The study of three dimensional design.
- Teacher: Bonnie Zimmer
Welcome to Saint Joseph's College Moodle
Saint Joseph's College
For more images of Saint Joseph's College and Campus,
Visit Fr. Tim McFarland's My Photography pages
The study of fiber structures using loom and non-loom techniques as a medium for creating original art.
Course description: This course covers conceptual and technical design basics for both print and digital media. The primary goal of the course is to develop a creative process and to become familiar with modern software and equipment to execute designs.
A survey of the history and development of Western art from the Renaissance era to present day.
Course will cover general medical illnesses and conditions involved in the sports
medicine environment along with administration or pre-participation examinations, care of special populations, and environmental illness considerations.
Course will focus on skills necessary for basic athletic training. This will include,
but is not limited to: taping, bandaging, wrapping, crutch fitting, and construction of
Basic athletic training course for the Spring 2014 term
This course will provide hands on experience in athletic training as well as a general study of athletic training and anatomy.
Course will concentrate on sports trauma and tissue responses to injury, including basic treatment of the acute athletic injury. Course will prepare the entry-level athletic trainer with the knowledge and skill to recognize, prevent and treat common signs and symptoms and recognition of acute athletic injuries. Co-requisite: BIO 122 & BIO 122L
A study of the physiological functions of the body designed to provide the student with a basic understanding of the physiological principles underlying the processes that are important to physical fitness and athletic performance.
This course focuses on the theory, principles, and practice of the healing and physical restoration of the injured athlete. Knowledge will be gained in the areas of rehabilitation of injuries, treatment techniques, the use of physical agents, and different techniques used to help promote the body's healing process. Course topics will be covered through lecture and laboratory experiences. Prerequisite: BIO 122.
Course will focus on the pathology of injury, principals of assessment, gait and
postural analysis, orthopedic injury evaluation techniques of the appendicular skeleton. Prerequisite: PE 222
This course is by permission only and will be taught with a directed study format.
Course will focus on pathology of injury, musculoskeletal injury analysis, and
orthopedic injury evaluation techniques of the axial skeleton. PE
Pharmacology will focus on the use of and reason for using medications as it relates to athletic training and human performance.
This class will focus on key principles of therapeutic exercise and the healing process of the body so as best benefit the athlete during rehabilitation after injury.
This version of BIO 112 lecture is for students who have already taken the course and want to retake. It is not for students to take for the 1st time unless they have permission of the instructor.
DCNS Spring 2014
CMB Spring 2014
This course is an 8 week course that will help students with networking, social media, resume, cover letter, and interview skills as it applies to the job search.
Introduction to Financial Accounting
Introduction to Managerial Accounting
This Moodle site is for the fall 2014 section of Organic Chemistry.
This Moodle site is for the fall 2014 section of Organic Chemistry.
This is a location for the Freshman STEM Research Students working with Anne Gull to record and report on their findings.
This Moodle is to be used for course document sharing in Spring 2014
Instrumental Methods of Analysis is an upper level chemistry course which covers the theory and applications of how instrumentation can tell us about chemical properties and structure. This is the online component of CHM 440, where homework assignments will be posted and where handouts and grades are stored.
Instrumental Methods of Analysis Lab is the lab portion of the upper level chemistry course which covers the theory and applications of how instrumentation can tell us about chemical properties and structure. This is the online component of CHM 440 Lab, where Lab instructions will be posted and uploaded and grades are stored.
This course considers the very beginning of the field of chemistry with the study of science and use of material before chemistry was even a recognized field of study, and continuing into modern times to consider the future of chemistry.
Students will be offered multiple opportunities to study and practice the art and discipline of public speaking
Course offers students multiple opportunities to develop logic skills and study and practice argumentation and debate
This course is intended for beginning and intermediate excel users for the purpose of improving the ability of the student to use the program as a tool in his/her everyday life. The topics of coverage include data manipulation, formatting, chart design, formula creation, and an introduction to pivot tables. The format of the course will be comprised of a short period of instruction followed by the completion of in-class assignments designed to test the student’s ability to apply the functionality of the program to answer questions which may be experienced in today’s business environment.
Core 2 Section P Writing
Core 2 writing
This required course invites students to consider the human situation
Humanity in the Universe is the study of the contribution science makes to understanding the true human condition. The goal is the application of that study to promote an honest positive understanding of what it means to be human and how humans can best relate to each other, their environment and their God.
Scientific understanding of the breadth, depth, connectedness, and organic nature of Creation entices the student to a greater appreciation of the brilliance of the Creator. Science assists theology, philosophy and other logical methods of thought in seeking truth and strengthening faith. “Humanity in the Universe” therefore seeks to give students a better understanding of the nature of scientific inquiry and the scientific worldview. We will help them appreciate how methods of scientific discovery, reason, and testing can be applied to real life.
