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Guaranteed Education Policy (GEP)
Because Northwest State Community College believes in the strength and integrity of its educational programs, the College Board of Trustees is offering a two-year academic guarantee to its students, their employers, and education transfer institutions. If within two years of a students graduation, the employer or receiving institution deems the students performance to be unsatisfactory, the college will offer a tuition scholarship to repeat the coursework. The waiver will be for courses where the student did not meet the expectations of the employer or the receiving institution. (This guarantee will become effective for the Spring 2006 graduates.) How to enact guarantee: The employer or receiving institution must submit a letter indicating their lack of satisfaction expressing the following: specific knowledge and/or skills not demonstrated, details to assist in assessing students deficiencies, and details to assist in course improvement. Letters will be addressed and sent to the Chief Learning Officer. The referred student/employer or receiving institution will be contacted by the Chief Learning Officer to facilitate registration for the course or arrange other remediation or additional course content on a case-by-case basis. Students will not be limited as to how many classes they will be permitted to repeat or how many times they may need to repeat a course. The limiting factor is the 2 years past graduation.
Refresher courses are offered in reading, writing, and mathematics for students who need or desire preparation for college-level studies. These courses may be required on the basis of Compass Assessment scores or elected by students. Students with questions regarding their need for these courses should consult with the Testing Office or the Success Center for clarification. Please see the Course Description section of this catalog for more details.
Student Support Services
2006 - 2007 Library Resource Center
The Library has many services available for students. Services range from computerized access via NwLINK and OhioLINK to study space, audiovisuals, photocopy services, interlibrary loan and more. A student I.D. card is needed for checking out materials. For more information call: 2671272. The following services are available to enhance student research:
Last Date of Attendance
When a federal financial aid recipient withdraws from or stops attending all classes, the college is responsible for determining the student's last date of attendance for refund calculation purposes, as prescribed by federal regulations. Upon request, faculty will be required to report a student's last known date of attendance from attendance records kept, tests taken, or homework assignments received. Also, when assigning a grade of "F" or "U" as a final grade, the faculty member will be required to report the student's last date of attendance. All federal financial aid refunds will be calculated using the student's last date of attendance.
Satisfactory Academic Progress
Students receiving any form of federal financial aid must maintain satisfactory academic progress toward a degree objective. According to government regulations, failure to do so will result in federal financial aid being withheld until satisfactory academic progress has been reestablished. Students are maintaining satisfactory academic progress if they: 1. Successfully complete (with grades of A, B, C, D, S, or CR) at least 50% of all credit hours attempted in any semester, 2. Successfully complete (with grades of A, B, C, D, S, or CR) at least 50% of all credit hours attempted cumulatively, AND 3. Maintain a minimum cumulative grade point average as follows: Cr. Hrs. Attempted Cumulative GPA 1-15 1.4 16-30 1.6 31-45 1.8 46+ 2.0
Federal Financial Aid Refund Policy
Recipients of federal financial aid (grants and/or loans) will be required to repay all or a portion of aid received, if they withdraw from (or stop attending) all classes prior to the 60% point of the semester. The calculation for the return of these funds will result in the student owing a balance to the college.
Tuition and Fee Installment Plan
The Tuition and Fee Installment Plan (TIP) is an alternative to the single payment of fees due at the beginning of each semester. A nonrefundable service fee will be charged to students for the Tuition and Fee Installment Plan. Participants pay their fees in three installments. The first installment is due according to the published fee payment schedule, with the second and third payments due in approximately 30-day increments. The second and third installments are due on the same dates for all students regardless of when the first payment was made. It is the students' responsibility to know the payment due dates and to make payments on time, even though a statement may not have been received in the mail. A late fee of $15.00 will be added to an installment payment when payment is not received or made in office or via the web by the due date. Tuition, out-of-state, lab, student and late fees for fall and spring semester are covered by this program. The program is not offered for the summer term. Courses added after the first payment are not covered. Courses (including flexibly scheduled courses) paid for after late registration are not covered. Books, supplies, and noncredit tuition are not covered. Financial aid is deducted from total fees due before calculation of the payments. Financial aid finalized after the first payment is applied to the TIP balance due. The refund amount of a withdrawal from class is applied to the TIP balance due. Financial aid or withdrawal which results in an overpayment (after the TIP balance is covered in full) will be refunded to the student.
Refund of Student Fees
All withdrawals from class (es) must be in writing and are effective on the date received by the Registrar. The tuition and lab/material fee refund policy is shown below. Application, graduation, proficiency, and late fees are nonrefundable. The student fee is refunded if a complete drop is done during the 100% refund period. In extreme circumstances, tuition and lab/material fees may be refunded after the refund period. Documentation proving extreme circumstances must be submitted to the Registrar for consideration and final approval from the Student Services Committee.
Late Registration Fee
Late registration will be permitted during the first week of classes, or later with the approval of the instructor and division dean. A student who wishes to register late must first confer with a faculty advisor and departmental dean and present an approved program of courses to the Registrar's Office. A late registration fee of $15.00 will be charged.
Refund of Tuition & Lab/Material Fees
FALL AND SPRING SEMESTERS (16 weeks) Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 After Week 3 100% Refund 75% Refund 50% Refund No Refund SUMMER SEMESTER (8 weeks) Week 1 Week 2 After Week 2 100% Refund 50% Refund No Refund
The refund policy for flexibly scheduled classes is unique to each class. Please see the Registrar for details. Financial aid recipients should contact the Financial Aid Office if they plan to withdraw from (or stop attending) all classes during the semester.
2006 - 2007 Ohio Residency
The following persons shall be classified as residents of the state of Ohio for subsidy and tuition surcharge purposes:
1. A dependent person classified as a resident of Ohio for these purposes and who is enrolled in an institution of higher education when his or her parents or legal guardian removes their residency from the state of Ohio shall continue to be considered a resident during continuous fulltime enrollment and until his or her completion of any one academic degree program. In considering residency, removal of the student or the student's parents or legal guardian from Ohio shall not, during a period of twelve months following such removal, constitute relinquishment of Ohio residency status otherwise established under paragraph 1 or 2 of this rule. For students who qualify for residency status under paragraph 3 (of Ohio Residency), residency status is lost immediately if the employed person upon whom resident student status was based accepts employment and establishes domicile outside Ohio less than twelve months after accepting employment and establishing domicile in Ohio. Any person once classified as a nonresident, upon the completion of twelve consecutive months of residency, must apply to NSCC for reclassification as a resident of Ohio for these purposes if such person in fact wants to be reclassified as a resident. Should such person present clear and convincing proof that no part of his or her financial support is or in the preceding twelve consecutive months has been provided directly or indirectly by persons or entities who are not residents of Ohio for all other legal purposes, such person shall be reclassified as a resident. Any reclassification of a person who was once classified as a nonresident for these purposes shall have prospective application only from the date of such reclassification. Any institution of higher education charged with reporting student enrollment to the Ohio Board of Regents for state subsidy purposes and assessing the tuition surcharge shall provide individual students with a fair and adequate opportunity to present proof of his or her Ohio residency for the purposes of this rule. Such an institution may require the submission of affidavits and other documentary evidence which it may deem necessary to a full and complete determination under this rule.
Social/Behavioral Sciences 15 credit hours required
Courses must be from at least 2 prefixes ECO211 Macroeconomics ECO212 Microeconomics GEO110 World Geography GEO210 Geography - US & Canada HST212 Substance Abuse HST240 Social Problems HST242 Marriage and the Family PSY110 General Psychology PSY210 Abnormal Psychology PSY220 Social Psychology PSY230 Human Growth & Development PSY240 Psychology of Organizational Behavior PSY260 Forensic Psychology SSC101 Sociology SSC110 General Anthropology SSC120 American Government SSC130 Comparative Government SSC210 Cultural Diversity
3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Ct. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs.
2. 3. 4. 5. 6.
Associate of Science
English and Language 2 courses required
Mathematics and Science 16 credit hours required
Humanities 12 credit hours required
At least 3 hours - other than ENG230 and ENG234- from the ENG prefix Courses from at least 3 different prefixes 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 1 Cr. Hr. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs.
