The college catalog is a very important document given to you by the University administration. It is the document that sets forth the academic requirements the student has to meet in order to garner a degree in the institution. You are given a catalog dated on the year you enter the university, and it governs your whole academic progress. It is essential to read and understand it, and to keep a copy handy for reference and for your records.
You can also view or download Undergraduate Catalogs from past years in the sidebar or search an online list of course descriptions below.
If you're looking for Graduate program information please view the current year's Graduate Bulletin.
This course introduces the student to basic terminology regarding the use of computers in management settings. Prerequisite: MA085-II placement.
A continuation of MU16, THIS COURSE COVERS TRIADS AND SEVENTH CHORDS IN INVERSION, CADENCES, PHRASES, PERIOD FORMS, NON-CHORDS TONES, USE OF THE DOMINANT SEVENTH CHORD AND OTHER DIATONIC SEVENTH CHORDS, AND PART WRITING USIN INVERSIONS. PREREQUISITE: COMPLETION OF MU 160 WITH A "C" OR BETTER OR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR.
This course is designed to improve music aural comprehension for music majors and minors. Ear Training II is predominantly concerned with the recognition of 7th and 9th chords, complex rhythms, melodic and chord transcriptions and advanced sight singing. Computer software will be used as part of the training. Instructor?s permission required or successful completion of MU170 Ear Training I.
This is a group guidance course designed to provide each individual with a better understanding of self through awareness of his assets and his limitations, as such qualities relate to a career choice. Frank and open communications among fellow students and with instructor will enhance each individual's opportunity to think clearly and to choose wisely as he enters into his personal and educational development in college. Special attention is given to the study and planning skills required for success in college. (Grading System: P-NC)
Provides prospective teachers with the opportunity to work with children and/or youth by a gradual induction into the classroom prior to taking professional education courses. Familiarizes students with the responsibilities of a teacher, materials and the general operation of the school. Students spend three hours per week in classrooms as an observer under a cooperating teacher. Students also participate in a weekly seminar. Con- current enrollment in ED 110 recommended. (Grading System: P-NC.
This course is a study of the speech mechanism and how it functions. It emphasizes phonetics and Standard American English pronunciations, as well as changes in the speaking voice. It is especially designed for education majors, non- native speakers of English, and those who desire improvement in their speaking performance.
THIS COURSE INTRODUCES COMPUTER PROGRAMMING WITH EMPHASIS ON PROGRAM DESIGN, CODING, DEBUGGING, TESTING, DOCUMENTATION, PROBLEM SOLVING, AND ALGORITHM DESIGN. 3 CREDITS, PREREQUISITES: MA161A OR MA110, CS200 OR EQUIVALENT OR EXAMINATION.
This survey course examines the historical context of Public Administration institutions in Guam and in the Western Pacific and applies the concepts of efficiency, economy and effectiveness of the study, design and delivery of island public services. The course also examines public administration approaches, methods and techniques which can (a) contribute to a strengthening of managerial capacity and capability among government institutions in Guam and in the Western Pacific, and (b) improve and enchance the overall quality and accessibility of island public services. The course is designed to better prepare present and future public administrators for the challenges they face or will encounter in the public administration profession in Guam and in the Western Pacific.
The study of human and physical aspects of world geography is covered in this course. Special emphasis is given to regions, continents and major countries of the world and the relative geographic importance of those areas today.
In this course, students will survey the principal historical developments in the United States from colonial times to the end of Reconstruction in 1877.