notes:

Only part-time students may enrol for less than 7.5 units. Part-time students are required to consult with the professor before registering for LAW 350 in order to make necessary accommodation arrangements.

Prerequisites:

309.

Grading: COM, N, F

LAW 353 - Environmental Law Centre Clinic

Units: 1.0-2.0

Schedule

An opportunity to study the theory and engage in the practice of public interest environmental lawyering in a supervised clinical setting. Students enrolled in the Clinic provide legal information and assistance to environmental NGOs, community groups and First Nations. They also develop public interest lawyering skills including advocacy through media, client counselling, and case development and management. The class meets for a weekly seminar to discuss ongoing projects and related readings, and to exercise skills. At the end of term, every student will submit for evaluation a major written product prepared for a designated clinic client.

Notes:

May be taken twice for credit to a maximum of 4 units with the approval of the Associate Dean.

Grading: COM, N, F

LAW 384 - Field Course in Environmental Law and Sustainability

Units: 1.5
Also: ES 403

Schedule

Analyzes the structure of law, policy, and sustainability in a particular geographic region. Review of overlapping jurisdictional and governance systems that shape a region.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 384, 343 (if taken in the same topic), ES 403

Undergraduate course in Law and Environmental Studies offered by the Faculty of Law and School of Environmental Studies in the Faculty of Social Sciences

Grading:

LAW 399 - Supervised Research and Writing

Units: 1.0-4.0

Schedule

During either of the second or third years of a student's program, a student may undertake a substantial research and writing project on a legal subject approved by a member of the Faculty of Law who agrees to supervise the project. With the approval of the Dean or the Dean's nominee: (1) a student may be awarded credit for two separate supervised research papers provided that the total credit does not exceed 4 units and each paper is started and completed in separate terms; (2) this course may be extended over two terms; and (3) this course is to be taken for 1 unit only.

LAW 598 - Major Research Paper in Law

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

LAW 599 - LLM Thesis

Units: 9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

LAW 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The PhD Candidacy Examination consists of an oral examination. This examination should be taken and passed within two years of entering the PhD program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

LAW 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 21.0-36.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

LING 100A - Introduction to Linguistics I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 100

Schedule

An introduction to the subject matter of language and linguistics. Topics studied will include the nature of language through an overview of sound systems, word structures, writing systems, meaning and lexical sets and sentence structure.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100A, 100, 181, 360, 362.

Knowledge of a language other than English not necessary.

LING 345 - Sign Language as Language

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores some common misconceptions about sign language that this course aims to dispel. Overview of linguistic research on sign language, which may include origins, structure, acquisition and issues in Deaf culture and Deaf rights.

Notes:

No knowledge of ASL or Linguistics required.

LING 370A - Psycholinguistics

Units: 1.5
Also: PSYC 370A

Schedule

The psychology of language, examining the process of comprehension and production, including language and cognition, conversational discourse and inference and semantics, among other topics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 370A, 370, PSYC 370, 370A.

LING 388 - An Introduction to the Grammar of English Usage

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A basic functional treatment of the grammar of English, with special emphasis on standard Canadian English usage. The parts of speech and their functional relations will be examined.

LING 577 - Issues in Minority Language Maintenance

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An investigation of the issues surrounding minority language maintenance.

LING 598 - Major Research Paper

Units: 3.0

Schedule

A major research paper (40-45 pages) reporting independent research under the direction of a faculty member. Students meet in a seminar weekly with the course instructor to discuss research topics including research designs, data collection and analyses, reporting and presentation research results, and other research related issues.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

LING 599 - MA Thesis

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

LING 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The candidacy requirement must be satisfied within two years of registration in the doctoral program (see Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations). The candidacy examination consists of two substantial, original research papers, one in the area of phonological or syntactic theory, understood broadly, and the other in an area agreed to by the student and the supervisor.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

LING 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Notes:

Credit to be determined; normally 18 units.

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MATH 100 - Calculus I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Review of analytic geometry; functions and graphs; limits; derivatives; techniques and applications of differentiation; antiderivatives; the definite integral and area; logarithmic and exponential functions; trigonometric functions; Newton's, Simpson's and trapezoidal methods; l'Hopital's rule.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100, 102. See notes 1, 2, 3 and 4 under “Notes on Course Requirements”.

MATH 100 requires a greater facility with algebra and trigonometry than does MATH 102, an entry-level calculus course for students requiring no further calculus courses.

Prerequisites:

Either Principles of Mathematics 12 or Pre-calculus 12 with a minimum grade of 73%, or 120 with a minimum grade of C+, or MATH 100 pretest with a PASS.

MATH 101 - Calculus II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Volumes; arc length and surface area; techniques of integration with applications; polar coordinates and area; Taylor's formula; improper integrals; series and tests for convergence; power series and Taylor series; complex numbers.

Notes:

See note 4 under “Notes on Course Requirements”.

Prerequisites:

100 or permission of the department.

MATH 102 - Calculus for Students in the Social and Biological Sciences

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Calculus of one variable with applications to the social and biological sciences.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 102, 100.See note 4 under “Notes on Course Requirements”.

MATH 102 does not prepare students for further study of calculus and will restrict future options by ruling out a range of courses which require MATH 100.

Prerequisites:

Either Principles of Mathematics 12, or Pre-calculus 12, or 120 with a minimum grade of C.

MATH 120 - Precalculus Mathematics

Units: 1.5
Formerly: MATH 012

Schedule

The essential topics prerequisite for calculus. Elementary functions with emphasis on the general nature of functions; polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions. Conic sections, plane analytic geometry.

Notes:

Not open for credit to students with credit in any of 012, 100 or 102, and not intended for students who are proficient with the topics covered in Principles of Mathematics 12 or Pre-calculus 12.

See note 4 under “Notes on Course Requirements”.

Prerequisites:

Either Principles of Mathematics 11, or Pre-calculus 11, or permission of the department.

MATH 122 - Logic and Foundations

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 224

Schedule

Logic and quantifiers, basic set theory, mathematical induction and recursive definitions, divide and conquer recurrence relations, properties of integers, counting, functions and relations, countable and uncountable sets, asymptotic notation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 122, 224, CENG 245.

Not open for credit to students with credit in any of 222, 422 or 423.

Students with 90% or higher in Principles of Mathematics 12 or Pre-calculus 12 are encouraged to request permission to register.

Prerequisites:

One of 100, 102, 151, permission of the department.

MATH 151 - Finite Mathematics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Geometric approach to linear programming, linear systems, Gauss-Jordan elimination, matrices, compound interest and annuities, permutations and combinations, basic laws of probability, conditional probability, independence, tree diagrams and Bayes formula, random variables and their probability distributions (including binomial and hypergeometric), expectation, applications of discrete probability and Markov chains.

Notes:

Not open for credit to students with credit in 352.

Prerequisites:

Either Principles of Mathematics 11 or 12, or Pre-calculus 11 or 12, or Foundations of Mathematics 11 or 12, or 1.5 units of 100-level MATH or higher.

MATH 200 - Calculus of Several Variables

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Vectors and vector functions; solid analytic geometry; partial differentiation; directional derivatives and the gradient vector; Lagrange multipliers; multiple integration with applications; cylindrical and spherical coordinates; surface area; line integrals; Green's Theorem. The section of this course for engineering students will also cover the following topics: surface integrals and the divergence theorem.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 200, 202, 205. If all of 202, 200, and 201 are taken, credit will be granted for only 200 and 201.

Prerequisites:

101.

MATH 201 - Introduction to Differential Equations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

First order equations, linear second order equations and 2-dimensional systems of linear equations with constant coefficients, elementary qualitative methods, numerical Euler and Runge-Kutta methods, Laplace transform, applications.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 201, 202. If all of 200, 201, and 202 are taken, credit will be granted for only 200 and 201.

Prerequisites:

101.

MATH 211 - Matrix Algebra I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 233A

Schedule

Matrices: simultaneous equations; determinants; vectors in 2-, 3- and n-tuple space; inner product; linear independence and rank; change of coordinates; rotation of axes in 2- and 3-dimensional Euclidean space; orthogonal matrices; eigenvalues and eigenvectors.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 211, 110, 133, 233A.

Prerequisites:

Either a minimum of 3.0 units of MATH, or one of 120, Principles of Mathematics 12, Pre-calculus 12 with a minimum grade of A, or permission of the department.

MATH 212 - Introduction to Algebra

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 233C

Schedule

Definitions and examples of groups, rings, fields, and integral domains; rational numbers, real numbers, and complex numbers; polynomials and their factorization; permutations. Additional topics chosen from Boolean algebras and lattices, and transfinite arithmetic.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 212, 233C.

Prerequisites:

122.

MATH 222 - Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 324

Schedule

Graph theory, counting, combinatorial arguments and proofs, inclusion-exclusion, partial orders and equivalence relations, deriving and solving recurrence relations, generating functions.

Notes:

Not open for credit to students registered in or with credit in any of 324, 422, or 423.

Prerequisites:

122 or permission of the department.

MATH 599 - Master's Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MATH 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MATH 699 - Dissertation

Units: 21.0-30.0

Schedule

Corequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MBA 500 - Essentials of Business and Leadership

Units: 3.0

Schedule

An intensive (full-time) module that constitutes the first month of the MBA program for all Daytime and Evening students. Provides students with a foundation on which to begin the study of business at an advanced level. Key areas of skill development include business writing, presenting, team-building, case analysis, cross-cultural communication and career development. Provides ethical frameworks for decision making and an exploration of issues relating to sustainability and social responsibility.

Notes:

Prerequisite to MBA Foundation module. Attendance and participation are mandatory.

Grading: An INP grade may be assigned.

MBA 501A - Integrative Management Exercise (IME)

Units: 0

Schedule

The first of two client-based business practice exercises (Daytime or Evening program), taking place during the Foundation module. Integrates core subject material, usually in the context of examining a particular industry or organization. Requires reports and/or presentations. Takes place on campus and will focus on one or both of the International or Socially Responsible and Sustainable value pillars of the Gustavson School of Business.

Notes:

Attendance and participation are required. Registration in MBA 501A is for the domestic, "on campus" IME.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MBA 521 - Leadership Strategies

Units: 1.5
Also: COM 410

Schedule

An examination of leadership in a variety of environments: corporate, the military, and the public sector. Identifies the characteristics of a leader and instills an interest in and awareness of this vital organizational skill. Includes a review of leadership research from a historical perspective as well as current theory on transformational leadership. Experiential exercises, case studies and role playing techniques are employed to demonstrate leadership skills.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 521, COM 410.

Prerequisites:

Completion of the MBA Foundation module or permission of the Program Director.

MBA 524 - Corporate Finance

Units: 1.5
Also: COM 445

Schedule

Serves as a continuation of the introductory finance course to more advanced applications of the techniques, concepts, and tools of corporate finance. Main topics include short- and long-term financial management, cost of capital, capital structure, financial leverage, dividends policy, working capital management, leasing, mergers and acquisitions, and the use of derivatives for risk management.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 524, COM 445.

Prerequisites:

Completion of the MBA Foundation module or permission of the Program Director.

MBA 525 - Investments

Units: 1.5
Also: COM 446

Schedule

Covers the fundamental principles that are crucial to understanding the securities traded in international financial markets. The main topics include market structure, information efficiency, asset pricing models, valuation and trading of stocks, bonds, options and futures.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 525, COM 446, 450 (if taken in the same topic), ECON 435.

Prerequisites:

Completion of the MBA Foundation module or permission of the Program Director.

MBA 530 - Managerial Finance

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Provides a framework, concepts, and tools for analyzing financial decisions. Topics include discounted cash flow techniques, valuation of financial assets, financial statement analysis, capital budgeting decisions, risk and return tradeoffs, diversification and portfolio theory, capital market efficiency, and the cost of capital to the firm. Focuses on management-shareholder agency problems, ethical issues in financial decision-making, and issues related to sustainability and corporate social responsibility (CSR) in project valuation and portfolio investments.

MBA 531 - Taxation for Managers

Units: 1.5
Also: COM 425

Schedule

Reviews the fundamentals of the income tax system for all taxpayers. It then examines tax planning techniques that maximize cash flow and return on investment. While the course emphasizes business decisions, it also includes personal financial planning issues.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 531, COM 425.

Prerequisites:

Completion of the MBA Foundation module or permission of the Program Director.

MBA 550 - Strategic Analysis and Action

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduces the integrative nature of management. Explores the overall general management of the organization, and the formulation and implementation of the strategic direction of the firm. Covers major strategic management concepts including analyses of external and internal environments, innovation, corporate social responsibility (CSR), managerial ethics, value co-creation, and leadership, as they relate to business strategy. Intended to develop an appreciation of the role of a general manager from conceptual as well as pragmatic standpoints.

MBA 560 - Managing Legal Risks

Units: 0.5

Schedule

Examines various legal risks (whether arising from the common law or through legislation) that must be identified and effectively managed within contemporary organizations (including for-profit businesses, not-for-profit firms and governmental organizations). Examines the legal risks associated with the manufacture, delivery and marketing of goods and services, the creation and protection of confidential information and other intellectual property, and risks arising from employment and contractor relationships. Also reviews risk management strategies available under the law of tort and contract.

MBA 596 - Management Consulting Report

Units: 3.0

Schedule

An individual or group consulting report. Participating students work individually or are placed into small teams and under faculty supervision, maintain a consulting/client relationship with a corporate sponsor. The students examine a problem of current interest to the sponsor and prepare detailed oral and written recommendations.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MBA 598 - Research Report

Units: 3.0

Schedule

A substantial analysis of a significant management problem or policy issue, prepared individually in consultation with a faculty adviser.

Notes:

Students choosing to take 598 Research Report, rather than 596 Management Consulting Report, will be required to take an appropriate Research Methods course of 1.5 units in lieu of or in addition to 585. Students choosing 598 should consult with their academic supervisor to identify an appropriate Research Methods course.

Grading:

ME 319 - Vocal Techniques

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Vocal production and care of the vocal instrument; development of healthy singing techniques; relevant repertoire.

ME 350 - Kodàly - Pedagogy I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An overview of the Kodàly concept, strategies and techniques for developing rhythmic and tonal skills, concepts, and musical attitudes; includes study of early childhood repertoire; songs, games, and dances related to the primary curriculum (years K-3).

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 350, 400A.

MECH 220 - Mechanics of Solids I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Review of bending moment and shear force diagrams for beams. Introduction of stress and strain; axial loading, torsion, pure bending and transverse loading. Status failure and factors of safety. Stress and strain transformation in two dimensions. Mohr's circle. Beam deflection, stability of columns. Energy methods.

Notes:

* Indicates a 3 hour laboratory taken by students on alternate weeks.

Prerequisites:

141 or ENGR 141.

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 200.

MECH 240 - Thermodynamics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Properties and states of simple substances, P-v-T processes, equations of state, ideal gas law, first law of thermodynamics, control volume and control mass analyses, first law thermal efficiency, simple steady flow devices, heat engines, refrigerators, heat pumps, Carnot cycle, entropy, principle of increase of entropy, second law of thermodynamics, reversibility.

Prerequisites:

MATH 101.

MECH 242 - Dynamics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Kinematics and dynamics of rigid bodies; analysis of planar rigid body motion using translating and rotating axes; two-dimensional rigid body dynamics using force/acceleration, work/energy and impulse/momentum methods; applications to one degree of freedom planar mechanisms and vibrations; introduction to three-dimensional rigid body dynamics.

Prerequisites:

141 or ENGR 141; and

MATH 101; and

PHYS 110 or 122.

MECH 285 - Properties of Engineering Materials

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Atomic structure, arrangement and movement; microstructural development and heat treatment; physical properties of ferrous and nonferrous metals, semiconductors, ceramics, polymers and composites; corrosion and mechanical properties.