No more than 6 hours in the applied arts* ART103 Beginning Drawing* ART210 Oil Acrylics* ENG223 Interpretation of Literature ENG230 Children's Literature ENG234 Narrative Literature of the Old Northwest Territory ENG240 Poetry ENG241 Fiction ENG250 American Literature Through the Mid-19th Century ENG251 American Literature Since the Mid-19th Century ENG260 British Literature Through the 18th Century ENG261 British Literature 19th Century to Present ENG271 Non-Western Literature HIS101 US History Pre-1876 HIS102 US History Post-1876 HIS203 US Since 1945 HIS210 The Modern World HUM121 Concert Band* HUM209 Humanities and Cultures: Ancient & Medieval Worlds HUM210 Humanities and Cultures: Renaissance to Present HUM221 Music Appreciation HUM230 Art Appreciation PHI110 Critical Thinking and Logic PHI201 Introduction to Philosophy PHI210 Ethics PHI220 Ethics in Health Care PHI230 World Religions
Mathematics proficiency must be demonstrated at the level of MTH109 College Algebra and MTH112 Trigonometry or MTH213 Calculus I BIO101 Principles of Biology* 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO115 Ecology* 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO150 The Human Body 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO180 Genetics* 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO210 Botany* 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO220 Zoology* 4 Cr. Hrs. 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO231 Anatomy & Physiology I* BIO232 Anatomy & Physiology II* 4 Cr. Hrs. BIO257 Microbiology* 4 Cr. Hrs. CHM101 Principles of Chemistry* 4 Cr. Hrs. CHM256 Principles of Biochemistry* 3 Cr. Hrs. PHY101 Principles of Physical Science* 4 Cr. Hrs. PHY140 Astronomy* 4 Cr. Hrs. PHY150 Geology* 4 Cr. Hrs. PHY251 Physics: Mechanics & Heat* 4 Cr. Hrs. PHY252 Physics: Electricity & Magnetism* 4 Cr. Hrs. MTH109 College Algebra 3 Cr. Hrs. 3 Cr. Hrs. MTH112 Trigonometry MTH213 Calculus I 5 Cr. Hrs. MTH214 Calculus II 5 Cr. Hrs. Computer Literacy 3 credit hours required CIS114 Microsoft Applications 3 Cr. Hrs. CIS119 PowerPoint 1 Cr. Hr. CIS116 Outlook 1 Cr. Hr. CIS118 Access 1 Cr. Hr. Electives 11 credit hours required Electives may include the following or other courses: ENG113 Speech 3 Cr. Hrs. ENG210 Technical Communication 3 Cr. Hrs. ENG214 Discussion and Conference Methods 3 Cr. Hrs. ENG220 Business Writing 3 Cr. Hrs. SPN111 Spanish I 4 Cr. Hrs. SPN112 Spanish II 4 Cr. Hrs. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES 1. Produce unified, coherent, and well-developed essays following the rules of written academic English and MLA. Interpret the larger thematic, historical or cultural significance of primary works in the humanities. Define and apply key concepts when examining human functioning and problems in society. Summarize and interpret data and relationships using standard statistical processes. Demonstrate symbolic and graphic manipulation using analytic mathematic skills appropriate to the program. Incorporate the steps of the scientific method, beginning with a question, and concluding with concluding with analyzing data and drawing conclusions about a stated hypothesis. Demonstrate competency in utilizing current software applications.
Humanities Electives: (At least one from each prefix) HIS101 U.S. History Pre-1876 HIS102 U.S. History Post-1876 HUM209 Humanities & Cultures: Renaissance to Present HUM210 Humanities & Cultures: Ancient & Medieval Worlds HUM221 Music Appreciation HUM230 Art Appreciation PHI110 Critical Thinking & Logic PHI201 Introduction to Philosophy PHI210 Ethics PHI230 World Religions
Natural Science Electives: (One course per prefix) BIO101 Principles of Biology BIO115 Ecology BIO180 Principles of Genetics PHY140 Astronomy PHY251 Physics: Mechanics and Heat PHY252 Physics: Electricity and Magnetism
Social/Behavioral Science Electives: PSY110 General Psychology SSC101 Sociology SSC120 American Government
Associate of Applied Business
Students in accounting develop a high degree of technical skills in accounting systems and business organization. The accounting programs provide business-related experience on modern equipment. Courses utilize personal computers and electronic printing calculators. The Accounting degree program is designed to help students attain technical accounting skills and a broad knowledge of business fundamentals. Accounting systems are studied as they are applied every day in business and industrial organizations. Graduates are qualified as Senior Clerks or Junior Accountants, positions as a Cost Accountant, Accounting Supervisor, Payroll Supervisor, or Office Manager. The Associate of Applied Business degree in Accounting is offered on a weekend college basis along with the typical schedule of daytime or evening classes. First Semester + + ACC111 ACC120 BUS110 ENG111 Financial Accounting.. Payroll Accounting.. Business Math/Calculators.. Composition I... Social/Behavioral Science Elective.. Credits Credits Credits Intermediate Accounting I.. Cost Accounting I.. Computer Accounting Elective. Accounting Elective.. Business Elective. Credits 3 15
Second Semester + + ACC112 ACC140 CIS114 ENG112 Managerial Accounting.. Personal Income Tax Accounting. Microsoft Applications.. Composition II.. Humanities Elective..
Second Semester + BUS250 ENG112 MTH112 PET110 QCT100 Labor Relations.. Composition II.. Trigonometry.. Principles of Plastics.. Quality Concepts..
Third Semester + + + ACC111 Accounting I.. MGT210 Human Resource Management.. PHY251 Physics: Mechanics & Heat.. General Studies Elective.. Technical Elective..
Technical Electives: CAD112 CAD II MET134 Engineering Materials MET232 Industrial Fluid Power MET290 Engineering Tech. Co-Op/Internship QCT141 Precision Measurement QCT142 Coordinate Measuring Machine (CMM) PET110 Principles of Plastics Business Electives: Refer to the Engineering Technologies cover sheet in this section.
Mechanical Engineering Technology Certificate
The Quality Technician major prepares the student for a career as a Quality Technician in the Quality Control field. Quality Control refers to a system within an organization by which assurance is sought that the product or service conforms to a specific set of parameters. The technician may have to monitor the quality of incoming and outgoing products and will also be able to measure a process statistically and to coordinate the quality function across the entire organization. Career Outlook Many diverse occupations find their origins in the mechanical field. These occupations include a variety of titles in the areas of drafting, production, testing, design and analysis, to name a few. Employment in the mechanical field should be quite good with job opportunities growing as fast as average nationally and in the state of Ohio. The largest need for mechanical engineering technicians will be in manufacturing, with companies continually wanting new or improved machinery. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES Students earning a certificate from this program should demonstrate: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Basic knowledge leading to quality from management, practitioner and customer perspectives. Concentration on quality problem solving and process control tools. Basic understanding of probability and philosophies espoused by Deming, Crosby, and Juran. Basic knowledge of quality, measurement system analysis and control charting principles. Proper selection and use of measuring tool for the feature based upon the print specification. Proficiency for dealing with tolerance stacks, another layer of G D & T. Basic understanding more complex quality improvement methods by studying at least three of the following topics: Advanced SPC Six Sigma Start-up DOE: Screening experiments measurement systems analysis, problem solving. First Semester + + MET110 Print Reading & Sketching.. MTH109 College Algebra.. QCT100 Quality Concepts.. Credits Credits Credits Industrial Computing I **.. Manual CMM.. 3 Credits Principles of Plastics. Production Operation Managment. Quality Planning & Analysis.. 3 10
Second Semester + + + + ENG112 IET105 MET122 MET144 MTH109 QCT141 Composition II.. Industrial Computing I **.. Principles of Machining.. Machine Repair.. College Algebra.. Precision Measurement.
Third Semester + + + EET171 Industrial Electricity I.. MET181 Applied Welding Techniques.. MET221 Rigging & Erecting.. General Studies Elective.. Social/Behavioral Science Elective.
Technical MET290 PET110 Any EET
Electives: Engineering Tech. Co-op/Internship Principles of Plastics or MET Course
This program has a diversified audience. It is naturally intended for related trades students who have completed a four-year apprenticeship program leading to a journeyman's card. It provides them the opportunity to count apprentice coursework toward an associate degree in Industrial Technology. The degree/certificate program can be used by anyone as a springboard into a career as a journeyman by using the certificate as leverage into a company that has an apprenticeship/training program, since it contains more than the contact hours required for related classroom hours in an apprenticeship program. The Millwright is a builder of machines and a service person in the machine shop. He/she fabricates new equipment, such as conveyor or transfer machines, or may recondition or modify existing equipment. Career Outlook One could use the two-year degree to pursue jobs in leadership, management, or the business field and apply it towards a four-year Bachelor's degree in the same fields. As an example, anyone with journeyman status wanting to become a supervisor in an industrial setting, such leadership courses would achieve this goal. Openings for millwrights will stem primarily from replacing workers who leave the field or workers who will be retiring. About three-quarters of millwrights work in manufacturing with about one-quarter working in construction. Therefore, positions for millwrights will be found mainly in areas where there is a large amount of manufacturing. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES + Students earning an Associate degree from this program should demonstrate: 1. 2. 3. Knowledge of basic print reading skills including dimensioning practices, and calculations, sketching including, orthographic, isometric, sectional and auxiliary views. Knowledge of basic machining principles using lathes, mills, drills, band saw, and various handtools. Proficiency in machining and fabricating projects with an emphasis on safety, fixturing, feeds and speeds, tooling, precision, and accuracy. Proficiency in welding with an emphasis on shielded metal arc (stick), oxy-acetylene, gas metal (MIG) and gas tungsten (TIG). Knowledge of the physics of fluids, components, troubleshooting and design applications for hydraulic and pneumatic systems. First Semester + + MET110 Print Reading & Sketching.. MET130 Industrial Safety.. Credits 5 Credits 5 Credits 6 Credits 6 Credits Discussion & Conference Methods. Precision Measurement. 6
10. This is a rigorous program. Full-time employment is not recommended during the clinical courses. 11. Upon acceptance and prior to entry into the program, the applicant must submit: a. Nursing acceptance deposit fee ($100.00) to hold a seat in the assigned clinical class. b. Completed health and immunization forms and verify current CPR with either Red Cross BLS for the Professional rescuer or American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider. 12. Guidelines from the Center for Disease Control state that "health care workers who have exudative lesions or weeping dermatitis should refrain from all direct patient care. until the condition resolves." 13. The following performance standards are necessary to safely and accurately carry out nursing duties: Critical thinking ability sufficient for clinical judgment Physical abilities sufficient to move from room to room and maneuver in small spaces Tactile ability sufficient for physical assessment Ability to prepare and administer medications Ability to transfer patients Ability to read medication labels and patient records Ability to take blood pressure and hear breath sounds through a stethoscope (special types are available) Communicate English clearly enough for most patients to understand and understand the verbal communication of English-speaking clients Clear written communication 14. Anyone with a felony, misdemeanor, or a D.U.I. conviction will be required, after completing the nursing program, to attend a hearing before the Ohio State Board of Nursing to determine eligibility to sit for the national Licensure exam. Anyone who has been convicted of or pled guilty to aggravated murder, murder, voluntary manslaughter, felonious assault, kidnapping, rape, sexual battery, gross sexual imposition, aggravated arson, aggravated robbery or aggravated burglary will not be eligible for licensure in Ohio. 15. Clinical component must be completed within three (3) years.