Gull Section for Core 6: This course is the second semester of the two semester sequence that studies the emergence of the human species in the course of cosmic, biological and cultural evolution and assesses the theoretical and practical impact of the natural sciences on the human situation.
Core 6 Discussion Section
This is a moodle for the summer sections of Core 8 at St. E.
This course, part of the College's required Core program, explores a variety of topics relating to Latin America.
This is the Moodle site for the St. E sections of Core 8 Latin America. Check back regularly for updates and information during the semester.
This is the site for our Core 8 discussion section information.
In this course American perspectives on social problems and social welfare are placed in historical and theoretical context. Emphasis is given to: 1) the impact of social disparity and political and economic forces on problem/need definition; and 2) the contributions of different theoretical perspectives to problem analyses and strategies of social intervention.
This course is a study of human relationships. It is an introductory survey of the concepts, theories and methods used to explain social behavior.
This course will examine gender socialization and identity, and look at both domestic and international issues associated with gender roles and attitudes.
An analysis of relations between dominant and minority populations (e.g., racial, ethnic, cultural, and religious groups) in complex societies, with emphasis given to the contemporary United States.
Social theory focuses on the organic, conflict and social behavioristic schools of theory. Emile Durkheim, Karl Marx, and Max Weber will comprise the classic sociological theorists and selected modern theories will be discussed as well. This course in an upper-level course required of majors and generally taken in junior or senior year. Prerequisite: SOC 111.
Basic theories of social stratification are presented and used in description of the stratification system in the United States. Comparisons to stratification systems in other parts of the world will be analyzed. Topics covered include stratification by race, class, and gender, with a macro-level approach. Opportunities for social mobility in the current stratification is assessed and discussed. Prerequisites: SOC 111.
A course in methods to improve community sustainability.
A non-mathematical introduction to astronomy including the history of astronomy, the principal tools of astronomy, the determination of location using celestial bodies, and main features of the known universe. Also, there is an emphasis on the origin of planets, stars, and galaxies.
This introductory course will use lecture, field trips, guest speakers, film, and student essays and projects to explore such questions as: What is a farm? What role does biology play in agriculture? How did our ancestors farm? How do we farm today? How will/should we farm in the future?
The instructor for this course is Dr. Jerry McKim.
This is the web site for our study of British Literature of the 20th century. Check back regularly for updates and information.
Here is the Moodle site for our Literary Criticism course. Check back regularly for updates and information you'll need this semester.
A study of the Eucharist as the central sacrament of the Church, considered in its biblical, historical, and theological dimensions. This will be accomplished by analysis of ritual elements in their Jewish roots, as well as in scripture and patristic writings, followed by a survey of the history of the celebration of the sacrament and the development of eucharistic theology up to the present. (2 credits)
This course will introduce students to fundamental issues in theology and ecclesiology through an examination of the Vatican II Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy (Sacrosanctum Concilium). Selected texts from the Church’s liturgical books and from its repertory of liturgical music will be examined from the viewpoint of various theological disciplines.
This one credit, three-day intensive provides an introduction to the symbolic and ritual nature of liturgy. The course will focus on the symbol systems used in worship, including, time, music, language, movement, gesture, and posture
This course examines the role of project management in the firm with particular attention given to better use and control of the firm's resources.
The investigation of management practices, theories and contemporary views and then relate the materials to international case studies.
This course introduces a number of useful statistical and management science methods which have found wide application in business. Topics covered include both descriptive and inferential statistics, decision theory, optimization techniques and simulation. Business applications and extensive use of microcomputer statistical software (Excel, PHSTAT) including spreadsheets, are an integral part of the course.
Could create the above course for me.
A for-credit internship experience in Mass Communication
Quantitative Literacy covers the basic mathematical and technological tools used to analyze quantitative information through an emphasis on life-skills applications and analysis of current events.
The concluding course of the calculus sequence covers vector-valued functions, functions of several variables, and partial derivatives.
This course studies linear transformations and linear algebra, including the study of solutions to systems of linear equations.
This is the capstone course for the math major. It involves this history of math as well review of essential concepts from previous courses.
Each student will have a course project requiring a paper and presentation on a topic of their choice.
The study of human motion. The course covers basic analysis of human movement through a study of mechanical principles and the functions of muscles, levers, and neuromuscular controls.
The course reviews basic terminology of Sociology of Sport. The goal of the class is to apply a sociological lens to ethical issues, fair play to gender equity and social criticisms of World Sports and Athletes through the incorporation of academic writing, popular media, personal experiences and observations.
You will find tutorials for various software tools to use in the classroom.
This course will give students a basic look into the internship process, etiquette, questions to ask and best ways to help themselves become full time employees upon graduation!