Notes:

* Indicates a 3 hour laboratory taken by students on alternate weeks. Not open to students with credit in 325.

Prerequisites:

One of CHEM 101, 102, 150.

MECH 295 - Engineering Fundamentals

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Ideal gas laws; work and heat; conservation of energy; thermodynamic properties of pure substances; equations of state; applications to open and closed systems; second law of thermodynamics; non-conservation of entropy; energy conversion systems; heat transfer by conduction, convection and radiation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 295, ENGR 270.

Prerequisites:

MATH 101.

MECH 400 - Design Project

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Complete design of a product or a system; specification of function, analysis, selection of materials, strength calculations, preparation of working drawings, cost analysis and tenders, preparation of final design report and symposium presentation of final design. Weekly seminar series featuring topics related to design, safety, marketing and management.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 400, 464.

Prerequisites:

350 or BME 350; and

all of MECH 360, 380, ENGR 002.

MECH 420 - Finite Element Applications

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Formulation and application of the finite element method for modelling mechanical systems, including stress and vibration problems; stiffness method, stiffness and mass matrices, generalized force, numerical procedures; development of simple programs and exposure to general purpose packages.

Prerequisites:

320 and 330.

MECH 423 - Engineering Ceramics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Structures of ceramics, glasses and glass ceramics; properties and applications of oxides, silicates, carbides, borides and nitrides; powder processing, shape forming and sintering; mechanical properties and toughening mechanisms; design concepts for brittle ceramics and Weibull analysis; ceramic capacitors and ferroelectrics; piezoelectric and electrooptic sensors; ceramic matrix composites; ceramic fiber reinforcements for composites.

Prerequisites:

285.

MECH 430 - Robotics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Structure and specifications of robot manipulators; homogeneous transformations; kinematic equations and motion trajectories; dynamic models of robotic manipulators; position and force control; use of robots in industrial applications.

Prerequisites:

Minimum fourth-year standing in a BEng or BSEng degree program.

MECH 450E - Special Topics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Presents material in an emerging field or one not covered in regular offerings. Some topics may require laboratory work as well as lectures.

Entrance will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisite specified for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 450A, 450B, 450C, 450D, 450E, 450F (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

* Lab hours may vary depending on the topic.

Prerequisites:

Set by department depending upon topic.

MECH 450F - Special Topics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Presents material in an emerging field or one not covered in regular offerings. Some topics may require laboratory work as well as lectures.

Entrance will be restricted to third- and fourth-year students who meet the prerequisite specified for the topic to be offered.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 450A, 450B, 450C, 450D, 450E, 450F (if taken in the same topic).

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

* Lab hours may vary depending on the topic.

Prerequisites:

Set by department depending upon topic.

MECH 455 - Instrumentation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Overview of fundamental issues associated with measurement systems; response of 0th, 1st, and 2nd order systems, components in a measurement system, effects of digitization, sampling, aliasing, noise, quantization error. Frequency Response Function, voltage conversion, loading effects and filtering. Sensors and transducers for common physical measurements, including Optical techniques and sensors. Laboratories incorporate all elements of the lectures, with students designing and building complete measurement systems with digital acquisition.

Prerequisites:

ELEC 365.

MECH 460 - Computer Aided Manufacturing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to machining operations, features of numerically controlled machine tools, and types of CNC programming. Manual part programming with G-codes, canned cycles, subprograms, custom macros, and simulation program. NC machine tools and control and machine tool kinematics. CNC machining of curved surfaces with ball-mill and end-mill cutters; matching of tool and surface geometry. Curved surface machining strategies and case studies. Rapid prototyping. Machining mechanics and dynamics.

Notes:

* Indicates a 3 hour laboratory taken by students on alternate weeks.

Prerequisites:

One of 200, ELEC 200, ENGR 150; and

MATH 200.

MECH 462 - Small Business Organization

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Finance, accounting, auditing, taxation, marketing, market research; organizational psychology, personnel selection; engineering economy, equivalent uniform annual cash flow, present worth, cost benefit ratio.

Prerequisites:

ENGR 280.

MECH 464 - Mechatronics Design Project

Units: 1.5
Formerly: ENGR 466

Schedule

Complete design of a mechatronic product or a system that consists of mechanical, electronics and software components through modelling, simulation, and/or development and testing of a prototype; preparation of design documents, cost analyses and tenders, preparation of final design report and symposium presentation of final design. Weekly seminar series featuring topics related to electronics, software and integrated mechatronics design, IP, project management.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 464, 400, ENGR 466.

Open to students in the MES option.

Prerequisites:

350 or BME 350; and

All of 360, 380, 458, ENGR 002.

MECH 466 - Microelectromechanical Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Principles of MEMS theory, design and fabrication. Topics include: scaling law principles: micro-mechanical structures for sensing and actuation; electrostatic, micro-thermal, piezoresistive, piezoelectric and micro-magnetic devices; micro-fluidics; micro-optics; microassembly and packaging. Case studies of MEMS device operation and micro-fabrication.

Notes:

* Indicates four 3-hour labs.

Prerequisites:

PHYS 216 or ELEC 216.

MECH 483 - Mechanics and Energy Conversion for Living Cells

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Engineering introduction to cell architecture. Cell components and their functions. Families of molecules used by cells. The role of water in cell architecture. Proteins -the machine systems of cells. DNA. Energy conversion and the control of metabolic processes. Mechanics of the cytoskeleton and cell membranes. Developments in diagnostic and treatment systems based on cell mechanobiology. Readings in bio-inspired engineering systems, biotechnology, tissue regeneration, molecular diagnostics and targeted drug delivery.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 483 and 450F (if taken in the same topic).

MECH 494 - Thermofluids and Introduction to Mass Transfer

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 392

Schedule

Kinematics. Conservation of mass, balance of momentum, balance of energy, and entropy inequality. Differential analysis of fluid motion. Boundary layer approximation. Turbulence. Introduction to diffusion mass transfer. Introduction to flow in porous media.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 494, 392.

Prerequisites:

345 and 395.

MECH 497 - Green Vehicle Technology Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

General background of Hybrid Electric Vehicle (HEV) technologies; green vehicle technology training by industry experts; design using advanced modeling and simulation tools; design, analysis, prototyping and testing of vehicle subsystems or key components for green vehicle technology development. Each student will present a complete report at the end of the term, and make an oral presentation of the findings.

Notes:

May only be taken once. Credit will be granted for only one of 497, 498, 499. Duration can be one or two terms.

Prerequisites:

Approval of the department, participation in Uvic EcoCAR/Green Vehicle team.

Grading: INP, letter grade.

MECH 498 - Honours Thesis

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The honours thesis provides an opportunity for selected students to carry out a major design or research project under the supervision of a faculty member. The project will require independent study of the current technical literature, and independent research or design work. Each student will present a complete report at the end of the term, and make an oral presentation of the findings.

Notes:

May only be taken once. Credit will be granted for only one of 497, 498, 499.

Prerequisites:

Approval of the department. Available only for students who have completed all third-year courses with a minimum GPA of 6.0.

Grading: INP, letter grade

MECH 499 - Technical Project

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The technical project provides an opportunity for each student to carry out a design or research project associated with one or more of the higher level courses, under the supervision of a faculty member. The nature of the project selected should be such as to require independent study of current technical literature. When feasible, the design should be assessed in the laboratory. Each student must present a complete report at the end of the term.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 497, 498, 499.

May be taken only once.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

MECH 510 - Living Cells and their Molecules: Mechanics &amp; Thermodynamics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Provides an engineering introduction to cell architecture, and cell function in health and disease states. Cell components and functions. Families of molecules used by cells. The role of water in cell architecture. Proteins—the machine systems of cells. Thermodynamics of metabolic processes. Mechanical analyses of cytoskeleton, cell membranes. Cell movement and forces. Cellular mechanotransduction. Readings in bio-inspired engineering systems, biotechnology, molecular diagnostics, tissue regeneration, stem cells and cancer.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for one of 510, 580 if taken in the same topic.

MECH 521 - Computer-Aided Manufacture (CAM)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to manufacturing operations, features of numerically controlled machine tools and types of CNC programming. Manual part programming with G-codes; canned cycles, subprograms, custom macros; simulation program. CNC machining of curved surfaces with ball-mill and end-mill cutters; matching of tool and surface geometry. Curved surface machining strategies and case studies; reverse engineering of curved surface models.

Notes:

Also a 3 hour laboratory requirement on alternate weeks.

MECH 555 - Micro-ElectroMechanical Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Principles of Micro-ElectroMechanical Systems (MEMS). Covers theory, design and fabrication. Topics include: scaling law principles, micro-mechanical structures for micro-sensing and micro-actuations, electrostatic devices, micro-thermal devices, piezoresistive devices, piezoelectric devices, micro-magnetic devices, micro-fluidics, micro-optics, microassembly and packaging. Case studies of actual MEMS devices, their operation and their micro-fabrication are discussed.

MECH 563 - Finite Element Analysis

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introduction to the basic principles of finite element analysis. Development of discrete equations for problems of 1, 2, and 3D elasticity. Applications to problems of stress analysis, vibrations, heat transfer and fluid flow. Includes a number of projects encouraging students to use large-size finite element analysis programs. Should be of interest to mechanical and electrical engineers, as well as students from the departments of Computer Science and Mathematics.

MECH 580 - Selected Topics in Mechanical Engineering

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics.

MECH 595 - Seminar

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Participation in a program of seminars by internal and external speakers on current research topics. All MASc students will be required to give a seminar on their thesis research during the second year of the program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MECH 598 - MEng Project Report

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MECH 599 - MASc Thesis

Units: 9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MECH 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

PhD students enrol in 693 for the duration of their preparation for the candidacy examination. This begins at the time the PhD student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until the candidacy examination has been completed.

Notes:

601 is required before completition of 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MECH 695 - Seminar

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Participation in a program of seminars by internal and external speakers on current research topics. Normally, all PhD students are required to give two seminars on their thesis research within 16 months and 34 months of registration.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MECH 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 27.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MGB 536 - International Research and Consulting Project

Units: 2.0

Schedule

An individual or group consulting report. Participating students, working individually or in small teams and under faculty supervision, research issues and maintain a consulting/client relationship with a corporate sponsor. The students examine a problem of current interest to the sponsor and prepare detailed written recommendations, make in-person presentations to clients and submit a final report.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MGB 537 - Global Internship

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Students must complete at least 300 hours of work with an organization that normally (1) has an international component linking two or more regions of the world, or (2) is located in any region of the world, provided that it is not the student's “home” region or country. Requires students to apply their learning through a reflective component that describes how each of the first three program modules has prepared students for global business.

Notes:

Students who fail to complete an internship by the end of four academic terms may be required to withdraw.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MICR 302 - Molecular Microbiology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Genetic, genomic, biochemical and molecular approaches to studying the structure and function of microbial cells. Use of microbial systems as laboratory tools, and as model organisms for investigating biological processes. Emphasis on the application of experimental techniques to scientific problem solving.

Prerequisites:

200A and 200B; and

299 or 300A.

MICR 599 - MSc Thesis: Microbiology

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MICR 699 - PhD Dissertation: Microbiology

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Corequisites:

BCMB 693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

MRNE 400 - Directed Studies

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Directed studies under the supervision of a member of faculty. Involves a research project approved by the supervisor in the field of interest of the student, and will be designed to take maximum advantage of the laboratory and/or field opportunities offered by the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the department.

This is a field course offered at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre for upper level Biology credit. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for more information.

MRNE 401 - Special Topics in Marine Biology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Offered, as opportunities arise, by distinguished scientists who are working at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre. It is expected that the course will generally be of a specialized nature and be at a level appropriate to graduate or senior undergraduate students.

Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for a current list of Special Topics courses. .

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the department.

Permission of the department is required to count any topic toward the Marine Biology Concentration.

This is a field course offered at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre for upper level Biology credit. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for more information.

MRNE 402 - Special Topics in Marine Biology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Offered, as opportunities arise, by distinguished scientists who are working at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre and are prepared to offer a course extending over a three week period. This course will be of a specialized nature.

Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for a current list of Special Topics courses.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with permission of the department.

Permission of the department is required to count any topic toward the Marine Biology Concentration.

This is a field course offered at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre for upper level Biology credit. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for more information.

MRNE 410 - Marine Invertebrate Zoology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

A survey of marine invertebrate phyla, with emphasis on the benthic fauna in the vicinity of the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre. Includes lectures, laboratory periods, field collection, identification and observation. Emphasis is placed on the study of living specimens in the laboratory and in the field.

Notes:

This is a field course offered at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre for upper level Biology credit. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for more information.

MRNE 430 - Marine Ecology

Units: 3.0

Schedule

An analytical approach to biotic associations in the marine environment. Opportunities will be provided for study of the intertidal realm in exposed and protected areas and of beaches and estuaries in the vicinity of the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre; plankton studies and investigations of the subtidal and benthic environments by diving and dredging are envisaged.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 430, BIOL 406.

This is a field course offered at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre for upper level Biology credit. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca for more information.

MUS 208 - Popular Music and Society I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Topic varies and may include music for the cinema, folk music, rock music, the blues, or a specific performer or group.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department to a maximum of 6 units.

Not open to BMus students and cannot be used as a music elective.

MUS 308 - Popular Music and Society II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The topic of the course will vary in different years, and may include intensive studies of music for the cinema, folk music, rock music, the blues, or a specific performer or group.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the School to a maximum of 3 units.

Not for credit in the BMus program.

MUS 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MUS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in MUS 693 for the duration of their preparation for their candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

MUS 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Notes:

Credit to be determined.

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NRSC 595 - MSc Thesis Preparation

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Students will be engaged in preparing a thesis proposal for presentation to their supervisory committee. This course will need to be completed by all MSc students enrolled in the Graduate Program in Neuroscience before having a thesis proposal evaluated by their supervisory committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NRSC 599 - MSc Thesis

Units: 9.0-12.0

Schedule

A thesis comprising an original scientific study and/or scientific analysis of a problem germane to contemporary neuroscience.

Prerequisites:

595 or equivalent

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NRSC 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

The Candidacy exam will consist of a defence of a written proposal (10 page CIHR format) on the student's proposed dissertation research project and an oral exam based on the background material and research components of the proposal. The exam committee will be composed of a chair (current director of the neuroscience program or their designate) and at least three examiners. Members of the student's supervisory committee (excluding the supervisor) may serve as examiners but at least one examiner must be from outside of the supervisory committee and at least one of the examiners must be from outside of the candidate's supervisor's department. The candidate's supervisor is permitted to be present during the exam but is not permitted to participate or aid the student in any manner. Both the oral and written components of the exam must be successfully completed to advance in the program and a student may be required by the examining committee to be re-examined on either component if performance in the first instance is not deemed satisfactory. Students are only permitted one re-test of either component, and re-tests must be undertaken within two months of the initial exam. Failure on both components of the exam initially, or one component twice, will be considered grounds for removal from the Neuroscience Program.

The candidacy examination must be held within 21 months of a student entering the PhD program. Students transferring from the MSc to the PhD program must complete the exam with 18 months from their entry into the PhD.

Notes:

Students enrol in NRSC 693 upon registering in the PhD program (or upon switching to the PhD program from the MSc program) and remain enrolled until all candidacy requirements are complete.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

NRSC 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 21-39

Schedule

A dissertation containing an original scientific study which adds new knowledge to the field of neuroscience.

Notes:

Students possessing a MSc will require 21 units to fulfill the program requirements.

Students possessing a BSc will require 30 units to fulfill the program requirements.

Prerequisites:

693 or equivalent

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NUED 572 - Intersectoral Course and Curriculum Design in Nursing Education

Units: 1.5
Formerly: NURA 532

Schedule

Students apply theoretical and critical knowledge in the development of nursing curriculum, courses and learning activities for intersectoral nursing education practice.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 572, NURA 532.