Associate of Applied Science: Associate Degree Nursing
This three semester program is designed to prepare the Licensed Practical Nurse for licensure as a registered nurse. The program incorporates lectures, labs, and clinicals to prepare the student to function as a member of the health care team. Students must meet all admission criteria prior to taking a clinical nursing course. Policies regulating the nursing program are available in the Student Nurse Handbook. Graduates are eligible to take the National Council Licensure Exam (NCLEX-RN) for licensure as a Registered Nurse. Students who have prior misdemeanor, felony, or D.U.I. convictions may be denied the opportunity to take the NCLEX-RN. Anyone who has been convicted of or pled guilty to aggravated murder, murder, voluntary manslaughter, felonious assault, kidnapping, rape, sexual battery, gross sexual imposition, aggravated arson, aggravated robbery or aggravated burglary will not be eligible for licensure in Ohio. State Law (Senate Bill 38 and Senate Bill 160) requires certain agencies providing care to children or adults age 60 or older to require a Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investigation (BCI) check of past misdemeanors and felonies. Job seekers are prohibited from holding such jobs if they have previously been convicted of (or pleaded guilty to) a variety of offences. The Associate Degree Nursing program is fully approved by the Ohio Board of Nursing and accredited by the National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission, 61 Broadway 33rd Floor, New York, NY 10006, (800)669-1656, extension 153. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES FOR ALL ASSOCIATE DEGREE NURSING PROGRAMS. 1. Integrate knowledge from physical, biological, behavioral and nursing sciences and general studies in providing comprehensive nursing care. 2. Integrate the nursing process to maintain, restore, and promote health of individuals, families, and groups of all ages in a variety of settings. Incorporate principles and techniques of effective interpersonal relationships with clients, colleagues, and health team members. Adapt nursing practice to reflect the worth and dignity of clients within the ethical-legal obligations of associate degree nursing. Assume responsibility for continued learning and personal growth in nursing practice. Accept accountability and responsibility to clients, to the nursing profession, and to society for own nursing practice. Analyze the past, present and emerging roles of the associate degree nurse. Apply concepts of leadership and management in utilizing human and material resources for nursing practice as an associate degree nurse.
EET276 MOTORS AND MOTOR CONTROLS 3 Cr. Hrs. This course is a study of the operation of DC & AC Motors and the devices that control and protect the motors. Students will wire, program, and troubleshoot solid state motor drive systems. A focus will be on how the drive is interfaced to a PLC system. Motor soft starts and reversing circuits will also be discussed. (Formerly RTI276) 2+2) S Prerequisite: EET194 EET277 INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS 3 Cr. Hrs. This course is a study of the electronic devices used in modern day industrial machinery. Solid state switching devices will be discussed, that includes transistors, SCRs and Triacs, as well as the firing devices used in current controlled circuits. Power supply circuits and basic amplifier circuits using Operational Amplifiers will also be discussed. Students will focus on operation, application and troubleshooting of the various electronic devices. (Formerly RTI277) (2+2) F Prerequisite: EET171 EET281 INDUSTRIAL WIRING (NEC) 3 Cr. Hrs. The primary purpose of this course is to acquaint the learner with a ready source of information relevant to the NEC (National Electric Code), IEC (International Electrotechnical Commission), AISI (American Iron and Steel Institute), NFPA, (National Fire Protection Association), ANSI (American National Standards Institute), UL (Underwriters Laboratories, Inc.), OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Act), and various Local Codes. This information will focus primarily on the electrical design and engineering of most site work including, but not limited to, industrial, commercial, and residential occupancies. (2+2) F Prerequisite: EET171 or instructor permission EET282 CISCO NETWORKING II 4 Cr. Hrs. This class is designed to teach the student how to configure and maintain Internetworking data communication equipment in an enterprise environment. Topics include multi-protocol routing, advanced distance vector routing, advanced link state routing, border gateway protocol routing, LAN switch placement, Virtual LAN filtering and tagging, LAN switch architecture and advanced LAN switch troubleshooting. The materials and labs cover the use of Cisco equipment and help to prepare the student for the testing needed to seek CCNA (Cisco Certified Network Administrator) certification. (3+3) F-Eve Prerequisite: EET272 or instructor permission EMS101 EMT BASIC 6 Cr. Hrs. This course will overview the components of the Emergency Medical Services system, roles and responsibilities of the Basic EMT. Topics include basic medical emergency management, patient assessment and triage, multisystem trauma management, patient stabilization and transportation. Includes hands-on laboratory and clinical experiences. This course is taught at Four County Career Center; students must submit verification of current certification to receive credit for the course. (5+3) EMS105 EFFECTIVE COMMUNICATION SKILLS 1 Cr. Hr. FOR THE HEALTH CARE PROFESSIONAL The ability of health care professionals to communicate accurately and effectively in the context of a helping relationship is vital. The course provides tools with which to establish open therapeutic communication with clients, foster teamwork with colleagues, and deal with conflict and aggression in a constructive manner. (1+0) F EMS110 EMT INTERMEDIATE 6 Cr. Hrs. This course emphasizes the roles and responsibilities of the EMT-I. Includes medical / legal considerations, basic pharmacology, medication administration, airway management, patient assessment, emergency medical treatment procedures for trauma and various medical emergencies. The laboratory component includes procedures necessary for the care of patients requiring invasive therapy techniques. This course is taught at Four County Career; students must submit verification of current certification to receive credit for the course. (5+3) Prerequisite: EMS101 ENG111 COMPOSITION I 3 Cr. Hrs. An expository composition course emphasizing the expectations of college-level writing, including thesis development, support, and coherence. Students will gain experience using a variety of rhetorical modes. In addition to a number of full-length essays, a short documented paper, based on research materials and using parenthetical references, is required. (3+0) F, S, SU Prerequisite: Satisfactory score on Course Placement Test or completion of ENG090. ENG112 COMPOSITION II 3 Cr. Hrs. Building on the skills learned in Composition I, this course further develops the student's writing and research experience, with an emphasis on analytical writing in response to critical reading and class discussion. Using MLA parenthetical documentation techniques, the student will write a number of essays, usually including summary - response, analysis - evaluation, synthesis, and argument. A research paper is required. (3+0) F, S, SU Prerequisite: Must have received a C or better in ENG111 ENG113 SPEECH 3 Cr. Hrs. This course provides experience in public speaking in a small group situation and emphasizes interpersonal communications, the organization and presentation of a public speech, and group discussion skills. Improvement of listening skills and the use of visual aids are important parts of the course. Student speeches are analyzed and critiqued for effectiveness. (3+0) F, S, SU ENG210 TECHNICAL COMMUNICATIONS 3 Cr. Hrs. This course develops written and oral communication skills needed in technical fields, focusing on producing documents, effectively conducting group discussions, and giving presentations. It includes formal individual and group technical reports as well as shorter documents common to technical fields, emphasizing clear, concise, and logical communication strategies, format and visual aids. (3+0) F Prerequisite: ENG112 or permission of instructor
MEA105 MICROBIOLOGY FOR MEDICAL ASSISTANTS 2 Cr. Hrs. MEA205 DISEASE CONDITIONS 3 Cr. Hrs. This course presents the basic concepts of diseases, their courses and function disturbances as they relate to body systems. This course includes the precipitating risk factors and appropriate methods of patient education regarding various disease processes. (3+0) F Pre requisites: BIO150 MET102 APPLIED ALGEBRA 2 Cr. Hrs. Basic elementary algebra. Material covered includes fundamental operations of positive and negative numbers, grouping symbols, algebraic axioms, equations, formula manipulation, special products, factoring, quadratic equations and related applications to the shop. (Formerly RTI102) (2+0) F, S, SU Co-requisite: MTH050 or instructor permission 3 Cr. Hrs. MET103 APPLIED GEOMETRY & TRIGONOMETRY Geometry includes definitions and descriptions of geometric terms, axioms, theorems, propositions dealing with straight lines, triangles, polygons, and circles, as well as perpendicular and parallel relationships. Trigonometry includes definitions of basic trigonometric functions, use of trigonometric tables, solutions of right triangle and oblique triangle problems, use of sine, cosine, tangent and their reciprocals in the solutions of unknown angles, logarithms, and practical shop problems, (Formerly RTI103) (2+2) F,S,SU Prerequisite: MET102, MTH080 or instructor permission MET110 PRINT READING AND SKETCHING 3 Cr. Hrs. Print reading and sketching including the alphabet of lines, orthographic projection, ordinary views, section views, auxiliary views, pictorial sketching, dimensioning, tolerancing, screw threads and fasteners, mathematics for design and an introduction to geometric dimensioning and tolerances. (Formerly RTI121) (2+2) F, S, SU MET113 MECHATRONICS I 3 Cr. Hrs. This class will introduce the student to the new field of engineering called Mechatronics. Mechatronics is the study of mechanics, hydraulics, pneumatics, and electronics. The student will build lab assignments that will incorporate these disciplines. The students will build, design, and troubleshoot machines using pneumatics, hydraulics, and electronics. (2+2) S Prerequisite: MET122 MET121 MANUFACTURING PROCESSES 3 Cr. Hrs. The focus of this course is to provide the student with an introduction to the theory of the common major manufacturing processes. The major manufacturing processes (methods used to convert raw materials into finished products) are described and compared. Emphasis is placed on how each process works and its relative advantages and disadvantages. Students will have the opportunity to observe processes via field trips as such opportunities are available. (2+3)
This course is designed to introduce common medical laboratory procedures. It involves the study fo the interactions between microbes adn humans and the practice of handling medically important microbes, blood and body fluids. Practical experiences include aseptic techniques in the collecting, handling, and testing of specimens. (1+3) S Pre-requisites: HS Biology or BIO101
