Courses 
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All of
Lecture Hours: 0.0  Seminar: 0.5  Lab: 0.0
A seminar course for all students in the Engineering Transfer program.Registration in this course is restricted to students admitted to the Engineering Transfer program.
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Lecture Hours: 2.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 2.0
Formerly CPSC 1490The design of engineering systems strives to integrate mechanical, electronic, and computer technologies in order to create optimal products. Students expand on their understanding of engineering design and explore the design of systems comprising of electrical, mechanical, and software subsystems. They apply scientific principles and technical knowledge in studentled and studentdriven team collaborative projects with specific practical goals. Projects require teams to document and present their project design solutions and to illustrate key aspects of their solution using projected slides, engineering graphics, and live demonstrations. Students also learn the concept of sustainability and its impact on engineering design as well as engineering ethical practices.Students will receive credit for only one of CPSC 1490 or 1491.Priority registration in this course is offered to students admitted to the Diploma in Applied Science for Engineering and Certificate in Arts and Science (Engineering).Prerequisite(s): A minimum "C" grade in CPSC 1150 or 1155. CPSC 1091 is recommended.
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Lecture Hours: 4.0  Seminar: 2.0  Lab: 0.0
This course is designed for (although not restricted to) students in the University Transfer Engineering Program. Topics include statics of particles, equilibrium of rigid bodies, rigid body statics and internal forces; kinematics: rectilinear motion; dynamics: Newton's 2nd law, friction, impulse, momentum, work, and energy. Emphasis is placed throughout on the analysis of practical mechanics problems using freebody diagram techniques. Students are encouraged to complete MATH 1271 or 1273 before, or concurrently, with PHYS 1219.Prerequisite(s): PHYS 1115 with a "C+" grade or higher, or PHYS 1125 with a "C" grade or higher; and MATH 1153 or MATH 1253 or MATH 1171 or MATH 1173. MATH 1153, 1253 or MATH 1171 may be taken concurrently with PHYS 1219.
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Lecture Hours: 4.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 2.0
This is a calculusbased introduction to electricity. The course examines electrostatics, electric field, electric current, circuits, magnetic field, electromagnetic induction, oscillations, alternating current, sound, optics, interference and diffraction, modern physics.Note: Students taking second year Physics courses are advised to take MATH 2362, 2371, 2471, and 2475.Prerequisite(s): A minimum "B" grade in PHYS 1101, or a minimum "C" grade in PHYS 1125; and a minimum "C" grade in one of the following: MATH 1271, 1273 and 1283, or 1275 (MATH courses may be taken concurrently).
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One of
Lecture Hours: 3.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 1.0
Students in CMNS 2228 will learn advanced written communication skills, including both business and technical writing. Students will learn and practice advanced editing skills and writing for the Web.Prerequisite(s): One of CMNS 1118, ENGL 1123, 1127, or ENGL 1140, or permission of the English Department.
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Lecture Hours: 3.0  Seminar: 1.0  Lab: 0.0
This course introduces students to the modern novel, to a selection of poems, mainly from the twentieth century, and to a sampling of modern drama. Writing assignments are related to the literary works studied.Students will receive credit for only one of ENGL 1129 or 1130.Prerequisite(s): One of the following: LET 4 (or LET 3 with a strong recommendation of concurrent registration in ENGL 1121); a minimum 50% in English First Peoples 12, English Studies 12, Literary Studies 12, or equivalent; a minimum "C" grade in ENGL 1120; or an "S" grade in ENGL 1107, 1108, or 1110.
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Any universitytransferable ENGL 
3 


One of
Lecture Hours: 4.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 0.0
This course deals primarily with integration and series. The major topics include the concept of integration, techniques of integration, applications of integration, and infinite series.Students will receive credit for only one of MATH 1271, 1273, 1274, or 1275.Prerequisite(s): One of MATH 1171, 1173, or 1253. Prerequisites are valid for only three years.
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Lecture Hours: 4.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 0.0
This is a course in integral calculus, the study of how quantities accumulate. Topics include the definition of the definite integral, interpretations and properties of the integral, techniques for computing integrals, techniques for approximating integrals, applications of integrals, and the study of infinite series. Traditional classroom instruction will be augmented with laboratory work in MATH 1283. See the description of MATH 1283 for more detail about these activities.Students will receive credit for only one of MATH 1271, 1273, 1274, or 1275.Prerequisite(s): MATH 1253 or MATH 1171 or MATH 1173, or permission of the department. Prerequisites are valid for only three years.Corequisite(s): MATH 1283.
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Lecture Hours: 0.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 2.0
This is the laboratory component of MATH 1273. These laboratory activities will usually involve the use of a Computer Algebra System, will include instruction about the computers and the software being used and will involve activities designed to promote better understanding of the ideas being studied in MATH 1273.Corequisite(s): MATH 1273.
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One of
Lecture Hours: 3.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 1.0
This introductory course will cover topics in vector algebra and geometry in R2 and R3, systems of linear equations and Gaussian elimination, matrices and determinants, and eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Application will include resistor networks, chemical reactions, random walks, projections and transformation, and some computer graphics. College credit will be given for only one of the following courses: MATH 2362 or 1252.Prerequisite(s): MATH 1171 or MATH 1173/1183 with a minimum "C" grade or MATH 1153 and MATH 1253 with a minimum "C+" grade
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Lecture Hours: 4.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 0.0
Linear algebra is a source of many important ideas and techniques with broad applications in mathematics, science, and engineering. Students explore some of the main concepts and techniques in linear algebra as they learn about vectors, matrices, linear equations, and their applications. In addition, the course has a theoretical focus and students are expected to complete various types of proofs. The topics include systems of linear equations, Gaussian elimination, operations on matrices, determinants, Euclidean and abstract vector spaces, linear independence of vectors, vector subspaces, the concepts of basis and dimension, linear transformations, change of basis, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, diagonalization, and orthogonal diagonalization.Students will receive credit for only one of MATH 2362 or 1252.Prerequisite(s): A minimum "C" grade in one of the following: MATH 1271, 1273, 1274, or 1275; or a minimum "A" grade in MATH 1171, 1173, or 1253 and concurrent registration in one of the following: MATH 1271, 1273, 1274, or 1275. Prerequisites are valid for only three years.
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Lecture Hours: 0.0  Seminar: 0.0  Lab: 2.0
Computer lab activities to complement topics from linear algebra studies in MATH 2362. The labs are designed to promote better understanding of the ideas studied in MATH 2362, as well as to study applications of Linear Algebra Theory. Applications include Polynomial Fitting, Cryptography, Computer Graphics, Least Squares Method, Polynomial Approximation.Prerequisite(s): MATH 2362 which may be taken concurrently. Prerequisites are valid for only three years.
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