Prerequisites:

570, 571.

NUHI 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Students working independently, with faculty guidance from both Nursing and Health Information Science, complete a thesis to meet specific professional and academic goals. The thesis will entail research in a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee. Evaluation of this course will be carried out as per Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NUNP 537 - Family Nurse Practitioner Internship

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Designed to assist students in integrating and consolidating their practice as family nurse practitioners. Also designed to ensure that students are prepared to meet the regulatory requirements to achieve a Family NP designation. The main focus will be on students engagement of 200 hours of direct practice under the guidance of a faculty instructor and practice mentor(s). In addition to integrating and consolidating the theory and practice they have developed in NUNP 543/544, 545/546 and 547/548 students will increasingly take on leadership roles. This will include addressing gaps in needed health services, promoting continuity of health care and fostering prevention and health promotion programs. Students will draw on their knowledge about the health impact of community or population transitions as well as their knowledge of individual and family experiences in providing such leadership. There will be a required onsite component in this course.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NUNP 543 - Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Theory) (Adult I)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Advanced practice nursing with persons who experience episodic illness conditions, chronic diseases, and complex health challenges. Particular attention is paid to theoretical perspectives and skill development related to nurse practitioner core competencies with culturally diverse young to middle-aged adults and families. Selected concepts, theories, and research associated with health promotion and maintenance, and illness prevention are explored within the community context. Students will receive a letter grade upon completion.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 543, 534, 550.

A student must pass both theory and practice corequisites to advance to the next set of corequisite theory and practice courses. If a student fails one corequisite they may be required to complete both corequisites again the next time they are offered. Students may be required to demonstrate knowledge and skills obtained in 531, 532, 540 and 541 upon enrolment in 543/544 if 12 months or more have lapsed between completing prerequisite courses and enrolling in 543/544.

Prerequisites:

531, 532, 540, 541.

Corequisites:

544 Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Practice) must be taken concurrently with 543.

NUNP 544 - Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Practice) (Adult I)

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An opportunity for 150 hours of practice experience through which students engage in advanced practice nursing under the guidance of a course instructor and clinical preceptor. Integration of philosophical, theoretical, and methodological perspectives gleaned from 543 as well as from core courses within the program is sought. There will be a required onsite component to this course. Upon completion of the practice component, students will receive a pass/fail grade.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 544, 534, 551.

A student must pass both theory and practice corequisites to advance to the next set of corequisite theory and practice courses. If a student fails one corequisite they may be required to complete both corequisites again the next time they are offered. Students may be required to demonstrate knowledge and skills obtained in 531, 532, 540 and 541 upon enrolment in 543/544 if 12 months or more have lapsed between completing prerequisite courses and enrolling in 543/544.

Prerequisites:

531, 532, 540, 541.

Corequisites:

543 Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Theory) must be taken concurrently with 544.

Grading: INC, COM, N, F

NUNP 593 - Evaluation Synthesis

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The culminating educational experience for NP students, and the singular opportunity for faculty members to assess students' evolution toward the terminal goals of the MN-NP program. Serves as an evaluation instrument in which students demonstrate their synthesis of coursework, knowledge, skills and experiential learning, to reveal a broad mastery of their learning across the curriculum in preparation for successful registration, initial employability and further career advancement.

Notes:

Students may be required to register in this course over two (2) consecutive terms.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NURA 517 - APL Praxis I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Integration of students' evolving knowledge of Advanced Practice Nursing through practice with a particular population. Students develop a personalized learning plan that focuses on clinical leadership, consultation, collaboration and research competencies. In collaboration with field guides, students engage in a minimum 104 practice hours and develop a project plan for 518.

Pre or co requisites:

516, NURS 508

Grading: INC, COM, N, F.

NURP 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

An alternative to the Practice Project (NURP 598). Students working independently, with faculty guidance, complete a thesis to meet specific professional and academic goals. The thesis will entail research in a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee. Evaluation of this course will be carried out as per Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NURS 341 - Professional Practice IV: Nursing Inquiry

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Builds on Professional Practice I, II and III. Knowledge for the discipline of nursing is explored as well as various modes of nursing inquiry. Relationships between practice, theory, and research are explored.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program Students: Professional Practice III.

NURS 342 - Health and Healing VI: Global Health Issues

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Study of complex chronic and episodic global health challenges and issues. Emphasis is placed on the role of the nurse as care provider, community organizer/facilitator, educator and advocate within the context of the global society and the changing health care environment. Participants examine emerging health issues and trends further to develop their understanding of nursing practice.

NURS 345 - Family Nursing

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Building on existing knowledge of registered nurses, students have the opportunity to develop an understanding of health-promoting family nursing. Four major domains are explored theoretically and experientially: health, family, relational nursing practice and ethics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 345, 330, 331.

NURS 350 - Health and Healing VII: Promoting Community and Societal Health

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The role of the nurse in promoting community and societal health. A companion course with Health and Healing Vl. Participants will continue to develop competencies in relational practice with a focus on community and society as client. Topics include the political role of the nurse in working with communities explored from a social justice and equity perspective; community development and capacity building for community health promotion; transformative and emancipatory approaches to teaching and learning.

Notes:

A student must pass both theory and practice co-requisites in the same term to advance in the program. If a student fails one co-requisite they will be required to complete both co-requisites again the next time they are offered.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program students: Health and Healing VI

Post-diploma students: 345.

Corequisites:

Post-diploma and College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College and Selkirk College only): 351

Grading: COM, F.

NURS 351 - Nursing Practice VI: Promoting Health of Communities and Society

Units: 1.5

Schedule

This nursing practice experience provides opportunities to develop caring relationships with families, groups and communities and/or populations with an emphasis on health promotion and community empowerment. Participants have opportunities to work with a community on an identified health issue.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 351, 456.

A student must pass both theory and practice co-requisites in the same term to advance in the program. If a student fails one co-requisite they will be required to complete both co-requisites again the next time they are offered.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program students: Health and Healing VI.

Post-diploma students: 345.

Corequisites:

Post-diploma and College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College and Selkirk College only): 350.

Grading: COM, F.

NURS 360 - Professional Practice VI: Nursing Research

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Building on Professional Practice II, III, and IV, participants will enhance their understanding of nursing scholarship and their abilities to comprehend, critique, and utilize nursing research. Participants critically reflect on various scholarly works and research methodologies. Participants experience ways to critically examine their practice in relation to nursing research and to pose research questions for evidence-informed practice.

NURS 370 - Consolidated Practice Experience III

Units: 4.5

Schedule

This consolidated practice experience is designed to provide opportunities for participants to integrate learning from previous terms, and to advance their professional nursing practice. Participants have opportunities to consolidate learning and advance their clinical decision making in a variety of settings. Nursing practice experiences consist of a six week practice placement.

Notes:

CPE Workshops are required for College-University Transfer BSN Program students.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College and Selkirk College only): All of 341, 342, 350, 351.

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Victoria campus): All of 341, 342, 350.

Grading: COM, F

NURS 425 - Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A grounding in the techniques commonly used in the analysis of both quantitative and qualitative data. Students will engage in the process of qualitative analysis through examining qualitative data, data coding and thematic construction. A range of descriptive and inferential statistical approaches to quantitative analysis are examined using a computer-based system.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 425, HSD 425.

Strongly recommended for those applying to Nursing graduate programs. All students must have basic computing and word processing skills prior to enrolling in the course.

NURS 430 - Professional Practice V: Leadership in Nursing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A study of nursing leadership in the promotion of health for individuals, families, groups and communities in a global context. Topics include: the role of the nurse in the Canadian health care system, the impact of global trends and issues, collaborative and ethical approaches for working within institutional philosophies and frameworks and the issues facing nurses in the current work environment.

Notes:

A student must pass both theory and practice co-requisites in the same term to advance to the next academic session. If a student fails one co-requisite they will be required to complete both co-requisites again the next time they are offered.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College & Selkirk College only): 350 and 351.

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Victoria only): 350

Post-diploma students: All of 345, 350, 351.

Corequisites:

Post-diploma and College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College & Selkirk College only): 431

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Victoria only): 456

NURS 431 - Nursing Practice VII: Engaging in Leadership

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Opportunities to further develop competencies in the areas of leadership, influencing and managing change, and using research to promote the health of individuals, families, communities and society within the context of the Canadian health care system. Focus on participants' growth as nursing professionals; opportunities to explore inter-professional practices and nursing leadership in the context of emerging Canadian and global health issues and trends.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 431, 456.

A student must pass both theory and practice co-requisites in the same term to advance to the next academic session. If a student fails one co-requisite they will be required to complete both co-requisites again the next time they are offered.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College & Selkirk College only): 350 and 351.

Post-diploma students: All of 345, 350, 351.

Corequisites:

Post-diploma and College-University Transfer BSN Program students (Aurora College & Selkirk College only): 430.

Grading: COM, F.

NURS 470 - Consolidated Practice Experience IV

Units: 4.5

Schedule

This consolidated practice experience is designed to provide opportunities for participants to integrate learning from previous terms, and to advance their professional nursing practice. Participants have opportunities to consolidate learning and advance their clinical decision making in a variety of settings. Nursing practice experiences consist of a six week practice placement.

Notes:

CPE Workshops are required for College-University Transfer BSN Program Students.

Prerequisites:

370.

Grading: COM, F

NURS 482 - Pharmacological Knowledge for Nursing Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A systematic approach to develop knowledge of pharmacological, herbal and homeopathic interventions. Students will have opportunities to explore populations of interest and local, national, and/or global issues related to pharmacological interventions and marketing. Students will work collaboratively to develop and disseminate nursing knowledge.

Notes:

In the on-campus course, online work complements in-classroom instruction. In the online course, conferencing tools will be used to augment required learning activities, readings and assignments.

NURS 491 - Nursing Practice VIII: Transitions

Units: 4.5

Schedule

The nursing practice experience provides opportunities for participants to consolidate their learning and explore the transition to professional nursing as a BSN graduate. Participants also explore transitions in the health care system and the workplace that affect nurses. Participants may develop their practice within a specific area, e.g., particular setting of practice, a certain client population, or a specific health challenge.

Notes:

CPE Workshops are required for College-University Transfer BSN Program Students.

Prerequisites:

470.

Pre or co requisites:

475.

Grading: COM, F

NURS 493C - Lived Experience of Health in Aging

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The complex nature of aging and health. Students will explore the determinants of health, as well as the common chronic and episodic challenges of health and healing in later life. Changing demographics and societal forces influencing present and future health care of older persons will be analyzed and critiqued. In addition, nursing theory and issues related to the delivery of care with older persons will be examined. Health promotion and nursing practice, and environments that support healthy aging are integral to this course.

Prerequisites:

College-University Transfer BSN Program Students: completion of Term 6, or permission of the department.

NURS 495 - Nursing Practice Synthesis

Units: 1.5-4.5

Schedule

This final practice course is designed to foster integration and synthesis of prior course work. The focus is on research and theory-based nursing practice.

Notes:

Post-diploma students may take 495 more than once for credit to a maximum of 4.5 units.

Students who wish to condense their practice hours will not be able to do so until after week six of the course.

Prerequisites:

Post-diploma students: 345, 350, 351.

Grading: COM, F

NURS 508 - Methodological Knowledge and Advanced Practice Nursing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores a variety of approaches to research guided by a philosophical framework that includes ontology, epistemology and ethics. Emphasis will be placed on developing student's abilities to critically appraise and synthesize research studies with a view to clarity, consistency and coherence.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 508, NURA 515.

Prerequisites:

506.

NURS 567 - Trends and Issues in Advanced Practice Nursing III

Units: 0.5

Schedule

Explores the notion of advanced practice nursing (APN) in light of the Canadian Nurses Association (CNA) Advanced Practice Nursing Framework as well as other relevant resources. Students are expected to consider the mandate, competencies, and divergent perspectives and knowledge bases related to APN as they challenge and extend the boundaries of nursing practice and advance the profession. Addresses professional, ethical and legal issues related to APN.

Prerequisites:

565, 566.

Grading: INC, COM, N, F

NURS 598 - Practice Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students will complete a project that is creative, innovative and contributes to scholarly nursing practice in an area of professional interest. The project is intended to facilitate synthesis of students' graduate experience and contribute to their development as advanced practice nurses. The project is an alternative to the Thesis Option (NURS 599). Evaluation of this course will be carried out as per Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 598, 596.

The examining committee of a student sitting a non-thesis oral will be comprised of a supervisor, a committee member and a Chair.

Grading: INP, INC, COM, N, F

NURS 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Students working independently, with faculty guidance, complete a thesis to meet specific professional and academic goals. The thesis will entail research in a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee. The thesis option is an alternative to the Practice Project (NURS 598). Evaluation of this course will be carried out as per Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

NURS 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in NURS 693 to prepare for their candidacy examination. Students are expected to work with their supervisory committees to generate a reading list and review these readings in preparation for the candidacy process. Must be completed prior to registration in NURS 699.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

NURS 699 - Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

All doctoral students must write and publicly defend a research proposal and have it approved by their supervisory committee before continuing the research process. All doctoral students are required to prepare a dissertation upon which a public examination and defense is conducted. The dissertation must qualify as a significant and original contribution to disciplinary knowledge.

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PAAS 130 - Introductory Japanese I

Units: 3.0
Formerly: JAPA 149

Schedule

Japanese language instruction for beginning language students. Development of basic language skills, including listening comprehension, speaking, reading and writing, through lectures, class discussions, tutorials for conversation practice, laboratory sessions, and other activities.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 130, JAPA 149, 100A, 100B, or equivalent.

PAAS 497 - Special Topics in Asian Languages

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Offered in Chinese, Japanese or Indonesian. Consult members of the faculty for subjects and availability.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department to a maximum of 3 units.

Prerequisites:

Minimum third-year standing or permission of the department.

PAAS 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 6.0-9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PHIL 201 - Critical Thinking

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An analysis of simple argument forms in natural language with close attention to the different uses of language in an argumentative context. A treatment of elementary principles of inductive logic, decision making, syllogistic reasoning, and informal fallacies.

Notes:

Designed as a first course in logic for students with little or no symbolic orientation; it may be taken before or after 203.

PHIL 203 - Elementary Formal Logic

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores the fundamentals of good reasoning by means of symbolic techniques in both propositional and predicate logic. Students will learn to translate English sentences into logical notation, as well as how to use truth tables and derivations to demonstrate the validity of arguments.

Notes:

Designed as a first course in logic for students with little or no symbolic orientation. May be taken before or after 201.

PHIL 232 - Moral Problems of Contemporary Society

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Philosophical introduction to a variety of controversial issues in contemporary society, focusing on understanding and critically assessing the practical ethical dimensions of such topics as abortion, euthanasia, the treatment of animals, violence and war, environmental protection, punishment, racism and free speech.

PHIL 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PHSP 504 - Supportive Environments and Healthy Public Policy

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Social environmental factors that impact the health of the community. Using a social-ecological model, attends to understanding the integral role of policy in the development of supportive environments. With an emphasis on critical analysis of health policy, students explore the development of healthy public policy in the management of public health concerns.

PHSP 541 - Social Justice and Public Health Nursing

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Emphasis on social justice as a philosophical base for public health nursing. From a critical perspective, students explore and compare theories of social justice. Drawing on personal and professional experience and using case examples, students explore the embodiment of social justice as ethical nursing practice.

PHSP 542 - Advanced Public Health Nursing Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Focuses on leadership and the conceptualization and application of advanced practice in public health nursing. Students engage in a critical analysis of advanced practice nursing as it relates to public health in Canadian and comparative contexts. Professional issues and advanced practice strategies are explored.