ADMINISTRATIVE MEDICAL OFFICE PROCEDURES
3 Cr. Hrs.
This course will provide a basic understanding of the administrative duties and responsibilities that pertain to the medical office. This includes instruction and medical correspondence and records, case histories of patients, filing, telephone procedures, appointment scheduling, receptionist duties, processing mail, collection practices, and financial practices. This course will also familiarize the student with computer applications in the health care setting. It is designed to provide the student with basics of operations and application of computer usage within the health care provider office. This course includes simulated data entry for patients record, appointment scheduling and day sheet transactions. (2+2) S Prerequisites: ENG111, OAS101
PHARMACOLOGY FOR ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONALS
The most common medications used and prescribed in a physicians office are studied. The actions, side effects, contraindications, and administration implications are emphasized. Content related to writing prescriptions, storing of meds, handling of narcotics and searching of pharmaceutical references is included. (3+0) F Co requisites: BIO150
MEDICAL ASSISTING ADMINISTRATIVE 4 Cr. Hrs. EXTERN
This course provides opportunities to observe, perform, and discuss various administrative competencies under supervision, with learning experiences obtained in selected physicians offices, clinics or hospitals. (2+6) F Pre-requisites: OAS110, OAS160, OAS221 Co-requisites: OAS281
MEA201 MEDICAL ASSISTING CLINICAL II
Clinical II is a continuation of Clinical I. Following the Clinical II experience students will be able to administer various forms of medication, demonstrate proper technique for venipuncture for purpose of obtaining blood specimens and preparing intravenous medications and fluids and demonstrate skills in assisting with minor surgical procedures. (1+4) S Pre requisites: MEA101, MEA110, MEA205
ANGELA DURHAM.Copy Center Operator/Mailroom Clerk Diploma, International Business College 10/02/86 BONNIE EGGERS.Food Preparation Worker 04/04/01 LANA EVANS.Director of Grants & Research B.B.A. Marshall University M.Ed., University of Toledo 07/22/02 CAROL FEEHAN.Food Preparation Worker 08/02/99 AMY A FRANCIS.Director of Financial Aid/Registrar B.S., The Defiance College 03/27/06 JULIE GILGENBACH.Bookstore Clerk, Office 08/20/90 GLORIA GRABER..Secretary Engineering Technologies A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 12/02/85 BETSY GRAHN.Secretary, Admissions A.A.S., Northwest State Community College B.S. Defiance College 10/26/98 HEATH GRIM..Technology/ Network Technician A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 05/10/04 AMANDA HADSELL..Public Relations & Marketing Assistant B.S., Bowling Green State Univsersity 3/27/06 LINDA HANAWALT.Food Preparation Worker 10/04/04 BRADLY HATHAWAY.Technology/ Help Desk B.A. Bowling Green State University 6/27/02 DAVID HEER.Maintenance Technician 01/24/05 C. ANN HELM.Coordinator of Practical Nursing A.S.N., Ball State University B.S.N., Ball State University M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 07/22/04 LOU HELSEL.Registrar's Assistant A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 09/01/88 CHRIS HESTERMAN..Receptionist/ Switchboard Scheduler 04/30/91 JOYCE HESTON.Administrative Secretary A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 06/05/89 LOU HISSONG.Switchboard/Receptionist A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 10/11/04 BETTY HUGHES.Clinical Teaching Assistant A.D.N., Northwest Technical College B.S.N., Bowling Green State University M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 08/16/04 TERRY KING..Director, Information Systems & Institutional Research 02/01/78 MARILYN KINSMAN.Coordinator of Food Service 08/21/89 JOHN KROCHMALNY..Industrial Training Specialist A.T.S. Terra Community College B.S., Bowling Green State University 10/15/01 ANDREW LAZAR..Technology Help Desk B.S., University of Toledo 11/21/05 PAT MAASSEL..Food Preparation Worker 08/07/95 ALVIN MANZ..Programmer I A.A.B. Northwest State Community College 05/20/02 KELLY MATTIN..Student Accounts Assistant A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 09/30/91 LINDA MAXCY.Food Preparation Worker 08/23/99 DAVID NIESE..Custodian 02/23/98 VICTORIA NIESE..Food Preparation Worker 03/17/03 LOWELL OBERHAUS.Programmer A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 06/01/93 JOHN ORDWAY.Maintenance Technician 02/04/91 RICHARD POWELL.Industrial Technologies Department Chair B.S., The Defiance College M.A., Winebrenner Theological Seminary 01/11/99 JUDY PRESTON.Training Coordinator Business and Industry B.S., Waynesburg College 07/01/04 LISA RAMIREZ.Administrative Secretary, Human Resources A.A.B., Owens Community College 10/18/04 ENCIL REBEAU..Police Officer Diploma, Ohio State Patrol Academy 06/03/02 GEORGE RETCHER.Custodian 08/02/99 JASON RICKENBERG.Student Success Advocate B.B.A., Tiffin University M.B.O.L.,The Defiance College 03/07/05 TOBI RIPKE.Food Preparation Worker 12/02/02 MINERVA RIVAS.Library Assistant A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 11/22/88
CHERIE RIX.Student Success Center Tutoring Lab Supervisor A.A.B., Northwest State Technical College B.S., Defiance College 08/23/04 BEVERLY ROBINSON..Secretary, Business A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 09/02/86 ROSALIE ROSEBROCK..Administrative Secretary, Executive Vice President B.S.C., International Business College A.T.S. Northwest Technical College 11/17/87 CASIE ROTH.Food Preparation Worker 01/25/05 KRISTIANA ROTROFF.Library Assistant Circulation B.A., The Ohio State University M.L.S., Kent State University 10/28/02 MICHAEL SCHNEIDER.Network/ Systems Administrator A.A.S., Parkland College 11/08/04 CAROL SCHWARTZ..Coordinator of Distance Learning A.A., Lourdes College B.S., University of Toledo M.Ed., University of Toledo 04/10/06 KAREN SHORT..Director of Practical Nursing Program B.S.N., Goshen College M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 09/01/89 REBECCA SLATTMAN.Receptionist 03/04/02 DEB SMITH..Bookstore Clerk 09/15/00 SANDRA SMITHHISLER..Custodian 02/10/97 KATHY SOARDS.Director of Finance & Business Services A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 03/30/98 LYNN SPEISER. Staff Accountant B.S., Bowling Green State University 04/23/03 DEBORAH STOTZ..Financial Aid Specialist A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 04/25/83 RHONDA STUCKEY.Food Preparation Worker 10/30/00 PAUL SUTCLIFFE.Financial Aid Officer B.A., Miami University M.S. Ed., Indiana University 07/05/83 MARK THOMPSON..Director of Admissions and Alumni Relations B.A., Thiel College 09/01/05 GUILLERMINA TIJERINA.Student Accounts A.A.B., Northwest Technical College 05/23/83 JILL VANHORN.Bookstore Clerk 01/03/94 KEITH VANHORN..Coordinator Student Activities, Testing, & Counseling B.A., College of Wooster M.S., St. Francis College 11/03/86 PETER WILHELM.Arts and Historic Preservation Department Chair B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Bowing Green State University 07/01/00 ALAN WORD..Campus Police Officer B.S., The Defiance College 01/03/06 LORI YODER.Secretary, Division Community and Workforce Development A.A.B., Northwest State Community College 03/07/05 LARRY ZUVERS.Bookstore Manager B.S., Defiance College 07/09/90 FACULTY PATTI ALTMAN..Instructor Nursing B.S.N., Bowling Green State University M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 05/29/90 DIANE BECHTEL..Instructor Business Technologies B.A., California State College B.S., Bowling Green State University M.B.A., Bowling Green State University 12/10/79 GERALD BERGMAN..Instructor Arts & Sciences A.A., Oakland Community College B.S., Wayne State University M.Ed., Wayne State University M.A., Bowling Green State University Ph.D., Wayne State University Ph.D., Columbia Pacific University M.S.B.S., Medical College of Ohio M.P.H., NW Ohio Consortium (Bowling Green State University, Medical College of Ohio, and University of Toledo) M.S., Medical College of Ohio 09/02/86 LORI BIRD..Instructor Nursing B.S.N., University of Cincinnati M.S., Ball State University 08/29/88 CAROLYN BROWN..Instructor Business Technologies B.S., University of Toledo M.Ed., Bowling Green State University 08/28/73 WILLIAM CHAPLIN..Instructor Engineering Technologies B.A., University of Toledo M.B.A., University of Toledo 08/18/98 CYNTHIA CONAWAY-MAVROIDIS. Instructor, Arts & Sciences B.S. Eastern Michigan University M.S. Cleveland State University 08/25/03 CHERYL CONWAY..Instructor Arts & Sciences B.A., College of Wooster M.A. Ed., University of Akron 09/01/89
Adding or Dropping Classes
Students register for classes through myNSCC at www.northweststate.edu. A student takes full responsibility for adding or dropping courses. Failure to attend classes or give proper written intention to withdraw will result in failure of a course. Students will be academically and/ or financially responsible for any W or F grades received. The adding or dropping of courses requires the student to contact the Financial Aid Department and/or the Business Office to adjust the aid or make payment.
