Fall 2017 Class Schedule
Class  Section #  Instructor  Time  Location 
English 84  6109  Sandor, Jane  T 10:15  11:20 a.m. T 11:30 a.m.  12:20 p.m. TH 10:15 a.m.  12:20 p.m. 
H 313 (Lab) H 202 (Lec) H 202 (Lec) 
English B  6155  Peppard, Bruce  M 10:15 a.m.  12:20 p.m. W 10:15 a.m.  12:20 p.m. 
H 303 (Lec) H 215 (Lab) 
English A  6237  Jalloh, Katrina  M 9:15  11:20 a.m. W 9:15  11:20 a.m. 
H 316 (Lec) H 316 (Lab) 
English 1A  6408  Page, Chris  T TH 10:15 a.m.  12:20 p.m.  ITEC 219 
Math 23  0262  Forbes, Junko  M W 1:00  3:05 p.m.  MBA 205 (Lec) 
Math 37  0310  Kjeseth, Lars  M W 2:00  3:50 p.m. T TH 2:00  4:20 p.m. 
MBA 320 (Lab) MBA 318 (Lec) 
Math 40  0362  Fanelli, Dominic  M W 1:00  3:05 p.m.  MBA 213 (Lec) 
Math 67  0414  Schwartz, Beth  M W 9:30  10:55 a.m. T TH 9:30  10:55 a.m. 
MBA 220 (Lab) MBA 317 (Lec) 
Math 150  0764  Bickford, Sue  MW 1:30  3:35 p.m.  MBA 309 (Lec) 
KEAS English Classes
English 84  Developmental Reading and Writing 
English B  Introduction to College Writing 

Sandor, Jane 
Peppard, Bruce 

This course introduces students to the processes of creating, developing, and revising paragraphs and short essays based on personal experiences, observations, and reactions to short reading selections. Students learn basic rules of grammar, mechanics, and usage. Students practice a variety of sentence types and paragraph structures. Students revise their writing with the assistance of weekly one–on–one tutorials. 
This course introduces students to the processes of creating, developing, and revising paragraphs and a short essay based on personal experiences, observations, and reactions to short reading selections. Students learn basic rules of grammar, mechanics, and usage. Students practice a variety of sentence types and paragraph structures. Students revise their writing with the assistance of weekly oneonone tutorials. 

English A  Writing the College Essay 
English 1A  Reading and Composition 

Jalloh, Katrina 
Page, Chris Section # 6408 Tueday and Thursday: 10:15 a.m.  12:20 p.m.  ITECH 219 

This course is designed to strengthen college–level writing skills. Students will read and analyze articles and essays and will practice writing coherent, well–developed expository essays. Students will revise their writing using peer review and weekly one–onone tutorials. Students will review functional grammar and sentence skills and be introduced to techniques of research and documentation. 
This course is designed to strengthen the students’ ability to read with understanding and discernment, to discuss assigned readings intelligently, and to write clearly. Emphasis will be placed on the ability to write an essay in which each paragraph relates to a controlling idea, has an introduction and conclusion, and contains primary and secondary support. Collegelevel reading material will be assigned to provide the stimulus for class discussion and writing assignments, including a required research paper. 
KEAS Math Classes
Math 23  PreAlgebra 
Math 37  Basic Accelerated Mathematics 

Forbes, Junko 
Kjeseth, Lars 

This course bridges the gap between arithmetic and formal algebra, developing number sense and operation sense, in order to formulate and solve algebraic equations with integers, fractions and percent’s. Algebraic principles are applied to problems from a variety of fields. Other topics include: proportional reasoning, spatial reasoning, informal geometry and measurement, coordinate graphing, informational graphs, and data collection and description. 
This accelerated course provides students who place below the elementary algebra level the opportunity to develop numeracy skills, strengthen mathematical reasoning skills, and complete elementary algebra in a single semester. There are three levels of mathematics in this course, taught in an integrated fashion: basic arithmetic skills; fundamentals of algebra, with an emphasis on linear equations; and the remaining topics found in a typical elementary algebra course. This course has multiple exit levels, based on a student’s demonstrated competencies. Students engage in student success activities, including creating an education plan with a counselor, and participation in supplemental instruction. 

Math 40  Elementary Algebra 
Math 67  General Education Algebra 

Fanelli, Dominic 
Schwatz, Beth 

This course in elementary algebra includes the study of real number solutions and applications of linear equations, quadratic equations, linear inequalities, and systems of linear equations. Other topics include coordinate graphing or linear equations, factoring techniques, and simplification of rational and radical expressions Note: Mathematics 40 is equivalent to one year of high school algebra. 
Using data and realworld applications, students in this accelerated course reinforce their numeracy skills and learn algebra and other quantitative reasoning skills needed for transferlevel general education mathematics courses. Note: Mathematics 67 is intended for students who place at the elementary algebra level. Mathematics 67 is a prerequisite course only for Mathematics 110, 111, 115, 120, 140, and 150. Mathematics, computer science, science, engineering, and business students should not take Mathematics 67. These students should be directed to Mathematics 80. 

Math 150  Elementary Probability and Statistics 

Bickford, Sue 

The focus of this course is the basic practice of statistics, including descriptive statistics, inferential statistics, and the role probability plays in statistical analysis. Students calculate and interpret various descriptive statistics using graphing calculators with statistical testing capabilities and statistical software, as well as by hand. Major topics include methods of data collection and simulation; measures of central tendency, variability, and relative position; graphical summaries of data; linear regression and correlation; distributions, including normal and binomial distributions; probability theory; and inferential statistical methods. Students choose, justify, use, and interpret the results of inferential techniques, such as confidence intervals, hypothesis tests, goodness of fit, analysis of variance, and nonparametric tests. 