PHSP 550 - Critical Perspectives in Social Policy and Public Health

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Informed by values of social justice, equity and diversity, focuses on a range of theoretical and practical perspectives that critically assess social policy and practice and public health issues in Canada in historical, contemporary and comparative contexts.

PHSP 552 - Healthy Public Policy Strategies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines an assortment of public health approaches, including policy techniques and plans relating to health promotion, policy analysis and advocacy, capacity building, forming partnerships and collaborations, and strengthening communities. Also considers the importance of healthy public policies for various groups facing health disparities.

PHSP 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Students, working independently, with faculty guidance, complete a thesis to meet specific professional and academic goals. The thesis will entail research in a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee. The thesis option is an alternative to the Culminating Project (PHSP 598). Evaluation of this course will be carried out as per Faculty of Graduate Studies regulations.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

PHYS 111 - Introductory Physics II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: Part of 112, 125

Schedule

Heat engines; harmonic motion; wave motion; geometric and wave optics; modern physics. Engineering and Physical Science applications.

Notes:

Students with credit in 112, 125, or 130 may not take 111 for credit.

A basic course in physics for students planning a program of study in fields such as Physics, Astronomy, Chemistry, Earth and Ocean Sciences and Engineering.

Students with a strong interest in Physics or Astronomy are encouraged to consider registering in PHYS 130.

Students are strongly encouraged to concurrently enrol in MATH 101.

Prerequisites:

110

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 100 or 102.

PHYS 215 - Introductory Quantum Physics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Experimental basis of quantum mechanics. Atomic structure and wave properties of matter. Time-independent Schroedinger equation - wavefunctions and probability. Introduction to the Hydrogen atom.

Prerequisites:

Either 110 and 111, or 112, or 120 and 130, or 122 and 125.

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 200 and 201.

PHYS 217 - Thermodynamics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Ideal gas laws. Laws of Thermodynamics. Temperature and entropy. Thermodynamic potentials such as free energy and their use. Heat engines and Carnot cycles. Introductory statistical physics: Maxwell and Boltzmann distributions. Microscopic derivations of thermodynamic properties such as heat capacities.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 217, 317.

Prerequisites:

Either 110 and 111, or 112, or 120 and 130, or 122 and 125.

Pre or co requisites:

MATH 200 and 201.

PHYS 511A - Topics in Nuclear and Particle Physics I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A selection of advanced topics in nuclear and/or particle physics.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit.

PHYS 545 - Anatomy and Physiology for the Medical Physicist

Units: 0.5

Schedule

WebCT based course covering basics of anatomy and physiology. Aimed at students in medical physics who are interested in clinical and/or academic careers that will require interaction with radiation oncologists and other health care professionals.

Grading: INC, COM, N, F

PHYS 546 - Clinical Shadowing

Units: 0.5

Schedule

Shadowing course designed to give the student some insight into the clinical aspects of the medical physics profession. Under the guidance of a clinical physicist, students progress through a series of clinical areas. Modules illustrate the collaborative nature of the profession and the interaction with other medical professionals.

Grading: INC, COM, N, F

PHYS 599 - MSc Thesis

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Notes:

Credit to be determined, but normally 6 units.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PHYS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in PHYS 693 during their preparation for the candidacy examination. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed. The candidacy examination is to be completed no later than two years after the student first registers in (or transfers to) the PhD program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PHYS 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: to be determined

Schedule

Notes:

Credit to be determined, but normally 30 units.

Corequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

POLI 240 - International Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the study and practice of international politics. Topics covered include the historical evolution of the international system, the major theoretical approaches to the study of international politics, state and non-state actors, and key contemporary issues in the areas of security and political economy.

POLI 300A - Ancient and Medieval Political Thought

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 301

Schedule

A survey of the main themes and assumptions of political theory in ancient Greece and medieval Europe, including study of Plato's Republic and Aristotle's Politics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 300A, 301, 300 (if taken prior to 1982-83).

POLI 311 - Governments and Politics in Europe

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

Historical backgrounds to, institutional framework for, and players involved in, political conflict in European countries. Consideration will be given to contemporary policy issues and the process of European integration.

POLI 323 - Issues in Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A lecture class in selected contemporary political issues.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

POLI 335 - Gender and Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to key debates about the relation between gender and politics in the Western political tradition. Explores how gender has shaped and been shaped by key political ideas (including the public-private distinction, the idea of contract, political representation, rights, justice, identity and equality), as well as connections between conceptual debates and practical policy-oriented problems in law and politics.

POLI 347 - Discourses of World Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Contemporary debates about the nature and location of political community in relation to both the historical practices of state sovereignty and claims about the increasingly global context of political life.

POLI 348 - International Security

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Conceptual and practical issues of security in international politics, including such topics as: the causes of violent international conflict, maritime security, non-military threats to security, national security policies, co-operative international security, and alternatives to state-centred security.

Prerequisites:

240 or permission of the department.

POLI 351 - Public Policy Analysis

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A practical approach to the concepts and conduct of public policy analysis, including problem definition and policy design, the application of analytical techniques and issues in public policy implementation.

POLI 369 - Issues in Canadian Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An analysis of contemporary issues in Canadian politics.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

POLI 370 - The Politics of Surveillance

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examination of contemporary forms of surveillance in Canada and globally. Considers the roots of surveillance, its impact on our lives, and the legal, political, social and technical strategies to challenge its effects.

POLI 379 - Topics in Contemporary European Politics

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Analysis of contemporary issues in European politics in comparative perspective, with a strong emphasis on the European Union and the process of European integration.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

POLI 433 - Issues in Politics

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

A seminar course covering selected contemporary political issues.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the department.

POLI 599 - Thesis

Units: 9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

POLI 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in POLI 693 for the duration of their preparation or their two candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

POLI 699 - Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 100A - Introductory Psychology I

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 100

Schedule

An introduction to concepts, theories and research findings of modern psychology. Topics may include psychological research methods, biological bases of behaviour, perception, development, consciousness, learning and cognition.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100A, 100.

A minimum grade of C+ is required for the Major or Honours program.

PSYC 100B - Introductory Psychology II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 100

Schedule

An introduction to concepts, theories and research findings of modern psychology. Topics may include cognition, development, personality, health psychology, psychological disorders, psychological therapies, and social behaviour.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100B, 100.

A minimum grade of C+ is required for the Major or Honours program.

PSYC 201 - Research Methods in Psychology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 200

Schedule

Introduction to basic research techniques in psychology; emphasis on the conceptual rather than the statistical rationale underlying various research strategies. Areas include the nature of variables, types of measurement, how to generate and test hypotheses, types of validity, and how to interpret and report results. Laboratory exercises and class demonstrations on the processes involved in conducting empirical research.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 201, 200. See Note 1, on this page.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B with a minimum GPA of 3.0.

PSYC 210 - Conceptual Foundations of Psychology

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

Provides students with the background necessary to facilitate a full appreciation of upper-level courses. Current problems in psychology will be examined with reference to outstanding past and present persons and issues.

Notes:

See Note 1, here.

Pre or co requisites:

100A and 100B.

PSYC 215A - Introduction to Biological Psychology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 230

Schedule

Basic concepts of brain function in relation to behaviour. Topics will include basic aspects of neuronal functions, neuroanatomy, and behavioural genetics, as well as the functioning of the nervous system in relation to sensation, motor output, and at least one other aspect of behaviour.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 215A, 230. See Note 1, here.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; or

minimum second-year standing; and

either 1.5 units of BIOL, or one of PE 141, 241A, 241B.

PSYC 300A - Statistical Methods in Psychology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 300

Schedule

Brief review of research methodology; univariate description, bivariate description, and an introduction to probability and inferential statistics as applied in Psychology. Introduction to microcomputer software and computer based analyses of the statistical procedures covered in the course.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 300A, 300.

See Notes 1 and 2 on this page, and see "Credit Limit - Beginning Level Statistics Courses".

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B with a minimum grade of C+ in each; and

all of 201, 210, 215A with a minimum grade of C in each and a minimum GPA of 3.0; and

ENGL 135 with a minimum grade of C+; and

MATH 12 or 120; or

declared BSc Major or Honours in Linguistics.

PSYC 300B - Statistical Methods in Psychology II

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 300

Schedule

Contains a brief review of the topics covered in 300A and deals with statistical analysis procedures for two-group and multi-group experimental designs. The focus is on t-tests and analysis of variance. The differences between repeated measures and independent groups designs and analyses are emphasized. Students are expected to analyze an experimental data set using the appropriate statistical procedures, and to prepare a research report.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 300B, 300.

See Notes 1 and 2 on this page.

Prerequisites:

300A with a minimum grade of C.

PSYC 311B - Conditioning and Learning: Behavioural Emphasis

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 311

Schedule

An analysis of the acquisition, maintenance and modification of behaviour in terms of observational environmental determinants. Respondent and operant conditioning; positive and negative reinforcement; extinction; shaping; reinforcement schedules; generalization and discrimination; escape and avoidance; punishment. Review of basic animal research; training to apply behavioural principles to understand everyday human behaviour.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 311B, 311.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; and

either 201, or minimum third-year standing, or permission of the department.

PSYC 313 - Cognitive Psychology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 313A, 313B

Schedule

The basic approach to studying cognitive processes. Topics include pattern recognition, attention, memory, language, categorization, problem solving, reasoning and decision making.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 313, 313A, 313B.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; and

201 or minimum third-year standing.

PSYC 315 - Introduction to Human Neuropsychology

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

An introduction to neuroanatomy and neurophysiology as related to human and animal brain function and behaviour. Consideration of the contributions of neurology, experimental and clinical neuropsychology to the understanding of normal cognitive and affective functioning and of disturbances resulting from brain damage in selected areas.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 215A.

PSYC 330 - Personality

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

An introduction to personality theory and its applications. A survey of several major strategies followed in conceptualizing personality, e.g., psychoanalytic, dispositional plus emphasis on measurement of personality, current research, and approaches to personality change.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; and

201 or minimum third-year standing.

PSYC 331 - Social Psychology

Units: 1.5, formerly 3

Schedule

A survey of theories and findings: social perception, socialization, social motivation, attitude development and change, interpersonal interaction, and group processes.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B.

PSYC 332 - Health Psychology

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A study of health issues from the standpoint of biological, psychological, and social factors acting together. Topics include health promotion, approaches to health-behaviour change, stress and coping, patient-practitioner interaction, pain, psychological issues in chronic and terminal illness, death and bereavement, the role of psychological factors in disease and treatment.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B.

PSYC 333 - Consumer Psychology

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 334B

Schedule

Psychological processes in consumers: marketing strategies and behaviour, cognition, comprehension, learning, perception, motivation, attitudes, values, and decision making; environmental, cultural, and subcultural influences; ethical issues.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 333, 334B, 334 (if taken in 1970-72).

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B.

PSYC 335 - Infant and Child Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Psychological processes from conception through about 12 years of age; prenatal development, physical growth, perceptual and cognitive processes, language acquisition, personality development, and social processes.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 335, 333A.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; and

201 or minimum third-year standing.

PSYC 336 - Adolescent Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Psychological processes during adolescence: physical development, cognitive processes, emotional development, social processes and psychopathology.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 336, 333A.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; and

201 or minimum third-year standing.

PSYC 338 - Behavioural Modification in Children and Adults

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Consideration of behavioural procedures for assessing and changing problem behaviours, with examples from both children (primarily) and adults. Provides students with a rudimentary ability to apply behavioural techniques in their own lives, as well as to appreciate some of the potential problems involved.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B.

PSYC 345A - Drugs and Behaviour: Basic Principles

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 345

Schedule

An introductory course designed to review the scientific literature on drugs, behaviour, and the central nervous system. Topics include introductions to pharmacology, neuropharmacology, the experimental analysis of behaviour, and the behavioural determinants of drug action.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 345A, 345.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 215A.

PSYC 360 - Psychological Disorders of Adulthood

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 430

Schedule

Examines theory and research related to an understanding of psychological disorders of adulthood. Topics include mood and anxiety related disorders, personality disorders, substance abuse and dependence, schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders, and cognitively based disorders. Topics will be discussed in terms of biological, learning, developmental, humanistic, and cross-cultural perspectives.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 360, 430.

361 or volunteer experience with a community agency is recommended prior to taking this course.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 201, 215A.

PSYC 370A - Psycholinguistics

Units: 1.5
Also: LING 370A

Schedule

The psychology of language, examining the process of comprehension and production, including language and cognition, conversational discourse, and inference and semantics, among other topics.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 370A, 370, LING 370, 370A.

Prerequisites:

100A and 100B; or

permission of the department.

PSYC 375 - Interpersonal Relations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to social psychological research and theory on close relationships with a focus on adult romantic relationships. Topics include relationship formation, maintenance and dissolution.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 201.

PSYC 431B - Social Psychology: Social Cognition

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Intensive examination of the social psychological literature emphasizing how people think about and make sense of their social experience. Topics may include how people create and maintain a sense of identity, close relationships, attitudes, persuasion, applications of social psychology.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 331.

PSYC 435B - Child and Adolescent Social and Personality Development

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Intensive examination of specific processes in child and adolescent social and personality development. Possible topics will include identity, peer influences, schooling, aggression, deviance, sexuality, cultural influences, social development, moral development, developmental psychopathology.

Prerequisites:

All of 100A, 100B, 201; and

one of 335, 336, 339, 342.

PSYC 503 - Practicum in Clinical Psychology

Units: 4.0

Schedule

Practicum in a clinical setting. 1 unit of credit is equivalent to approximately 100 hours.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance to clinical psychology graduate program and approval of clinical program practicum coordinator.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 505 - Clinical Intervention Practicum

Units: 4.0

Schedule

Practicum in a clinical setting with emphasis on various forms of intervention. 1 unit of credit is equivalent to approximately 100 hours.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance to clinical psychology graduate program and approval of clinical program practicum coordinator.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 506A - Psychology Clinic Practice

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 506

Schedule

Supervised psychological practice in the Psychology Clinic, Department of Psychology.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance to clinical psychology graduate program, with permission of instructor, and approval of the Director of Clinical Training.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 599 - Thesis

Units: 3.0-6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 603 - Advanced Clinical Practicum

Units: 4.0

Schedule

Practicum in an approved clinical setting. 1 unit of credit is equivalent to approximately 100 hours.

Prerequisites:

Acceptance to clinical psychology graduate program and approval of clinical program practicum coordinator.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 606 - Clinical Internship

Units: 15.0

Schedule

Full-year internship with 1600 to 2000 hours of supervised practical experience in settings approved by the committee on clinical training.

Prerequisites:

Completion of clinical course sequence and approval by Committee on clinical training.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

PSYC 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in PSYC 693 while they prepare for and complete their doctoral candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until all candidacy examination requirements have been successfully completed. Students have 36 months from the time of first registration in the doctoral program to complete the exams. Students registered in 699 must also be registered in 693 concurrently until 693 is complete.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

PSYC 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 15.0-30.0

Schedule

Pre or co requisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SDH 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SDH 693 - Comprehensive Exam

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Three questions related to their particular research area will be crafted by the student in consultation with their supervisory committee. The questions will be answered in a written format, drawing upon pertinent literature and will be evaluated on a pass/fail basis.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SDH 699 - Dissertation

Units: 15.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693 Comprehensive Exam.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SENG 265 - Software Development Methods

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Systematic methods for designing, coding, testing and documenting medium-sized programs. Tools and techniques to promote programming productivity and software quality. Topics include specifications, code review and inspection techniques, testing and debugging methods and tools, reusable software components and templates, file system navigation, scripting languages, software tools, environments, instrumenting and profiling, and the fundamentals of software configuration management.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 265, CSC 265.

Prerequisites:

CSC 115 or 116.