Refresher courses are offered in reading, writing, and mathematics for students who need or desire preparation for college-level studies. These courses may be required on the basis of COMPASS Assessment scores or elected by students. Students with questions regarding their need for these courses should consult with the Testing Office or the Success Center for clarification. Please see the Course Description section of this catalog for more details. Students whose placement scores indicate a need for developmental courses may be limited to twelve credit hours until satisfactory (S) academic status is achieved. Developmental courses do not count towards graduation requirements and are graded as Satisfactory or Unsatisfactory (S/U).
2008 - 2009 Academic Dishonesty
Academic dishonesty is defined as any attempt by a student to misrepresent academic work, including computer assignments/ activities or any effort to use unauthorized aids during a testing situation. There are many forms of academic dishonesty. Examples include but are not limited to: 1. Cheating - the use of unauthorized or prohibited materials. Students, who intentionally use or attempt to use unauthorized information in any academic exercise, including computers or exams, are cheating. 2. Cooperating with another person in academic dishonesty, such as, taking an exam for another student, having another student take an exam for you, arranging with other students to give or receive answers by use of signals, arranging to sit next to someone who will let you copy his or her exam, or allowing another student to copy from you during an exam. 3. Copying from or looking at another persons exam without his/her knowledge. 4. Obtaining unauthorized copies of an exam prior to exam time. 5. Intentionally falsifying information in an academic exercise or clinical/laboratory record. 6. Plagiarism - representing the words or ideas of another person as your own without identifying the source. This includes submitting the work of another student as your own or allowing someone to submit your work as his or her own. readmission. The Chief Learning Officer will be responsible for imposing dismissal.
Reporting Cases of Academic Dishonesty
ACC111 ECO212 ENG111 MGT110 Financial Accounting.. Microeconomics.. Composition I... Management.. Humanities Elective..
ACC112 CIS114 ENG112 MKT110 Managerial Accounting.. Microsoft Applications.. Composition II.. Marketing.. Humanities Elective..
MTH213 Calculus I.. SSC210 Cultural Diversity.. Humanities Elective.. Natural Science Elective.. Social/Behavioral Science Elective..
ECO211 STA220 Maicroeconomics. Statistics.. Humanities Elective.. Literature Elective.. Natural Science Elective..
Humanities Electives: (At least one from each prefix) HIS101 U.S. History Pre-1876 HIS102 U.S. History Post-1876 HUM209 Humanities & Cultures: Renaissance to Present HUM210 Humanities & Cultures: Ancient & Medieval Worlds HUM221 Music Appreciation HUM230 Art Appreciation PHI110 Critical Thinking & Logic PHI201 Introduction to Philosophy PHI210 Ethics PHI230 World Religions
Literature Electives: ENG223 Interpretation of Literature ENG250 American Literature Through the Mid-19th Century ENG251 American Literature Since the Mid-19th Century ENG260 British Literature Through the 18th Century ENG261 British Literature 19th Century to Present ENG271 Non-Western Literature Natural Science Electives: (One course per prefix) BIO101 Principles of Biology BIO115 Ecology BIO180 Principles of Genetics PHY140 Astronomy PHY251 Physics: Mechanics and Heat PHY252 Physics: Electricity and Magnetism Social/Behavioral PSY110 SSC101 SSC120 Science Electives: General Psychology Sociology American Government
Associate of Applied Business in Accounting
Students in accounting develop a high degree of technical skills in accounting systems and business organization. The accounting programs provide business-related experience on modern equipment. Courses utilize personal computers and electronic printing calculators. The Accounting degree program is designed to help students attain technical accounting skills and a broad knowledge of business fundamentals. Accounting systems are studied as they are applied every day in business and industrial organizations. Graduates are qualified as Senior Clerks or Junior Accountants, positions as a Cost Accountant, Accounting Supervisor, Payroll Supervisor, or Office Manager. The Associate of Applied Business degree in Accounting is offered on a weekend college basis along with the typical schedule of daytime or evening classes. Career Outlook Employment both nationally and in the state of Ohio is expected to grow about as fast as the average through the year 2009. As the economy grows, the number of businesses will increase as well as the need for accountants. The accounting profession generally has a low rate of turnover; therefore, openings will be primarily created through retirements and promotions. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES Students who complete the Accounting program will be employable in a variety of accounting positions in which: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Students will create financial statements, reports, and schedules. Students will interpret financial statements and make managerial decisions. Students will integrate accounting knowledge into software programs. Students will demonstrate accurate skills in recording and reporting of accounts. Students will demonstrate mastery of a foundation of business understanding. + + + ACC212 ACC222 ACC230 BUS221
+ ACC111 + ACC120 + Financial Accounting.. Payroll Accounting.. Accounting Elective.. Business Elective. Mathematics Elective..
Second Semester Credits + ACC112 Managerial Accounting.. 4 + ACC140 Personal Income Tax Accounting. 3 BUS221 Business Law.. 3 CIS114 Microsoft Applications.. 3 + Computer Accounting Electives (3). Accounting Electives: ACC240 Business Income Tax Accounting ACC291 Accounting Internship Business Electives: BUS160 International & Global Business BUS250 Labor Relations BUS260 International Trade CIS113 ECO211 ECO212 MGT110 MGT210 MGT280 MKT230 Microsoft Excel Macroeconomics Microeconomics Management Human Resource Management Business Climate Analysis Salesmanship
Computer Accounting Electives: ACC261 Quick Books ACC262 Peachtree ACC271 Intermediate Quick Books ACC272 Advanced Quick Books Mathematics Electives: BUS110 Business Math/Calculators MTH109 College Algebra
Associate of Applied Business in Business Management Business Management Concentration
Todays successful managers need a variety of skills, including communication skills and analytical and decision-making skills. The demand for business management personnel has risen with the growing number of small businesses in Northwest Ohio. At the same time, large businesses continuously require mid-management and supervisory personnel. The graduate of the Business Management program is skilled in supervision, labor relations, accounting, marketing, salesmanship, and decision-making. The graduate is qualified for a position as a General Manager or Assistant Manager of a small business or a Personnel Specialist, Foreman, or Supervisor of a manufacturer, commercial business, or other organization. The Business Management program offers a weekend college option along with the typical schedule of daytime or evening classes. Career Outlook Employment opportunities are varied and will depend on each individual goal. Entry-level management positions are found in the manufacturing, retail, food service, banking, and governmental services. Individuals interested in sales positions will find many opportunities. Both nationally and in the state of Ohio, business services sales positions, particularly technical sales, are expected to grow much faster than the average. Management positions are expected to grow about as fast as the average through the year 2009. Companies which are new and existing will be hiring managers. Service industries, such as food service, will experience a faster than average growth. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES Students who complete the Business Management program will be employable in a variety of management positions in which: 1. Students will demonstrate understanding of the major styles of management. 2. Students will exhibit personal skills of telephone etiquette, proper business attire, and social skills. 3. Students will exhibit work skills of attendance, work ethic, and self-motivation. 4. Students will demonstrate mastery of a foundation of business understanding. 5. Students will demonstrate understanding of business ethics. Business Electives: ACC140 Personal Income Tax Accounting ACC221 Cost Accounting I ACC240 Business Income Tax Accounting BUS160 International & Global Business BUS260 International Trade ECO211 Macroeconomics MGT221 Entrepreneurship MGT230 Retail Management MGT290 Business Mgt. Co-Op/Internship MKT210 Advertising REA210 Real Estate Principles VCT182 Photography
Students will install and troubleshoot current Personal Computer hardware and current Operating System software. Students will install and troubleshoot Network Operating Systems and current Network Protocols. Stdents will gain an understanding of structured programming concepts. Students will demonstrate software skills.
ACC112 Managerial Accounting.. Business Analysis Elective. Humanities Elective.. Social/Behavioral Science Elective.. Technical Elective..
Mathematics Electives: BUS110 Business Math/Calculators MTH109 College Algebra Business Analysis Electives: ACC221 Cost Accounting I BUS280 Finance STA220 Statistics
Technical Electives: CAD111 CAD I CIS108 Internet Scripting CIS109 Database Management CIS111 Visual Basic Programming CIS161 C# CIS165 Java Programming CIS180 Computer Operations & CL Programming CIS230 Programming RPG CIS255 Linux Networking II CIS256 Internet Security CIS282 Microsoft Networking II Microsoft Networking III CIS283 CIS290 Information Technology Internship EET272 Cisco Networking I
Associate of Applied Business in Information Technology Web Site Administration Concentration
The increase in power of microcomputers and the maturation of data communications technology is driving the replacement of centralized data processing systems with distributed processing, client-server networks. This down-sizing may be to pure microcomputer installations or to hybrid systems involving complex interfaces and dissimilar micro-mini-mainframe computer hardware. Career Outlook Career opportunities are numerous for individuals in this field. All organizations, large and small, use computers as an integral part of how they do business. Workers need both software and hardware support to do their jobs. Graduates may find employment in entry-level positions with typical titles such as Network Administrator, Network Engineer, Network Installation Engineer, Web Master, Technical Support or Help Desk. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES 1. Students will assemble and troubleshoot hardware.
+ + + CIS108 CIS114 CIS190 ENG111 Internet Scripting. Microsoft Applications. Computer Operations GOS. Composition I... Mathematics Elective..
+ + + CIS109 CIS129 CIS272 ENG112 Database Management.. Web Site Development.. Microsoft Networking I.. Composition II.. Humanities Elective..
+ + + ACC111 CIS155 CIS282 VCT268 Financial Accounting.. Linux Networking I.. Microsoft Networking II. Video Production.
Students will develop and edit web pages. Students will demonstrate the ability to develop graphic enhancements.
+ VCT266 Multimedia Production. Business Elective. Business Analysis Elective. General Studies Elective.. Social/Behavioral Science Elective..
Business Electives: BUS160 International & Global Business BUS221 Business Law BUS260 International Trade ECO211 Macroeconomics ECO212 Microeconomics MGT110 Management MGT210 Human Resource Management MGT280 Business Climate Analysis Business Analysis: ACC221 Cost Accounting I BUS280 Finance STA220 Statistics Mathematics Electives: BUS110 Business Math/Calculators MTH109 College Algebra
ACC261 ACC271 OAS281 OAS291 OAS292 Quick Books.. Intermediate Quick Books.. Medical Insurance.. Internship.. Internship.. Humanities Elective.. Social/Behavioral Science Elective.. Technical Elective..
Technical Electives: OAS222 Intermediate Medical Information Coding OAS249 Advanced Microsoft Suite
Office Assistant Certificate
A one-year certificate is available for students who need a quicker entry into the job market. The skills needed for entry-level positions in todays fast-paced and automated business office are provided in this program. The Office Assistant is prepared to assemble facts and figures from office records and express them in statements, letters, and forms; file office records, operate calculators, photocopy machines, and the latest word processing equipment; and assist with general business duties such as responding to mail, making arrangements for business trips, and scheduling appointments. The student can earn the associate degree by completing one year of fulltime study beyond the Office Assistant Certificate. Career Outlook Employment opportunities should be very good, especially for those who have obtained excellent communication skills. Although many of the tasks that secretaries perform have become automated, it will be those tasks which require personal contact and communication which will continue to play a key role in the office activities of most organizations. PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES Students who complete the Office Assistant program will be employable in a variety of positions in which: 1. 2. 3. Studens will exhibit proficient keyboarding skills. Students will demonstratrate language arts skills such as proofreading, grammar, and punctuation. Students will demonstrate proficiency in computer software
Associate of Applied Business in Paralegal Studies
The Paralegal works under the direct supervision of an attorney, performing a variety of duties including research and investigation of facts for attorneys. The Associate Degree in Paralegal Studies prepares students for an entry-level position in a law firm or law department of a business or financial institution. Typical job titles include Legal Assistant, Title Researcher, and Legal Researcher. The paralegal may be called on to prepare a variety of law-related documents including standard forms, pleadings, deeds mortgages, and other documents. The Paralegal may search official records and record and file documents with County Clerk of Courts, Secretary of State, or other officials. The Paralegal will perform legal research for the preparation of briefs and other legal documents, and communicate clearly and effectively in writing and orally with attorneys, clients, and other government officials. This program prepares the student for transfer to the University of Toledos Bachelor of Science in Paralegal Studies.
Practical Nursing (PN) Certificate
Admission To The College 1. Submit to the Northwest State Community College Admissions Office: a. Completed Application to Northwest State Community College b. Completed high school transcript or G.E.D. Certificate c. Official college transcript(s) if applicable Admission to The Practical Nursing Program 1. Submit directly to the nursing office: a. Completed high school transcript or G.E.D. b. Application to the Practical Nursing Program Admission Criteria 1. All students are required to demonstrate proficiencies in reading, writing, and mathematics based on scores on the placement test or take the recommended classes. If you have not taken these tests, call 419-2671320 for a testing appointment; recommended courses must be completed 2. Must meet ONE criterion in each of the following areas to be assigned a starting date for the first nursing course PNE120: a. GPA 1. High school G.P.A. > 2.0. 2. College G.P.A. of 2.0 or better (if applicable) b. Algebra 1. Course Placement Algebra score at the MTH080 level 2. College equivalent (MTH080 Beginning Algebra) with grade of S c. Science 1. High school biology , with lab, with minimum grade of C and high school chemistry, with lab, with minimum grade of C 2. High school biology and high school chemistry with a C from a curriculum not accredited by North Central and an ACT science score > 20. 3. BIO101 Principles of Biology with minimum grade of C d. Computer Competency 1. High school microcomputer course since 1992 with minimum grade of C 2. Successfully complete or proficiency CIS090 Introduction to Computers or equivalent. e. Keyboarding Competency 1. High School Keyboarding course with a minimum grade of C 2. Successfully complete or proficiency OAS090 Keyboarding Basics or equivalent. Acceptance into the nursing program is based upon successful completion of admission criteria and review by the PN Admission Committee. Applicants will be notified by letter regarding their acceptance into the program. When more qualified applicants have applied than seats are available: 1. Consideration will be given to students having the greatest number of credit hours completed toward the nursing program. 2. Priority will be given to students who have completed coursework at NSCC. 3. Technical grade point average will be used to determine placement when criteria are equal. Upon acceptance and prior to entry into the program, the applicant must submit: a. The nursing acceptance deposit fee ($100.00) to hold a seat in the assigned clinical class. b. Completed health and immunization forms. c. Verify current CPR with Red Cross (BLS) for the Professional Rescuer or American Heart Association BLS for the Healthcare Provider. Verification of current STNA certification.