SENG 299 - Software Architecture and Design

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 271

Schedule

An introduction to analysis and design of software architectures with UML (Unified Modelling Language) and their subsequent synthesis at the program level. Topics include requirements analysis, analysis and design of static and dynamic view points of architectures and model driven code engineering. Design patterns are introduced and applied as solutions to recurring design problems. Students are familiarized with component reuse, event-driven programming and computer-aided software engineering (CASE) tools. The course includes a major design project.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 299, 271.

Prerequisites:

265.

SENG 310 - Human Computer Interaction

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Understanding human behaviour as it applies to user interfaces: work activity analysis, observational techniques, questionnaire administration and unobtrusive measures. Operating parameters of the human cognitive system, task analysis and cognitive modelling techniques and their application to designing interfaces. Interface representation and prototyping tools. Cognitive walkthroughs, usability studies and verbal protocol analysis. Case studies of specific user interfaces.

Prerequisites:

One of 221, 265, CENG 241.

SENG 422 - Software Architecture

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Architectural design of complex software systems. Techniques for designing, evaluating and implementing software system structures, models and formal notations for characterizing and reasoning about architectures, tools and generating specific instances of an architecture, and case studies of actual system architectures. Role of Standards. Students must complete a project that involves substantial software design. Students work in teams. Progress is determined through a preliminary design review; presentation; demonstration of the design; and final report.

Prerequisites:

One of 271, 299, 330.

SENG 426 - Software Quality Engineering

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Emphasizes software quality engineering as an integral facet of development, from requirements through delivery and maintenance. The students will learn how to choose appropriate quality goals and select, plan, and execute quality assurance activities throughout development and evolution to predictably meet quality and schedule goals. They will learn how quality assurance can be incorporated into process improvement feedback loops that amplify the ability of an organization to cost-effectively prevent and detect faults.

Prerequisites:

One of 321, 371, CENG 356.

SENG 440 - Embedded Systems

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Characteristics and design of embedded systems. Formal models and specification languages for capturing system behaviour. Techniques for specification, exploration and refinement. System partitioning and hardware/software co-design. Tools for validation, verification and simulation. Quality and performance metrics.

Prerequisites:

CENG 355 or CSC 355.

SENG 499 - Design Project II

Units: 1.5

Schedule

The student is required to pursue an independent project under the supervision of a faculty member, to prepare a written report and present a seminar describing the work. Projects will normally focus on large software systems, and collaboration with an industrial sponsor is encouraged.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 499, CENG 499, ELEC 499.

Prerequisites:

399 and ENGR 002; and

minimum fourth-year standing in the Faculty or permission of the Program.

SLST 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0-9.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SMGT 415 - Service Marketing Management

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HSM 415

Schedule

Focuses on what it takes to successfully design and deliver a superior experience to customers. Among the topics covered are: service design, integrated marketing communication, customer loyalty and relationship management; managing customer participation, service pricing and understanding consumer decision making.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 415, HSM 415.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

416 and 417.

SMGT 416 - Service Operations and Quality Management

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HSM 416

Schedule

Explores the key challenge in managing specific service processes and also considers quality management frameworks and principles. Topics to be examined are: defining and measuring service quality, quality economics and customer worth, designing and planning for service quality, QFD and the House of Quality, service capacity planning and waiting line management, service control and service quality improvement.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 416, HSM 416.

Prerequisites:

Third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

415 and 417.

SMGT 417 - Service Human Resource Management

Units: 1.5
Formerly: HSM 417

Schedule

In services companies, the interaction between the customer and the employee is both an opportunity and a challenge for management. An examination of the unique aspects of building an excellent human resource management system in hospitality and services. Topics include: the role of the servant leader, creating a service culture, attracting, developing and retaining high performers, reward systems in service organizations and designing systems to support service delivery.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 417, HSM 417.

Prerequisites:

Minimum third-year Commerce core or permission of the Program Director.

Corequisites:

415 and 416.

SOCI 100A - Introduction to Sociology: Culture and Socialization

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 100

Schedule

Introduction to the discipline of sociology: its basic concepts, theoretical orientations, intellectual debates, and research approaches. Topics include socialization, culture, norms and deviance, social interactions, self and identity, emotions, and social roles.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100A, 100.

SOCI 100B - Introduction to Sociology: Institutions and Social Change

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 100

Schedule

Introduction to the study of social systems and the processes of stratification, regulation, and social change. Topics include social movements, families, religion, ethnicity, education, health and medicine, the environment, and the militarization of society.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 100B, 100. Although 100A and 100B may be taken in either order or concurrently, we recommend students first enrol in 100A.

SOCI 103 - Canadian Society

Units: 1.5
Formerly: half of 200

Schedule

The origins, development, and structure of Canadian society analyzed through a sociological lens. Examines topics such as immigration, nation building, ethnic diversification, language, war and peacekeeping, work, education, Canadian identity, and citizenship rights.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 103, 200.

SOCI 215 - Class and Social Inequality

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Introductory examination of the shifting patterns, determinants, and consequences of social inequality, with an emphasis on occupations, education, class, gender, ethnicity, income, region and power. The course also surveys key theories of class and stratification in global and comparative perspective.

Notes:

It is recommended that students take this course before enrolling in 315, 331, 373 or 450.

SOCI 306 - Crime and Deviance

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 301

Schedule

Examines processes relating to the social construction of crime and deviance, ranging from 'victimless crimes' and street crimes to corporate crimes and state crimes against humanity, using classic and contemporary theoretical frameworks.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 306, 301.

It is recommended that students take 202 before enrolling in this course.

Students are strongly encouraged to take this course before enrolling in 401.

SOCI 310 - Religion in Society

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Cultural, social, and institutional impacts of religion in modern societies. Foundational and classical approaches to religion are considered, along with contemporary phenomena pertaining to the social role of religious institutions and beliefs. These may include millenarian and evangelical movements, denominational religion in the Anglo-American context, popular religious movements, liberation theology, cults, and the process of secularization.

SOCI 320 - Mass Media and Popular Culture

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Sociological perspectives on mass communication and popular culture, focusing on film, television, music, fashion, books, magazines, and the Internet. Topics include: the history and social organization of the culture industries; the relations between production, distribution and reception of media; the relationship between cultural consumption and social status; the role of popular cultural forms in ethnic and other subcultures; the significance of branding, celebrity and infotainment; and the role of gender differences in popular culture.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 320, 390, (if taken in the topic).

SOCI 327 - International Perspectives on Inequalities in Health and Health Care

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A critical appraisal of the institutional, economic, and political determinants of health and illness from across-national perspective. Explores the unequal distribution of diseases and injuries between and within countries in the context of poverty and economic marginalization. Draws on case studies from around the world to examine the consequences of health inequity.

Notes:

It is recommended that students take 215 or 285 before enrolling in this course.

Students are strongly encouraged to take this course before enrolling in 419 or 445.

SOCI 335 - Racialization and Ethnicity

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Using mainly Canadian examples, examines theories and research on racialization, racism, and ethnic identities with special emphasis on their relationship to social inequalities.

Notes:

It is recommended that students take 215 before enrolling in this course.

Students are strongly encouraged to take this course before enrolling in 450.

SOCI 345 - Sociology of Mental Health

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Topics may include: theoretical foundations of the sociology of mental health; the social conditions that influence mental well-being; the experience and social meaning of mental illness and its treatment; the social construction of mental disorders; and the processes of institutionalization and deinstitutionalization.

Notes:

It is recommended that students take 285 before enrolling in this course.

Students are strongly encouraged to take this course before enrolling in 445.

SOCI 389 - Death and Dying and the Body

Units: 1.5
Formerly: 488

Schedule

Sociological approaches to death and dying, emphasizing cross-cultural differences in the construction of the meaning of death and dying, the rituals accompanying these processes, and their legal, economic and political aspects. The course also focuses on how death is accounted for and processed by state and health agencies.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 389, 488.

It is recommended that students take 281 before enrolling in this course.

SOCI 412 - Sociological Explanations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

In-depth examination of how sociological explanations are created. Examines several schools of thought, including positivist, interpretive, phenomenological, critical, structural-functional, feminist, and deconstructive and/or postmodern. Traces the historical and philosophical roots of each school of thought to show how theories and methods are linked.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 412, 300, 302.

Prerequisites:

All of 210, 309, declared Major or Honours in Sociology.

SOCI 419 - Globalization and Sustainability

Units: 1.5
Formerly: Also ANTH 419

Schedule

An in-depth study of the various aspects and ramifications of globalization of capital and labour, focusing on how globalization has created the critical issue of environmental sustainability. Topics may include: modernization and industrialization; stateand government; environmental degradation; nongovernmental organizations; labour migration; free trade agreements and zones; populationdisplacement; developmental packages and aid; and the movements of women, indigenous, youth, workers, and immigrants against exclusion.

Notes:

Credit will only be granted for one of 419, ANTH 419.

It is recommended that students take 215, and either 318, 327, or 388 before enrolling in this course.

Prerequisites:

1.5 units of 300- or 400-level SOCI or permission of the department.

SOCI 598 - Extended Essay

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

Normally, a student is expected to have completed all course work prior to registration.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCI 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

Normally, a student is expected to have completed all course work prior to registration. After 16 months of course work, the student is required to have an approved proposal on file to maintain registration in 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCI 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students enrol in SOCI 693 for the duration of their preparation for their candidacy examinations. This begins at the time a student first enrols in the PhD program and continues until candidacy requirements have been completed. Students are expected to complete all required course work and comprehensive exams within 25 months after entering the PhD program.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCI 699 - PhD Dissertation

Units: 21.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCW 200A - An Introduction to Social Work Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An introduction to the practice of social work beginning with a critical examination of the ethics, values and historical development of the profession. Students will become familiar with several critical social theories that inform anti-oppressive social work practice. The relationship between private troubles and public issues as well as the concepts of power, oppression, privilege, identity and social justice will be explored. Emphasis on self reflection which will assist students in examining their identities and their interest, motivation and capacity for social work practice.

SOCW 200B - Introduction to the Critical Analysis of Social Welfare in Canada

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Students critically analyze the current and historical development of Canadian social welfare policy, and explore the impact of economic and social restructuring trends on patterns of exclusion, structural inequities and increased needs for social protection. Students will become familiar with the ways that systems of oppression have intersected to produce a particular focus on some social problems and not others.

SOCW 304 - Social Work Practicum I

Units: 3.0 or 4.5

Schedule

In the first BSW practicum (350 hours) students: practice social work under supervision in an agency setting; apply, integrate and translate theories into practice; and experience the economic, political and policy constraints on practice.

Notes:

Students must submit an application for practicum at least one term in advance of registration in order to ensure adequate time is available for planning and organizing their practicum.

Credit will be granted for only one of 304, 304A.

3.0 unit practicum is 315 hours.

4.5 unit practicum is 350 hours.

A concurrent seminar or approved equivalent will be required.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 or 323 and 312.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 304A - Social Work Practicum by Prior Learning Assessment (PLA)

Units: 3.0 or 4.5

Schedule

Students with significant work or volunteer experience in social work may complete the first BSW practicum by Prior Learning Assessment. Students will present evidence of their prior learning and practice which specifically demonstrates their anti-oppressive practice and their acquisition of the skills and knowledge required in 304.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 304A, 304.

Prerequisites:

Either 323, or 311 and 312.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 311 - Understanding Oppression

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 323

Schedule

An examination of key concepts such as 'whiteness', 'oppression', 'marginalization', 'difference', 'rank' and 'power' that animate the practice of social work within a difference-centred, social justice framework. Critical theoretical and conceptual insights from frameworks such as Indigenous, feminist, anti-racist, queer, and postmodern theories will be explored in order to arrive at a nuanced understanding of critical social work.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 311, 323.

SOCW 312 - Collaborative Conversations: Working within Communities

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 323

Schedule

Focuses on developing social work practice skills with individuals and communities in ways that are both difference-centred and collaborative in nature. Students will critically analyze and develop their own individual practice skills in various community contexts, within a social justice framework. Examples of these include social service agencies and their clientele, the classroom, and grass roots organizations. Students will examine ways to further anti-oppressive skills that are effective, participatory and collaborative.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 312, 323.

On-campus component required.

Pre or co requisites:

311.

SOCW 319 - Research for Social Change

Units: 1.5
Formerly: part of 318

Schedule

An introduction to research as social justice work. Students will learn about a range of qualitative and quantitative methodologies, with an emphasis on Indigenous, critical and anti-oppressive approaches. Students will be engaged in critically analyzing what counts as knowledge, developing alternative ways of understanding social issues, redefining the relationship between researchers and participants, and developing skills in data collection, data analysis and proposal writing.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 319, 318.

Pre or co requisites:

Either 311 or 323 and 312.

SOCW 350A - Social Work, Social Justice and the Law

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Provides an overview of critical perspectives on social justice, law, the legal system, and the legal processes that impact on social work practice. Students will critically examine and self-reflect on the interplay between marginalization and structural inequalities and law. Areas examined may include child welfare, mental health, human rights, youth justice, poverty and restorative practices.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 350A, 350, CYC 350A.

Open to third- and fourth-year non-BSW students with permission of the department.

SOCW 354 - Indigenous Perspectives on Practice Issues

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Critically examines the historical process of colonization in Canada, the resulting barriers embedded in policy and practice, and alternative ways of viewing the social-psychological position of Indigenous people in Canadian Society. Contemporary issues and the movement toward self-determination will be discussed in relation to social work theory and practice.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 354, 454.

Pre or co requisites:

Either 311 or 323 and 312.

SOCW 356 - Human Development and the Social Environment within a Global Context

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An overview of human development within a global context with a focus on social justice and diversity related to gender, race, class, ethnicity, culture, sexual orientation and disability. In particular, focuses on the impact of the cultural, global, spiritual and natural worlds people inhabit on understanding lifespan development with the implications of this understanding for social work practice.

Notes:

This course meets the Child Welfare Specialization requirements for a development course.

Open to 3rd and 4th year non-BSW students with permission of the department.

SOCW 400 - Introduction to Social Work in the Health Care Sector

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Examines the knowledge and skills required for social workers to be effective advocates while carrying out a range of responsibilities in the health sector within the context of a practice framework that focuses on the social determinants of health. The challenges and opportunities provided by the cultural and organizational contexts of practice in health care will be an important focus while examining the inter-professional nature of practice. Particular aspects of practice such as appropriate documentation, informed consent and community development will be included.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 or 323 and 312.

SOCW 402 - Social Work Practicum II

Units: 4.5

Schedule

In the second BSW practicum (350 hours) students have a further opportunity to develop, refine and apply generalist practice knowledge, skills, values and ethics under supervision in an agency setting. Generalist practice can include individual family, group and community work, organizational development and policy change.

Notes:

Students must submit an application for practicum at least one term in advance of registration in order to ensure adequate time is available for planning and organizing their practicum.

Credit will be granted for only one of 402, 404, 404A.

Students completing a 3.0 unit SOCW 304 practicum must complete a 420 hour SOCW 402.

A concurrent seminar or approved equivalent will be required.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 or 323 and 312; and

one of 301, 318, 319; and

304 or 304A.

Pre or co requisites:

One of 354, 350A, 413.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 404 - Child Welfare Specialization: Child Protection Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

In this second BSW practicum (350 hours), students will have further opportunity to develop, refine and apply generalist practice knowledge, skills, values and ethics. Under supervision in a mandated child protection setting, students will apply child welfare law and policy to direct practice in child protection investigation, interviewing, assessment and court procedures; guardianship and care plans; and various aspects of case management.

Notes:

Students must submit an application for practicum at least one term in advance of registration in order to ensure adequate time is available for planning and organizing their practicum.

Credit will be granted for only one of 404, 404A, 402. A concurrent seminar or approved equivalent will be required.

Students completing a 3.0 unit SOCW 304 practicum must complete a 420 hour SOCW 404.

BC students may be required to complete a Ministry of Children and Family Development or Indigenous Delegated Authority Partial Delegation Exam prior to or during their practicum placement. Non-BC students may be required to meet the requirements applicable in other jurisdictions.

Prerequisites:

One of 301, 318, 319; and

either 323, or 311 and 312; and

304 or 304A; and

all of 350A, 354, 356, 475; and

two of 350B, 469, 471.

For Indigenous Child Welfare placements:

One of 301, 318, 319; and

304 or 304A; and

either 323, or 311 and 312; and

all of 350A, 350B, 354, 356, 391, 491, 492.

Pre or co requisites:

All of 413, 451, 476.

For Indigenous Child Welfare placements:

323 or 413; and

451.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 404A - Child Welfare Specialization: Child Welfare Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

In this second BSW practicum (350 hours), students have a further opportunity to develop, refine and apply generalist practice knowledge, skills, values and ethics while working under supervision in a child and/or youth and/or family serving agency with those who are affected by child welfare law, policy and practice.

Notes:

Students must submit an application for practicum at least one term in advance of registration in order to ensure adequate time is available for planning and organizing their practicum.

Credit will be granted for only one of 404A, 404, 402.

Students completing a 3.0 unit SOCW 304 practicum must complete a 420 hour SOCW 404A.

A concurrent seminar or approved equivalent will be required.

Prerequisites:

One of 301, 318, 319; and

either 323, or 311 and 312; and

304 or 304A; and

all of 350A, 354, 356, 475; and

two of 350B, 469, 471.

For Indigenous Child Welfare placements:

One of 301, 318, 319; and

304 or 304A; and

either 323, or 311 and 312; and

all of 350A, 350B, 354, 356, 391, 491, 492.

Pre or co requisites:

All of 413, 451, 476.

For Indigenous Child Welfare placements:

323 or 413; and

451.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 413 - Critical Social Work Practices

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Instruction on how to apply particular practice approaches, including narrative, solution-oriented, and embodied practice, which are considered to be examples of critical social work in action with individuals, groups, children and families and communities. Provides students with an opportunity to critically analyze the limitations and strengths of these practices when working with issues of marginalization and difference. The assumptions of professionalism and the wider context within which these particular types of interventions are practiced will also be interrogated.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 and 312, or 323.

SOCW 435 - Critical Perspectives in Mental Health Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An examination of the concepts of mental health and mental illness from a critical perspective. Provides an overview of key areas in knowledge and theory, as well as practical information about how to work within various service contexts. Particular attention is given to the historical, socio-cultural, and political connections to mental illness and addictions—and this information is presented in a way that reflects a diversity of paradigms and standpoints.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 and 312, or 323.

SOCW 451 - Indigenous Policy Analysis in Social Work

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Builds on the structural theories and perspectives of social work practice introduced in 354. Focuses on in-depth exploration and critical analysis of past and present policies of Canadian governments that affect the lives of Indigenous peoples. Contemporary responses and initiatives of Indigenous peoples through their own policies and practices will also be discussed.

Prerequisites:

354.

SOCW 452 - Teaching and Learning for Social Change

Units: 1.5

Schedule

What does it mean to think of social workers as educators for social justice? Students will develop a conceptual and experiential understanding of education, teaching and learning. Knowledge and power will be explored from multiple perspectives, including critical, Indigenous, and anti-oppressive perspectives. Opportunities for hands-on application will be an integral part of the course.

Notes:

Open to 3rd and 4th year non-BSW students with permission of department.

SOCW 460 - Special Topics in Social Work and Social Welfare

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Special issues in social welfare and approaches to social work practice.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit to a maximum of 3.0 units.

Offered as resources permit.

SOCW 469 - Introduction to Disability Studies

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A critical analysis of theory, policy and practice in the area of disability, focusing on issues affecting children, youth and adults with disabilities. Examination of current issues in human rights, ethics and attitudes toward disability, highlighting the skills and knowledge required for anti-ablist practice. Examination of approaches to the planning and delivery of services, emphasizing those that facilitate consumer choice and decision making.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 469, HSD 464.

Open to third- and fourth year non-BSW students with permission of department.

SOCW 471 - Addictions in Society: Theory, Practice and Policy

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Critically examines the theoretical perspectives on practice, programs, and policy in the field of addictions. Addiction and recovery will be examined as transactional processes that take place within larger socio-cultural contexts. Places particular emphasis on the historical, social, geographic, and political contexts of addictions among women, youth, seniors, Indigenous peoples, and members of other marginalized social groups. Examines issues in the regulation and control of substances and relevant trends in policy and program development. Students are expected to use critical reflection to articulate their own perspectives on addiction.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 471, 479.

Open to third- and fourth year non-BSW students with permission of department.

SOCW 475 - Child Welfare Practice

Units: 1.5

Schedule

An opportunity to explore all aspects of child welfare practice with a particular focus on balancing the issues of power and authority with helping approaches, identifying and resolving ethical dilemmas, and developing community based approaches to serving families and children. Students will explore their own conceptual and philosophical orientation to child welfare practice.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 and 312, or 323.

SOCW 476 - Family and Child Welfare Policy

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Critiques of family and child welfare policy and practice such as the feminist and Indigenous perspectives are challenging the social work profession. Provides an opportunity to critically examine assumptions in family and child welfare policy including notions of family, substitute care, conceptions about violence and neglect, how family and child welfare policy is developed and administered, and the political role of social work.

Prerequisites:

Either 311 and 312, or 323.

SOCW 506 - Advanced Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

A minimum of 450 hours of advanced social work practice and demonstration of the application of critical analysis to practice are required. Faculty of Human and Social Development regulations concerning practica apply to the MSW practicum.

Prerequisites:

Advanced Program Standing, 6 units of coursework (4.5 units of Advanced Program core course plus 1.5 units of elective).

Corequisites:

571.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCW 506A - MSWI Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

A minimum of 450 hours of social work practice and demonstration of the application of critical analysis to practice are required. Faculty of Human and Social Development regulations concerning practica apply to the MSWI practicum.

Prerequisites:

Advanced Program Standing, 6 units of coursework (4.5 units of Advanced Program core course plus 1.5 units of elective).

Corequisites:

Must be taken concurrently with 571.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCW 521 - Indigenous Perspectives on Knowledge and Research

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores the dimensions of Indigenous ways of knowing that influence researching activities in Indigenous communities. Students will explore how, and from where, their own knowing emerges as well as critically examine how knowledge is constructed within larger society. Focuses on how power, culture, ethics, protocols, language, place and spirit shape knowledge.

SOCW 523 - Self-Conscious Traditionalism in Indigenous Social Work Practice Seminar

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Critical exploration of alternative models of Indigenous social work practice drawn from the literature and from their own practice. Concepts and skills of Indigenous leadership are also explored.

SOCW 540 - Foundation Practicum

Units: 4.5

Schedule

A minimum of 450 hours of social work practice and demonstration of the application of critical analysis to practice are required. Faculty of Human and Social Development regulations concerning practice apply to the MSW practicum.

Prerequisites:

4.5 Social Work graduate-level units.

Pre or co requisites:

546.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SOCW 549 - Research Foundations

Units: 1.5

Schedule

This course reviews foundational concepts and strategies of social work research with a focus on the comprehension, critique and utilization of research in social work practice settings. Students critically reflect on examples of research and examine how power shapes knowledge. Research approaches for conducting ethical, emancipatory and socially just research are examined.

SOCW 550 - Social Justice, Social Work and the Law

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores and critiques theories and critical perspectives on law, the legal system and the legal processes that have an impact on professional social work practice. Students will critically examine the interplay between marginalization, structural inequalities, social work, social justice and the Canadian legal system.

SOCW 551 - Indigenous Communities: Practice and Policy

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Critically examines the historical processes of colonization in Canada and resulting barriers embedded in past and current policy and practices that affect Indigenous peoples. Students will deconstruct colonization, race, class and capitalism as embedded in social welfare. Students will have an opportunity to examine their self location, ideas, values and beliefs about working with Indigenous peoples and to develop a practice framework, based on social justice, for working with Indigenous communities.

SOCW 571 - MSW Capstone

Units: 1.5

Schedule

A culminating educational experience to consolidate learning and demonstrate preparation for advanced social work practice. Students will integrate, articulate, and evaluate learning from the courses and practica in the MSW program within the context of their other professional activities and prior academic experiences.

Notes:

506, 506A can be taken as a pre or co-requisite although it is normally taken concurrently with 571.

Prerequisites:

All required coursework for the MSW escept 506A, 506.

SOCW 580 - Special Topics in Social Work and Social Welfare

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

A variable content course that deals with special issues in social welfare and approaches to social work practice.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit with different course content.

Offered as resources permit.

SOCW 596 - Team Graduating Research Project/Report

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students working under social work faculty supervision complete a research project. This can include undertaking a research project for a social agency. Maximum size of team is 3 students.

Prerequisites:

Students must have completed 6 units of Advanced coursework, including 516, before registering.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCW 598 - Individual Graduating Research Project/Report

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Students working under social work faculty supervision complete a research project. This can include undertaking a research project for a social agency.

Prerequisites:

Students must have completed 6 units of Advanced coursework, including 516, before registering.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

SOCW 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0
Formerly: HSD 599

Schedule

Specialized research on a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee.

Prerequisites:

Normally, a student is expected to have completed all course work prior to registration. After 16 months of course work, the student is required to have an approved proposal on file to maintain registration in 599.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SPAN 149 - Beginners' Spanish

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Exploration of the language and cultures of the Hispanic World, equivalent to SPAN 100A and 100B. Acquisition of basic skills of pronunciation, reading and writing. Instruction in essential points of grammar, basic syntax and vocabulary for daily interaction.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 149, 100, 100A, 100B.

Not open to students with credit in Spanish 12.

SPAN 249 - Review of Grammar and Conversation

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Continued exploration of the language and cultures of the Hispanic World, equivalent to 250A and 250B. An expansion of grammatical concepts and structures presented in beginners' Spanish. Further development of writing, reading, speaking and listening skills. Taught mostly in Spanish.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 249, 250, 250A, 250B.

Prerequisites:

One of 100B, 149, Spanish 12, permission of the department.

SPAN 598 - Master's Essay

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SPAN 599 - MA Thesis/Oral

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SPP 598 - Extended Essay

Units: 3.0

Schedule

An in-depth examination of a topic related to policy and/or practice.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

SPP 599 - Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Specialized research on a topic area chosen in consultation with the student's supervisory committee.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

STAT 254 - Probability and Statistics for Engineers

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Probability axioms, properties of probability, counting techniques, conditional probability, independence, random variables, discrete and continuous probability distributions, expectation, variance; binomial, hypergeometric, negative binomial, Poisson, uniform, normal, gamma and exponential distributions; discrete and continuous joint distributions, independent random variables, expectation of functions of random vectors, covariance, random samples and sampling distributions, central limit theorem; point and interval estimation; hypothesis testing; linear regression and correlation.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 254, 250, 260.

See "Credit Limit - Beginning Level Statistics Courses".

Prerequisites:

Admission to the BEng program.

Corequisites:

MATH 200.

STAT 255 - Statistics for Life Sciences I

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Descriptive statistics; probability; random variables and probability distributions; expectation; binomial, Poisson, and normal distributions; random sampling and sampling distributions; point and interval estimation; classical hypothesis testing and significance testing. Statistical examples and applications from life sciences will be emphasized.

Notes:

Credit will be granted for only one of 255, 252.

Not open to students registered in or with credit in one of 254, 250, 260.

See "Credit Limit - Beginning Level Statistics Courses".

Intended primarily for students in Biochemistry, Microbiology, Biology, Environmental Studies combined with a Science discipline, Kinesiology, and Combined Computer Science and Health Information Science.

Prerequisites:

1.5 units of MATH courses numbered 100 or higher.

STAT 598 - Master's Project

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

STAT 599 - Master's Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

STAT 693 - Candidacy Examination

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

STAT 699 - Dissertation

Units: 21.0-30.0

Schedule

Corequisites:

693

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

THEA 394 - Directed Studies in Applied Theatre

Units: 1.5 or 3.0

Schedule

Supervised research in Applied Theatre culminating in the production of a specific project either written or practical.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics to a maximum of 6 units.

Prerequisites:

Permission of the department.

THEA 524 - MFA Practicum

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

THEA 598 - MA Essay

Units: 4.5

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

THEA 599 - MA Thesis

Units: 6.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

THEA 693 - Dissertation Proposal/Candidacy Exam

Units: 3.0

Schedule

Grading: INP, COM, N, F

THEA 699 - Dissertation

Units: 30.0

Schedule

Prerequisites:

693.

Grading: INP, COM, N, F.

TS 320 - Special Topics in Technology and Society

Units: 1.5

Schedule

Explores contemporary issues related to technology and society from an interdisciplinary perspective.

Notes:

May be taken more than once for credit in different topics with permission of the program.