If taken prior to admission, the student must provide official documentation that coursework in The Human Body (BIO150) or Anatomy & Physiology I and II (BIO231 & BIO232) is seven (7) years old or less. If coursework is older than seven years, current knowledge may be demonstrated by taking the course(s) or the proficiency exam(s). Anyone with a felony, D.U.I. or misdemeanor conviction will be required, after completing the program to attend a hearing before the Ohio State Board of Nursing to determine eligibility to sit for the national licensure exam in Ohio. Anyone who has been convicted of or pled guilty to aggravated murder, murder, voluntary manslaughter, felonious assault, kidnapping, rape, sexual battery, gross sexual imposition, aggravated arson, aggravated robbery, or aggravated burglary will not be eligible for licensure in Ohio. State Law (Senate Bill 38 and Senate Bill 160) requires certain agencies providing care to children or adults age 60 or older to require a Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investigation (BCII) check of past misdemeanors and felonies. Job seekers are prohibited from holding such jobs if they have previously been convicted (or pleaded guilty) to a variety of offenses. Guidelines from the Center for Disease Control state that health care workers who have exudative lesions or weeping dermatitis should refrain from all direct patient careuntil the condition resolves. Clinical component must be completed within two (2) years. The following performance standards are necessary to safely and accurately carry out nursing duties: Critical thinking ability sufficient for clinical judgment Physical abilities sufficient to move from room to room and maneuver in small spaces Tactile ability sufficient for physical assessment Ability to prepare and administer medications Ability to transfer patients Ability to read medication labels and patient records Ability to take blood pressure and hear breath sounds through a stethoscope (special types are available) Communicate English clearly enough for most patients to understand and understand the verbal communication of English-speaking clients Clear written communication
CIS090 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS 1 Cr. Hr. This course is a beginners introduction to computers (PCs). The text covers most of the fundamental concepts associated with computers including terminology, hardware and software issues, and introduces the student to some elementary skills via some of the well-known software applications. Students will practice basic computer skills using word processing and spreadsheets, as well as explore the Internet. No prior computer knowledge is necessary for this course. (1+1) F - Day & Eve, S - Day & Eve DEVELOPMENTAL COURSES ARE GRADED PASS/FAIL (S/U) ANDDONOTMEETCOURSEREQUIREMENTSFORGRADUATION CIS100 GAME THEORY AND SOFTWARE 4 Cr. Hrs. DEVELOPMENT This course involves the students in creating a computer arcade style game beginning with a written description and plan of the game. The second phase is the document design phase, or a more detailed description including sprites, game flow, sounds, controls, scoring, and difficulty levels. The goal of the course is to be able to create software games based upon in class lectures and hands on lab experience. (3+2) CIS104 DESKTOP MANAGEMENT 2 Cr. Hrs. This is a basic course in which the students learn to understand and operate the personal computer using the Microsoft Windows Environment. They will also learn how to communicate with others using Microsoft Outlook. The basic features for Windows XP and Outlook will be covered. (2+0) F, S Day, S Eve (Odd years) Prerequisite: CIS090 CIS108 INTERNET SCRIPTING 4 Cr. Hrs. This course is designed to teach programming to a student using a current Internet scripting language. The course will teach the student traditional programming concepts such as variable usage, program flow statements and designing loops. The class will focus on using the scripting language to solve programming problems using Internet applications. (3 + 3) F CIS109 DATABASE MANAGEMENT 4 Cr. Hrs. This course is designed to familiarize students with the concepts underlying client/server relational databases. This class will teach students the basics of using the SQL query language. It will also teach more advanced SQL concepts such as query optimization and using SQL in other high level programming languages. This class will teach the student how to manage and maintain a server based database system. This will include tasks such as creating, backing up, repairing, optimizing, securing, localizing and internationalizing databases. (3 + 3) S CIS111 VISUAL BASIC PROGRAMMING 4 Cr. Hrs. This is a computer programming course involving applications utilizing a Graphics User Interface (GUI) and serving the needs of users in an event driven environment. The course moves from fundamental input/output programs to applications accessing a database for the purpose of adding, deleting, and/or updating records. The course also covers user report processing needs and applications involving the Internet. Object Oriented techniques are introduced and important programming concepts are emphasized preparing students for C++. Students will be required to complete several laboratory assignments during the semester. (3 + 3) F- Day & Eve (even years) CIS112 MICROSOFT WORD 3 Cr. Hrs. This course uses basic and advanced commands in Microsoft Word software to create, format, edit, and save documents including letters, tables, reports, and merged documents. Other topics covered include desktop publishing features, web pages, styles and templates, master documents, online forms, workgroups, and information integration with other office programs. Keyboarding skills are required. (3+0) F,S CIS113 MICROSOFT EXCEL 3 Cr. Hrs. This course emphasizes beginning to advanced features of Microsoft Excel. Some of the topics presented include handling multiple worksheets, as well as, creating and using formulas, macros, range names, data lists, data protection, data validation, pivot tables, and linking and embedding. (2+2) F, S CIS114 MICROSOFT APPLICATIONS 3 Cr. Hrs. This is a basic course in which the students learn to operate the personal computer using components of Microsoft Office 2007 software: Microsoft Word, Excel, Access, and PowerPoint. Basic features for each software package will be covered. This course is designed to be a Transfer Assurance Guide (TAG) course OBU003 Computer Applications that will transfer to any Ohio state college. (2+2) F - Day & Eve, S - Day & Eve, SU - Day & Eve Prerequisite: CIS090 and OAS090 CIS118 ACCESS 1 Cr. Hr. This is a course in which students will use MS Access software to learn the basic concepts of database management. Creating databases, entering data, preparing a query, preparing graphs, and preparing forms and reports are all practiced in a lab setting. (1+1) F - Day, S - Eve Prerequisites: CIS090
ENG241 INTRODUCTION TO FICTION 3 Cr. Hrs. Focuses on a critical reading of fiction, particularly short stories, examining formal elements, including plot, character, setting, point of view, and theme. Introduces various critical perspectives for the interpretation of fiction, including the importance of historical, cultural, and literary contexts for understanding fiction. Prerequisite: ENG111 ENG250 AMERICAN LITERATURE THROUGH 3 Cr. Hrs. THE MID-19th CENTURY Surveys American literary works ranging from recorded Native American oral tradition through the literature of the Civil War period. Places works in historical and cultural contexts, focusing on the development of major themes and movements in American literature. (3+0) F Prerequisite: ENG111 Note: Transfer Assurance Guide (TAG) approved effective fall 2005 (OAH033 - American Literature Survey) ENG251 AMERICAN LITERATURE SINCE 3 Cr. Hrs. THE MID-19th CENTURY Surveys American literary works from the late nineteenth century through the contemporary period. Places works in historical and cultural contexts, focusing on the development of major themes and movements in American literature. (3+0) S Prerequisite: ENG111 Note: Transfer Assurance Guide (TAG) approved effective fall 2005 (OAH033 - American Literature Survey)
GSD050 BRIDGES TO OPPORTUNITY 4 Cr. Hrs. As part of Northwest State Community Colleges Bridges to Opportunity Initiative, this course is designed for students who are committed to (1) achieving Adult Basic Lit eracy Skills, (2) entering an associate degree program (3) completing a personalized academic action plan, and/or (4) reaching proficiency as a non-native speaker of the English language. (4+0) Course offered on demand with the approval of the Dean of General Studies. GSD100 SUCCESS SEMINAR 1 Cr. Hr. This course teaches self-management principles and practices for life-long learning that increase a students success in college and in life by enhancing the students skills in time management, effective living and learning skills, technology skills, effective study habits, note taking, and test anxiety reduction. Students will examine factors which impact learning, select relevant methods of enhancing learning and thinking processes, and develop strategies for maximizing effectiveness in college, work, and community settings. Required course for students who test into either MTH050 or MTH080 and either ENG080 or ENG090; required for students on Academic Probation; required for students returning from Academic Suspension. This course is open to any student and could be used as a 1 credit General Studies elective. (1 + 0) GSD101 GENERAL STUDIES PORTFOLIO 3 Cr. Hrs. DEVELOPMENT This course is designed for students who wish to apply for college credit by developing a portfolio of prior learning and/or personal and professional competencies. The student will work with the course instructor and his/her advisor in the development of the portfolio. The prior learning portfolio may be used to request additional college-level academic credit in a specific program area. The career portfolio may be used to demonstrate personal and professional competencies for career advancement or job candidacy purposes. (3+0) Prerequisite: To take this course, the student must demonstrate college-level reading, writing, and mathematics skills by satisfactory score on the college placement exam; completion of English 111 required. HIS101 US HISTORY PRE-Cr. Hrs. A study of the social, political, and economic development of the United States through the Post Civil War period. Several critical periods in early American History are examined: colonization, settlement, rebellions, revolutions, constitution making, Jeffersonian and Jacksonian democracy, slavery, the westward movement, the Indian problems, and the Civil War. (3+0) F, SU - even years; S - odd years Co-requisite: ENG111 Note: Transfer Assurance Guide (TAG) approved effective summer 2008 (OHS043 U.S. American History I; OHS010 U.S. American History Sequence, Course 1 of 2) HIS102 US HISTORY POST-Cr. Hrs. United States from the Reconstruction period to the present. Topics include reconstruction, impact of industrialization, agricultural revolution, populism, rise of monopoly capital in the progressive era, the age of imperialism, WWI, Great