DepartmentFacultyLevelCourse
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateADMN 312 - Managing in Public and Non-Profit Organizations
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateADMN 316 - Written Communications in the Public and Non-Profit Sectors
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateADMN 470 - Contemporary Topics in Administration
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateADMN 477 - Strategic Planning and Implementation
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 502B - Statistical Analysis
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 507 - Public Sector Leadership: Teams, Self and Organization
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 512 - Financial Management, Accountability and Performance Measurement
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 551 - Administrative Justice System in Canada
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 556 - The Public Policy Process
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 582 - Topics in Program Evaluation, Performance Measurement, Performance Management and Knowledge Management
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 596 - Evaluation Project
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 598 - Master's Project
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 599 - Master's Thesis
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 600 - Doctoral Seminar
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateADMN 699 - Dissertation
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 200 - Design
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 201 - Image Development
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 303A - Ceramics I
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 305 - Drawing
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 306 - Painting
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 307 - Printmaking
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 309 - Ceramics: Hand Building
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 319 - Photography
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateAE 322 - Digital Arts
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateAGEI 473 - Chronic Disease and Ageing
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 100 - Introduction to Anthropology
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 200 - Cultural and Social Anthropology
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 343 - Archaeological Field Techniques
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 344 - Regional Topics in Archaeology
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 352 - Human Osteology
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 393 - Selected Problems in Anthropology: Cultural Anthropology
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 395 - Selected Problems in Anthropology: Method and Theory
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateANTH 398 - Life and Death in the Viking World
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateANTH 516 - Seminar in Anthropological Research Methods
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateANTH 599 - Thesis
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateANTH 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Examinations
Department of AnthropologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateANTH 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of Visual ArtsFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateART 351 - Special Studies
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateASTR 102 - Exploring the Cosmos
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBCMB 301A - Intermediate Laboratory I
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBCMB 301B - Intermediate Laboratory II
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBCMB 580 - Research Seminar
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBCMB 680 - Advanced Research Seminar
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBCMB 693 - PhD Candicacy Examination
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOC 300B - General Biochemistry II
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOC 599 - MSc Thesis: Biochemistry
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOC 699 - PhD Dissertation: Biochemistry
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 150B - Modern Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 190A - General Biology I
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 190B - General Biology II
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 225 - Principles of Cell Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 345 - Animal Behaviour
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 360 - Cell Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 361 - Molecular Genetics and Genomics
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 400 - History of Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 499A - Honours Thesis I
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateBIOL 499B - Honours Thesis II
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOL 560 - Annual Biology Graduate Symposium
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOL 599 - Thesis
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOL 693 - PhD Candicacy Examination
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateBIOL 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateBME 201 - Quantitative Human Physiology
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateBME 403 - Medical Image Processing
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateBUS 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Exam
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateBUS 694 - Thesis Proposal Defence
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateBUS 695 - Special Topics in Business Administration
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCD 501 - Anchoring a Change Agenda: Foundations
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCD 510 - Leadership, Management and Governance within Organizations
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCD 524 - Leadership and Organizational Development for Communities
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCD 525 - Managing Organizations, Systems and Community Transformations
School of Public AdministrationFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCD 598 - Master's Project
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCENG 241 - Digital Design
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCENG 242 - Discrete Structures in Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCENG 441 - Design of Digital and VLSI Systems
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCENG 499 - Design Project II
Department of History in Art and Division of Continuing StudiesFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateCH 562 - Curatorial Planning and Practice
Department of History in Art and Division of Continuing StudiesFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateCH 571 - Determining Significance of Heritage Resources
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 091 - Introduction to Chemistry I
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 101 - Fundamentals of Chemistry I
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 222 - Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 232 - Organic Chemistry with Biological Applications
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 298 - Research Experience
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 364 - Physical Chemistry Laboratory
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 398 - Research Experience
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 399 - Research Experience
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 462 - Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 463 - Advanced Organic Chemistry Laboratory
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 464 - Advanced Physical Chemistry Laboratory
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 499A - Honours Thesis I
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateCHEM 499B - Honours Thesis II
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceGraduateCHEM 599 - MSc Thesis
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceGraduateCHEM 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
Department of ChemistryFaculty of ScienceGraduateCHEM 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCIVE 210 - Sustainable Development in Civil Engineering
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCIVE 285 - Civil Engineering Materials
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCIVE 299 - Surveying
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 220 - Organizational Behaviour
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 240 - Management Finance
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 250 - Fundamentals of Marketing
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 270 - Financial and Management Accounting For Specialists
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 400 - Strategic Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 402 - Legal Issues in Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 405 - Career Preparation
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 410 - Leadership Strategies
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 425 - Taxation for Managers
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 426 - Management Accounting II
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 435 - Corporate Relations and Responsibilities
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 445 - Corporate Finance
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 446 - Investments
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateCOM 450 - Selected Topics in Management
Diploma Program in Canadian StudiesInterdisciplinary ProgramsUndergraduateCS 101 - Introduction to Canadian Culture
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 110 - Fundamentals of Programming I
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 115 - Fundamentals of Programming II
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 225 - Algorithms and Data Structures I
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 230 - Introduction to Computer Architecture
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 320 - Foundations of Computer Science
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 360 - Operating Systems
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 361 - Computer Communications and Networks
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 370 - Database Systems
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 435 - Compiler Construction
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 482A - Topics in Algorithms
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 485B - Topics in Systems
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateCSC 486A - Topics in Graphics
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 535 - Compiler Construction
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 578A - Topics in Software Applications
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 578B - Topics in Software Applications
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 582A - Topics in Theoretical Computer Science
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 597 - Industrial Master's Project
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 598 - Master's Project
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 599 - Master's Thesis
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 693 - PhD Candidacy
Department of Computer ScienceFaculty of EngineeringGraduateCSC 699 - PhD Dissertation
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 100A - Introduction to Professional Child and Youth Care Practice: Part One
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 166B - Lifespan Development (Adolescence to Late Adulthood)
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 210 - Supervised Practicum I
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 310 - Supervised Practicum II
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 310A - Child and Youth Care Practicum by Prior Learning Assessment (PLA)
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 356 - Child and Youth Care Practice with Families
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 370 - Applying Assessment and Case Planning in Child and Youth Care Practice
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 410A - Advanced Supervised Block Practicum
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 423 - Research Methods in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 424 - Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 460 - Special Topics in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 461 - Child Life Practice in Hospitals and Community Settings
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateCYC 475 - Advanced Child and Youth Care Practice with Families and Groups
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 546 - Human Change Processes: From Theory to Practice
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 553 - Practicum in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 558 - Graduate Writing Seminar
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 562 - Special Topics in Child and Youth Care Intervention
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 563 - Specialized Practicum in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 598 - Applied Research Project
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 599 - Thesis
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 682A - Internship in Child and Youth Care Research
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 682B - Practice Internship in Child and Youth Care
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 693 - Candidacy Exams
School of Child and Youth CareFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateCYC 699 - PhD Dissertation
Master of Arts in Dispute ResolutionFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateDR 598 - Master's Project
Master of Arts in Dispute ResolutionFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateDR 599 - Master's Thesis
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateDSST 441 - Enabling Technologies
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 103 - Principles of Microeconomics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 103C - Introduction to Principles of Microeconomics and Financial Project Evaluation
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 104 - Principles of Macroeconomics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 203 - Intermediate Microeconomics I
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 204 - Intermediate Macroeconomics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 225 - Writing for Economists
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 245 - Descriptive Statistics and Probability
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 246 - Statistical Inference
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 305 - Money and Banking
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 306 - International Economics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 310A - Competition Economics I
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 320 - Economic Development
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 321 - The Economic History of Canada
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 325 - Public Economics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateECON 485 - Topics in Economics
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateECON 598 - Extended Essay
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateECON 599 - Thesis
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateECON 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
Department of EconomicsFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateECON 699 - Dissertation
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 208 - Studio Piano Class I
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 303 - Historical and Philosophical Foundations of Canadian Education
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 308 - Studio Piano Class II
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 311 - Studio Guitar Class: I
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 312 - Studio Guitar Class: II
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 335 - Learning Design
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 337 - Interactive &amp; Multimedia Learning
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 339 - Distributed and Open Learning
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 340 - Media Activism, Social Justice, and Educational Change
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 403 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Science
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 404 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Social Studies
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 405 - Curriculum and Instruction in Elementary or Middle School Mathematics
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 461 - Language for Higher Thought
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 476 - Organization and Instruction in French Immersion
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 487 - Special Topics in Education
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEDCI 499 - Professional Development - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 511 - Research in Drawing and Studio Development
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 512A - Digital Arts
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 532 - Emerging Trends and Topics in Curriculum Studies
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 536 - Language Processes in the School Curriculum: Oracy
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 546 - Interpretation and Analysis of Language Arts Research
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 549 - Gender and Pedagogy
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 556 - Language Processes in the School Curriculum: Writing and Representing
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 580 - Qualitative Research Methods
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 591 - Selected Topics in Education
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 598 - Project - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 598A - Project Proposal and Literature Review
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 599 - Thesis - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 656 - Advanced Language Processes: Writing and Representing
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 691 - Special Problems - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 693 - Candidacy Examination - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationGraduateEDCI 699 - PhD Dissertation - Curriculum and Instruction
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 101 - Learning Strategies for University Success
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 408 - Promoting Prosocial Behaviour: Strategies and Management
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 414 - Group Processes
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 415 - Learning Difficulties: Assessment and Intervention
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 417 - Skills for Effective Interpersonal Communication
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 418 - Introduction to Theories of Counselling
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 420 - Learning Support: Context and Key Issues
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 424 - Teaching Students with Developmental Disabilities
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 425 - Assistive Technology in the Inclusive Classroom
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 503 - Program Development and Evaluation
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 508 - Theories of Learning
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 514 - Assessment in Counselling
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 516 - Advanced Intervention in Special Education
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 518 - Advanced Seminar in Theories of Counselling Psychology
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 519 - Advanced Seminars in Counselling Psychology
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 521 - Theory and Practice in Family Counselling
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 522 - Skills and Practice for Counselling
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 523 - Internship in Counselling
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationUndergraduateED-D 525 - Indigenous Healing and Spirituality
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 533 - Concepts and Theories of Leadership in Learning Contexts
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 534 - Leadership for School Improvement
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 536 - Philosophy of Leadership
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 537 - Functions and Processes of Leadership
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 539A - Leadership, Learning and Social Justice
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 561A - Methods in Educational Research
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 561B - Research Methods in Leadership
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 591 - Selected Topics in Education
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 598 - Project - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 599 - Thesis - Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 693 - Doctoral Candidacy Exam in Educational Psychology
Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership StudiesFaculty of EducationGraduateED-D 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Faculty of EducationUndergraduateED-P 490 - Transformative Inquiry
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 216 - Electricity and Magnetism
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 220 - Electrical Properties of Materials
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 250 - Linear Circuits I
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 260 - Continuous-Time Signals and Systems
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 310 - Digital Signal Processing I
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 403 - Engineering Design by Optimization
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 404 - Microwaves and Fiber Optics
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 410 - Power Electronics
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 435 - Medical Image Processing
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 450 - Communications Theory and Systems II
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 452 - Optical Communication Technology
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 466 - System-on-Chip Engineering for Signal Processing
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 486 - Multiresolution Signal and Geometry Processing with Software Applications
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateELEC 499 - Design Project II
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 503 - Engineering Design by Optimization I
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 509 - Seminar
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 512 - Digital Communications
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 524 - Theory and Design of Waveguide Components
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 543 - Design of Digital and VLSI Systems
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 568 - System-on-Chip Engineering for Signal Processing
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 569A - Selected Topics in Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 586 - Multiresolution Signal and Geometry Processing with Software Applications
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 598 - MEng Project
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 599 - MASc Thesis
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 609 - Seminar
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
Department of Electrical and Computer EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateELEC 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateENGL 135 - Academic Reading and Writing
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateENGL 146 - Introduction to Literary Genres, Themes and Styles
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateENGL 201 - Introduction to Modernist Literature
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateENGL 366C - Shakespeare: Comedies, Problem Plays, and Romances
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateENGL 437B - Modern Drama Since World War II
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 503 - Special Studies I
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 521 - Studies in Renaissance Literature: Special Topic
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 598 - Master's Essay
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 599 - MA Traditional or Alternative Thesis
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of EnglishFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateENGL 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateENGR 297 - Technology and Society
-Faculty of EngineeringUndergraduateENGR 446 - Technical Report
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateENT 402 - Entrepreneurship and Small Business for the Non-Specialist
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateENT 410 - Venture Marketing Expertise (Promise Skills)
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateENT 411 - Venture Planning/Finance Expertise (Planning Skills)
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateENT 412 - Acquiring Expert Venture Cognitions
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateENT 413 - Portfolio Practicum
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 300 - Earth Science Field School
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 312 - Introductory Chemical Oceanography
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 313 - Geological Oceanography
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 314 - Descriptive Physical Oceanography
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 400 - Advanced Field Geology
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 499A - Honours Thesis I
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateEOS 499B - Honours Thesis II
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceGraduateEOS 599 - MSc Thesis
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceGraduateEOS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
School of Earth and Ocean SciencesFaculty of ScienceGraduateEOS 699 - PhD Dissertation
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 133 - Strength Training
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 134 - Yoga
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 142 - Personal Health, Wellness and Potential
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 155 - Introduction to Nutrition: Concepts and Controversies
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 355 - Functional Anatomy
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 356 - Principles of Facility Administration
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationUndergraduateEPHE 359 - Fiscal and Legal Management in Recreation and Health
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 570 - Skill Acquisition in Physical Education and Sport
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 574 - Administration of Physical Education, Recreation and Sport
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 577 - Research Methods and Techniques in Coaching Studies
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 578 - Biomechanics
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 579 - Current Issues in Coaching Studies
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 585 - Qualitative Research Genres Applied to Education, Health and Society
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 597 - Comprehensive Examination - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 598 - Project - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 599 - Thesis - Exercise Science, Physical and Health Education
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 693 - Candidacy Exam - Kinesiology
School of Exercise Science, Physical and Health EducationFaculty of EducationGraduateEPHE 699 - PhD Dissertation - Kinesiology
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateER 312A - Field Study in Ecological Restoration I
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateER 326 - Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateER 390 - Environmental Restoration Project
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateER 400 - Seminar in Environmental Restoration
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateER 411 - Advanced Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 200 - Introduction to Environmental Studies
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 301 - Political Ecology
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 403 - Field Course in Environmental Law and Sustainability
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 407 - Mindfulness, Sustainability, and Social Change
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 423 - Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 429 - Urban Ethnoecology
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 441 - Advanced Principles and Concepts in Ecological Restoration
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateES 470 - Advanced Field Study
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateES 593 - Thesis Proposal Preparation
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateES 599 - MA, MSc Thesis
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateES 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
School of Environmental StudiesFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateES 699 - PhD Dissertation
Interdisciplinary CoursesFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateFA 335 - Popular Culture
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateFORB 560 - Forest Biology Seminar
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateFRAN 100 - Intensive French I
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateFRAN 250 - Experiential Learning
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateFRAN 300 - French Reading Course
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateFRAN 475 - Modern French
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateFRAN 499 - Honours Graduating Essay
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateFRAN 598 - Reading List/Oral
Department of FrenchFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateFRAN 599 - Thesis/Oral
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 101A - Environment, Society and Sustainability
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 222 - Introduction to Maps and GIS
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 325 - Field Surveying
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 340 - Geographies of the North American City
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 358 - Landscape Ecology
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 388 - Regional Studies
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 391 - Topics in Geography
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 424 - Field Studies in Coastal Geomorphology
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 448 - Urban Social Geographies
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 453 - Field Studies in Coastal and Marine Resources
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 457 - Marine Protected Areas
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 474 - Field Studies in Biogeography
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 499A - Honours Thesis
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateGEOG 499B - Honours Thesis
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateGEOG 599 - MA, MSc Thesis
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateGEOG 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of GeographyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateGEOG 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of Germanic and Slavic StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateGMST 454 - A Cultural History of Vampires in Literature and Film
Department of Germanic and Slavic StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateGMST 489 - Holocaust Field School Project
Department of Germanic and Slavic StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateGMST 599 - Thesis
Department of Greek and Roman StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateGRS 395 - Classical Studies Abroad
Department of Greek and Roman StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateGRS 495 - Practicum in Archaeology
Department of Greek and Roman StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateGRS 599 - MA Thesis
Department of Greek and Roman StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateGRS 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 310D - Environmental Art
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 355A - The Art and Architecture of Ancient Egypt: Old and Middle Kingdom
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 363 - The Cinema and Modern Art Movements
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 392 - Special Topics in History in Art
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 488G - Public Programming
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 488K - Exhibition Design and Installation
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 488M - Topics in Cultural Management
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 489A - Heritage Area Conservation
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 489C - Determining Significance of Heritage Resources
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateHA 489E - Topics in Heritage Conservation
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateHA 598 - Research Paper
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateHA 599 - MA Thesis
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateHA 693 - Candidacy Exam
Department of History in ArtFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateHA 699 - PhD Dissertation
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHINF 310 - Electronic Records and Decision Support Systems
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHINF 330 - Legal Issues in Health Informatics
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHINF 345 - Networks, Interoperability and Systems Security
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHINF 351 - Information Technology Procurement
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHINF 371 - Clinical Methodologies
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 551 - Electronic Health Record
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 552 - Evaluation in e-Health
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 598 - Research Project
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 599 - Health Informatics Thesis
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 693 - Candidacy Exam
School of Health Information ScienceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateHINF 699 - Dissertation
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHLTH 351 - Practice of Evaluation Research
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateHLTH 360 - Health Literacy and System Navigation
--UndergraduateHSTR 115 - The Second World War
--UndergraduateHSTR 308 - The United States and Vietnam
--UndergraduateHSTR 310C - American History in Film
--UndergraduateHSTR 330 - Topics in Canadian History
--UndergraduateHSTR 340 - Topics in European History
--UndergraduateHSTR 350B - Weimar and Nazi Germany
--UndergraduateHSTR 374 - History of South Africa
--UndergraduateHSTR 377 - Topics in the History of the Modern Middle East
--UndergraduateHSTR 385C - History of Sexuality
--UndergraduateHSTR 470 - Seminar in World and Comparative History
--GraduateHSTR 550 - Non-Thesis MA Historiography/Research Methods
--GraduateHSTR 598 - MA Major Research Paper
--GraduateHSTR 599 - MA Thesis
--GraduateHSTR 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
--GraduateHSTR 699 - PhD Thesis
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateIB 218 - International Field Study
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateIB 409 - Selected Topics in International Business Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateIB 415 - Cross-National Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateIB 416 - International Marketing
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateIB 417 - International Finance
-Faculty of EducationUndergraduateIED 371 - The History of Indigenous Education in Canada
-Faculty of EducationUndergraduateIED 473 - CENENITEL TW TOLNEW: Helping each other to learn
-Faculty of EducationUndergraduateIED 499 - Professional Development - Indigenous Education
-Faculty of EducationGraduateIED 572 - SK&Aacute;Ls: Indigenous Epistemologies
-Faculty of EducationGraduateIED 597 - Comprehensive Examination
-Faculty of EducationGraduateIED 598 - Major Project
-Faculty of EducationGraduateIED 599 - Thesis
Diploma in Intercultural Education and TrainingInterdisciplinary ProgramsUndergraduateIET 400 - Practicum in Intercultural Education
Diploma in Intercultural Education and TrainingInterdisciplinary ProgramsUndergraduateIET 410 - Final Project in Intercultural Education
MA in Indigenous GovernanceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateIGOV 560 - Indigenous Peoples and Globalization
MA in Indigenous GovernanceFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateIGOV 598 - Community Governance Project
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateINGH 453 - Wise Practices in Indigenous Community Health
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateINGH 520 - Community Engagement and Leadership
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateINGH 522 - Indigenous Health Research Methodologies
-Faculty of Graduate StudiesGraduateINTD 599 - Thesis
-Faculty of Graduate StudiesGraduateINTD 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
-Faculty of Graduate StudiesGraduateINTD 699 - Dissertation
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateINTS 460 - Foundations in International and Global Health and Human Development
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateITAL 149 - Beginners' Italian
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateITAL 305 - A Taste of Italian Food as Culture (in English)
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateITAL 598 - Master's Essay
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 301 - The Administrative Law Process
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 307 - Civil Procedure
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 309 - The Law of Evidence
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 315 - Business Associations
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 343 - Contemporary Issues in Law
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 349 - Business Law Clinic
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 350 - Clinical Term
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 353 - Environmental Law Centre Clinic
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 384 - Field Course in Environmental Law and Sustainability
-Faculty of LawUndergraduateLAW 399 - Supervised Research and Writing
-Faculty of LawGraduateLAW 598 - Major Research Paper in Law
-Faculty of LawGraduateLAW 599 - LLM Thesis
-Faculty of LawGraduateLAW 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
-Faculty of LawGraduateLAW 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateLING 100A - Introduction to Linguistics I
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateLING 345 - Sign Language as Language
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateLING 370A - Psycholinguistics
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateLING 388 - An Introduction to the Grammar of English Usage
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateLING 577 - Issues in Minority Language Maintenance
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateLING 598 - Major Research Paper
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateLING 599 - MA Thesis
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateLING 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of LinguisticsFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateLING 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 100 - Calculus I
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 101 - Calculus II
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 102 - Calculus for Students in the Social and Biological Sciences
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 120 - Precalculus Mathematics
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 122 - Logic and Foundations
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 151 - Finite Mathematics
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 200 - Calculus of Several Variables
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 201 - Introduction to Differential Equations
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 211 - Matrix Algebra I
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 212 - Introduction to Algebra
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMATH 222 - Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateMATH 599 - Master's Thesis
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateMATH 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateMATH 699 - Dissertation
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 500 - Essentials of Business and Leadership
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 501A - Integrative Management Exercise (IME)
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 521 - Leadership Strategies
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 524 - Corporate Finance
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 525 - Investments
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 530 - Managerial Finance
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 531 - Taxation for Managers
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 550 - Strategic Analysis and Action
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 560 - Managing Legal Risks
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 596 - Management Consulting Report
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMBA 598 - Research Report
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateME 319 - Vocal Techniques
Department of Curriculum and InstructionFaculty of EducationUndergraduateME 350 - Kodàly - Pedagogy I
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 220 - Mechanics of Solids I
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 240 - Thermodynamics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 242 - Dynamics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 285 - Properties of Engineering Materials
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 295 - Engineering Fundamentals
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 400 - Design Project
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 420 - Finite Element Applications
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 423 - Engineering Ceramics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 430 - Robotics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 450E - Special Topics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 450F - Special Topics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 455 - Instrumentation
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 460 - Computer Aided Manufacturing
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 462 - Small Business Organization
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 464 - Mechatronics Design Project
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 466 - Microelectromechanical Systems
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 483 - Mechanics and Energy Conversion for Living Cells
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 494 - Thermofluids and Introduction to Mass Transfer
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 497 - Green Vehicle Technology Project
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 498 - Honours Thesis
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateMECH 499 - Technical Project
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 510 - Living Cells and their Molecules: Mechanics &amp; Thermodynamics
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 521 - Computer-Aided Manufacture (CAM)
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 555 - Micro-ElectroMechanical Systems
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 563 - Finite Element Analysis
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 580 - Selected Topics in Mechanical Engineering
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 595 - Seminar
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 598 - MEng Project Report
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 599 - MASc Thesis
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 695 - Seminar
Department of Mechanical EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringGraduateMECH 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMGB 536 - International Research and Consulting Project
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessGraduateMGB 537 - Global Internship
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMICR 302 - Molecular Microbiology
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateMICR 599 - MSc Thesis: Microbiology
Department of Biochemistry and MicrobiologyFaculty of ScienceGraduateMICR 699 - PhD Dissertation: Microbiology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMRNE 400 - Directed Studies
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMRNE 401 - Special Topics in Marine Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMRNE 402 - Special Topics in Marine Biology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMRNE 410 - Marine Invertebrate Zoology
Department of BiologyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateMRNE 430 - Marine Ecology
School of MusicFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateMUS 208 - Popular Music and Society I
School of MusicFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateMUS 308 - Popular Music and Society II
School of MusicFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateMUS 599 - MA Thesis
School of MusicFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateMUS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
School of MusicFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateMUS 699 - PhD Dissertation
-Division of Medical SciencesGraduateNRSC 595 - MSc Thesis Preparation
-Division of Medical SciencesGraduateNRSC 599 - MSc Thesis
-Division of Medical SciencesGraduateNRSC 693 - Candidacy Examination
-Division of Medical SciencesGraduateNRSC 699 - PhD Dissertation
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUED 572 - Intersectoral Course and Curriculum Design in Nursing Education
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUHI 599 - Thesis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUNP 537 - Family Nurse Practitioner Internship
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUNP 543 - Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Theory) (Adult I)
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUNP 544 - Integrated Primary Health Care and Advanced Practice Nursing: I (Practice) (Adult I)
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNUNP 593 - Evaluation Synthesis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURA 517 - APL Praxis I
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURP 599 - Thesis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 341 - Professional Practice IV: Nursing Inquiry
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 342 - Health and Healing VI: Global Health Issues
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 345 - Family Nursing
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 350 - Health and Healing VII: Promoting Community and Societal Health
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 351 - Nursing Practice VI: Promoting Health of Communities and Society
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 360 - Professional Practice VI: Nursing Research
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 370 - Consolidated Practice Experience III
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 425 - Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 430 - Professional Practice V: Leadership in Nursing
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 431 - Nursing Practice VII: Engaging in Leadership
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 470 - Consolidated Practice Experience IV
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 482 - Pharmacological Knowledge for Nursing Practice
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 491 - Nursing Practice VIII: Transitions
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 493C - Lived Experience of Health in Aging
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateNURS 495 - Nursing Practice Synthesis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 508 - Methodological Knowledge and Advanced Practice Nursing
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 567 - Trends and Issues in Advanced Practice Nursing III
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 598 - Practice Project
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 599 - Thesis
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 693 - Candidacy Examination
School of NursingFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateNURS 699 - Dissertation
Department of Pacific and Asian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduatePAAS 130 - Introductory Japanese I
Department of Pacific and Asian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduatePAAS 497 - Special Topics in Asian Languages
Department of Pacific and Asian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduatePAAS 599 - MA Thesis
Department of PhilosophyFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduatePHIL 201 - Critical Thinking
Department of PhilosophyFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduatePHIL 203 - Elementary Formal Logic
Department of PhilosophyFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduatePHIL 232 - Moral Problems of Contemporary Society
Department of PhilosophyFaculty of HumanitiesGraduatePHIL 599 - MA Thesis
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 504 - Supportive Environments and Healthy Public Policy
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 541 - Social Justice and Public Health Nursing
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 542 - Advanced Public Health Nursing Practice
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 550 - Critical Perspectives in Social Policy and Public Health
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 552 - Healthy Public Policy Strategies
School of Public Health and Social PolicyFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduatePHSP 599 - Thesis
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduatePHYS 111 - Introductory Physics II
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduatePHYS 215 - Introductory Quantum Physics
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceUndergraduatePHYS 217 - Thermodynamics
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 511A - Topics in Nuclear and Particle Physics I
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 545 - Anatomy and Physiology for the Medical Physicist
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 546 - Clinical Shadowing
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 599 - MSc Thesis
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 693 - PhD Candidacy Examination
Department of Physics and AstronomyFaculty of ScienceGraduatePHYS 699 - PhD Dissertation
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 240 - International Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 300A - Ancient and Medieval Political Thought
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 311 - Governments and Politics in Europe
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 323 - Issues in Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 335 - Gender and Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 347 - Discourses of World Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 348 - International Security
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 351 - Public Policy Analysis
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 369 - Issues in Canadian Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 370 - The Politics of Surveillance
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 379 - Topics in Contemporary European Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePOLI 433 - Issues in Politics
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePOLI 599 - Thesis
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePOLI 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
Department of Political ScienceFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePOLI 699 - Dissertation
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 100A - Introductory Psychology I
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 100B - Introductory Psychology II
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 201 - Research Methods in Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 210 - Conceptual Foundations of Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 215A - Introduction to Biological Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 300A - Statistical Methods in Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 300B - Statistical Methods in Psychology II
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 311B - Conditioning and Learning: Behavioural Emphasis
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 313 - Cognitive Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 315 - Introduction to Human Neuropsychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 330 - Personality
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 331 - Social Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 332 - Health Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 333 - Consumer Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 335 - Infant and Child Development
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 336 - Adolescent Development
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 338 - Behavioural Modification in Children and Adults
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 345A - Drugs and Behaviour: Basic Principles
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 360 - Psychological Disorders of Adulthood
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 370A - Psycholinguistics
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 375 - Interpersonal Relations
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 431B - Social Psychology: Social Cognition
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduatePSYC 435B - Child and Adolescent Social and Personality Development
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 503 - Practicum in Clinical Psychology
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 505 - Clinical Intervention Practicum
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 506A - Psychology Clinic Practice
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 599 - Thesis
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 603 - Advanced Clinical Practicum
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 606 - Clinical Internship
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
Department of PsychologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduatePSYC 699 - PhD Dissertation
Social Dimensions of Health ProgramFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSDH 599 - Thesis
Social Dimensions of Health ProgramFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSDH 693 - Comprehensive Exam
Social Dimensions of Health ProgramFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSDH 699 - Dissertation
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 265 - Software Development Methods
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 299 - Software Architecture and Design
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 310 - Human Computer Interaction
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 422 - Software Architecture
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 426 - Software Quality Engineering
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 440 - Embedded Systems
Software EngineeringFaculty of EngineeringUndergraduateSENG 499 - Design Project II
Department of Germanic and Slavic StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateSLST 599 - Thesis
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateSMGT 415 - Service Marketing Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateSMGT 416 - Service Operations and Quality Management
-Peter B. Gustavson School of BusinessUndergraduateSMGT 417 - Service Human Resource Management
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 100A - Introduction to Sociology: Culture and Socialization
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 100B - Introduction to Sociology: Institutions and Social Change
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 103 - Canadian Society
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 215 - Class and Social Inequality
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 306 - Crime and Deviance
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 310 - Religion in Society
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 320 - Mass Media and Popular Culture
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 327 - International Perspectives on Inequalities in Health and Health Care
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 335 - Racialization and Ethnicity
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 345 - Sociology of Mental Health
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 389 - Death and Dying and the Body
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 412 - Sociological Explanations
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesUndergraduateSOCI 419 - Globalization and Sustainability
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSOCI 598 - Extended Essay
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSOCI 599 - Thesis
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSOCI 693 - PhD Candidacy Examinations
Department of SociologyFaculty of Social SciencesGraduateSOCI 699 - PhD Dissertation
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 200A - An Introduction to Social Work Practice
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 200B - Introduction to the Critical Analysis of Social Welfare in Canada
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 304 - Social Work Practicum I
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 304A - Social Work Practicum by Prior Learning Assessment (PLA)
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 311 - Understanding Oppression
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 312 - Collaborative Conversations: Working within Communities
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 319 - Research for Social Change
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 350A - Social Work, Social Justice and the Law
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 354 - Indigenous Perspectives on Practice Issues
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 356 - Human Development and the Social Environment within a Global Context
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 400 - Introduction to Social Work in the Health Care Sector
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 402 - Social Work Practicum II
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 404 - Child Welfare Specialization: Child Protection Practicum
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 404A - Child Welfare Specialization: Child Welfare Practicum
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 413 - Critical Social Work Practices
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 435 - Critical Perspectives in Mental Health Practice
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 451 - Indigenous Policy Analysis in Social Work
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 452 - Teaching and Learning for Social Change
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 460 - Special Topics in Social Work and Social Welfare
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 469 - Introduction to Disability Studies
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 471 - Addictions in Society: Theory, Practice and Policy
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 475 - Child Welfare Practice
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentUndergraduateSOCW 476 - Family and Child Welfare Policy
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 506 - Advanced Practicum
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 506A - MSWI Practicum
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 521 - Indigenous Perspectives on Knowledge and Research
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 523 - Self-Conscious Traditionalism in Indigenous Social Work Practice Seminar
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 540 - Foundation Practicum
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 549 - Research Foundations
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 550 - Social Justice, Social Work and the Law
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 551 - Indigenous Communities: Practice and Policy
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 571 - MSW Capstone
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 580 - Special Topics in Social Work and Social Welfare
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 596 - Team Graduating Research Project/Report
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 598 - Individual Graduating Research Project/Report
School of Social WorkFaculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSOCW 599 - Thesis
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateSPAN 149 - Beginners' Spanish
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesUndergraduateSPAN 249 - Review of Grammar and Conversation
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateSPAN 598 - Master's Essay
Department of Hispanic and Italian StudiesFaculty of HumanitiesGraduateSPAN 599 - MA Thesis/Oral
-Faculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSPP 598 - Extended Essay
-Faculty of Human and Social DevelopmentGraduateSPP 599 - Thesis
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateSTAT 254 - Probability and Statistics for Engineers
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceUndergraduateSTAT 255 - Statistics for Life Sciences I
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateSTAT 598 - Master's Project
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateSTAT 599 - Master's Thesis
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateSTAT 693 - Candidacy Examination
Department of Mathematics and StatisticsFaculty of ScienceGraduateSTAT 699 - Dissertation
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsUndergraduateTHEA 394 - Directed Studies in Applied Theatre
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateTHEA 524 - MFA Practicum
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateTHEA 598 - MA Essay
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateTHEA 599 - MA Thesis
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateTHEA 693 - Dissertation Proposal/Candidacy Exam
Department of TheatreFaculty of Fine ArtsGraduateTHEA 699 - Dissertation
-Interdisciplinary ProgramsUndergraduateTS 320 - Special Topics in Technology and Society

Course description.