Depression, WWII, the New Deal, the Welfare State, the Vietnam War and the popular protests, the civil rights movement, the rejection of the welfare state and rise of Neo-Conservatism. (3+0) F, SU - odd years; S - even years Co-requisite: ENG111 Note: Transfer Assurance Guide (TAG) approved effective summer 2008 (OHS044 U.S. American History II; OHS010 U.S. American History Sequence, Course 2 of 2) HIS203 US SINCE lCr. Hrs. A contemporary history of the United States which provides a balanced account of foreign affairs, domestic politics, and social and cultural change. Presents change from U.S. global hegemony to a truly global economy as the backdrop for the replacement of the liberal-welfare state with the neo-conservative state. Relates this important transition to the form and content of popular protest since l945. Topics include the New Deal, the Cold War, confronting the Third World, struggles for equality, and mass media effects on popular culture. (3+0) F, S, SU Co-requisite: ENG111 HIS210 THE MODERN WORLD 3 Cr. Hrs. Joins a study of the history of the modern world with students understanding of their place in the contemporary world. Competing histories of the modern worlds origins are followed by a comparative study of western and non-western societies and the forces giving rise to modernism, reaction, revolution, and post modern tendencies from the 13th century to the present times. (3+0) S Co-requisite: ENG111 HISTORY OF THE OLD NORTHWEST 3 Cr. Hrs. TERRITORY Explores the many historical and cultural influences in this area beginning with the generations of Indian tribes through the Euro/ American arrival beginning with early missionaries, explorers, traders and the multi-ethnic settlement that overwhelms the area in the early 20th. century. The course includes a coverage of the rapid transformation of this still rural landscape into the continents manufacturing core. The old Northwest and its development is still responsible for stamping the unique characteristics of what we call American culture. Strongly recommend ENG111 (3+0) HIS234
MET123 MACHINING PROCESSES II 3 Cr. Hrs. MET 123 is continuation of MET 122. Theory and hands-on skills learned in MET 122 will be applied to more advanced projects. Students will machine and manufacture industrial parts from well documented and professional prints and floor sketches. This class is intended to enhance and develop more advance machining skills with the student. Students will be assessed by their safety, accuracy, team work, efficiency, and finished product. (2+2) S Prerequisite: MET122 MET130 INDUSTRIAL SAFETY 2 Cr. Hrs. This is a course in hazard recognition based on OSHA recommended standards. Although students learn to identify potential hazards in the workplace, they will also develop a greater awareness of hazards in their environment. Students will also certify in CPR through the American Heart Association. (2+0) F & S MET133 INDUSTRIAL PIPEFITTING 3 Cr. Hrs. A study of the specifications, application, installation, and maintenance of various kinds of pipe, fittings, valves, pumps, and hand tools. The analysis of job requirements in terms of materials, time utilization and sequence of operation is discussed. (2+2) F MET134 ENGINEERING MATERIALS 3 Cr. Hrs. This course combines major elements of ferrous and non-ferrous metallurgy with polymeric materials, organics and refractories. Student learns basic physical and chemical properties of common engineering materials and their design considerations. (3+0) S - Day & Eve (odd years) MET140 APPLIED STATISTICAL METHODS 2 Cr. Hrs. This course is intended for Related Trades students or as a technical elective in other programs. Class work reveals reasons for and philosophies behind statistical applications integral to a quality system. Study covers how to use probability , X-bar and R charts, and ANSI/ASQ Z1.4, acceptance sampling, for quality systems applications. The course is designed for Independent Study. Three modules are delivered via the web. The fourth module, Acceptance Sampling is completed by studying instructor furnished materials and passing materials and passing a multiple choice test. (2+0) Prerequisite: MTH080 or MET102 & Ability to access Web courses MET143 BENCH WORK 2 Cr. Hrs. This is the first basic machine shop course. Students learn the use of hand tools, hand work, and floor work. Students are required to read prints, layout, machine, and fabricate projects utilizing the lab environment with emphasis placed on safety, tooling, precision and accuracy. Topics include: materials, mechanical fasteners, measurement, tolerance, fit, layout, hand tools, power tools, drilling, grinding, sharpening, hardening, burring, filing, polishing, layout work on the bench, use of hand taps, and cutting threads with a die. (2+0) F, S Prerequisite: MET110 or instructor permission MET144 MACHINE REPAIR 3 Cr. Hrs. Basic fundamentals of methods and means to rebuild a production machine such as realignment of columns of tables, scraping of ways, replacing spindles, gears, bearings, gibs, etc. (2+2) F, S Prerequisite: MET143 MET150 TOOLING AND FIXTURES/ 3 Cr. Hrs. LUBRICANTS AND COOLANTS Tooling and fixtures are an integral part of modern machine practices. This course will provide the student with a basic foundation in tooling and fixture application and theory. Tool selection, tool application, tooling speeds and feeds will be emphasized. Fixture application will introduce the student to the use of fixtures in machining practices, datums of fixtures, and choice of fixtures for specific applications. The function, use, and types of lubricants and coolants will be covered in depth. (2+2) S Prerequisite: MET122 or instructor permission MET181 APPLIED WELDING TECHNIQUES 3 Cr. Hr. A general orientation of three non-pressure processes commonly used in industry to join metal fusion alone - the oxy-acetylene, arc, and TIG methods. Topics covered include welding theory and practice, study of equipment safety measures, welding symbols and techniques, electrode classification, types of welds, and fusion of various types of metals. (2+2) F, S Prerequisite: MET110 or instructor permission MET201 INDUSTRIAL APPLIED PHYSICS 3 Cr. Hrs. Includes the application of Laws of Physics to machine operations, fluids, material properties, electricity, rigging and erecting, the efficient use of levers, gears, pulleys, parallel and non-parallel forces, uniformly accelerated motion and momentum in machining operations, machinery installation, and safe working methods in todays modern factory. Also includes properties of solids, liquids, gases, expansion of materials, friction, and heat. (2+2) S Prerequisite: MET103 or instructor permission
MET221 RIGGING AND ERECTING 2 Cr. Hrs. Applies the Laws of Physics to moving, setting up, and securing machines. Leverage and mechanical advantage, and the care and selection of equipment are other considerations in this course. Learners also will calculate weight and center of gravity of various machines and equipment using static equilibrium, site preparation, vibration control, and anchoring, moving and setting, leveling, and aligning, checking and the test running of equipment. (2+0) F (even years) PROGRAMMING COMPUTER 3 Cr. Hrs. NUMERICAL CONTROL The student will view a blueprint of a mechanical part to determine the datum, the order of operations and appropriate fixtures to make the part in a CNC machine. G & M code programs will be written and loaded to the CNC mill or lathe which will create the machined surfaces of the part. Conversational programming will be demonstrated. A familiarity with geometry, trigonometry, computers, and CAD is helpful. (2+3) S - Day & Eve. Prerequisite: MET122, MET103, IET105 or Instructor Permission CAM I 4 Cr. Hrs. MET223 This course is a study in the basic fundamentals of Computer-AidedManufacturing-Machining (CAM). The student will become proficient in the use of manipulating CAM software in a hands-on environment. Datums, tool selection, speeds, feeds, and part identification will be emphasized. (3+3) F - Day & Eve Prerequisite: MET 122, MET 222 or instructor permission MET226 JIG, FIXTURE & MOLD DESIGN 3 Cr. Hrs. To study and learn the function and design of basic drilling, boring, milling, and welding jigs, and fixtures that are either standardized or commercial, plus special applications from problems occurring in shop situations. (2+2) S Prerequisites: MET103, MET110 or instructor permission MET227 DIE THEORY & DESIGN 3 Cr. Hrs. FUNDAMENTALS This course investigates the details and techniques of die design theory and practice. Included is a study of forming and cutting dies and their component parts such as die blocks, strippers, stock guides, shredders, knockouts, nest gages, pushers, die stops, strip layout die sets, stock utilization and engineering formulas. A die design project will be required in which manipulative skills of design will be developed. Project areas include piece dies, blank dies, compound dies, progressive dies, forming dies, trim dies, cam dies and press dies. (2+2) F (even years) Prerequisites: MET103, MET110 or instructor permission MET222 MET228 PATTERNMAKING FUNDAMENTALS 3 Cr. Hrs. The selection use, and maintenance of hand tools, pattern shop tools and the materials used in building patterns for industry. Also included are the concepts of shop theory as applied to the molder and core maker. It includes the processes from melting to the production of cores, sand types and binders, metallurgy, cooling and heat treatment. (2+2) S (even years) Prerequisite: MET 226, course should be taken near the end of apprenticeship program. METALLURGY AND HEAT 2 Cr. Hrs. TREATMENT A basic course covering the nature and behavior of metals, crystalline structure, theory of alloys, principles of heat treatment, properties of metals and alloys and testing applications. The Rockwell and Brinell hardness testers will be used. (2+0) S, SU Prerequisite: MTH080 or MET102 MET232 INDUSTRIAL FLUID POWER I 3 Cr. Hrs. Fluid power is an efficient way to move energy without mechanical belts, chains, or levers. The physics of fluids, components, troubleshooting and design applications for hydraulic & pneumatic systems are covered in this class. (2+3) F - Day, S - Eve (even years) Prerequisite: MET103 MET234 STRENGTH OF MATERIALS 3 Cr. Hrs. Learn how to analyze the mechanical and thermal loads on structures, beams, and columns, and how to calculate stress, strain, and deflection. Application of formulas and design considerations are stressed. (3+0) S-Day & Eve (odd years) Prerequisite: MET235, PHY251 MET235 STATICS 3 Cr. Hrs. A study of resolution of forces on rigid bodies using conditions of equilibrium and vector analysis. Includes the analysis of trusses, friction, and moments of inertia. (2+2) S-Day & Eve. (even years) Prerequisite: PHY251 MET252 INDUSTRIAL FLUID POWER II 3 Cr. Hrs. In this class, the student will use electro-pneumatic valves, programmable logic controllers (PLCs), in/out boxes, and various types of electrical switching devices. The students will build, design, and troubleshoot machines using pneumatics, hydraulics, and electronics. (2+2) S Prerequisite: MET232 MET231
NRS218 CONCEPTS IN MANAGEMENT OF 4 Cr. Hrs. GROUPS OF CLIENTS This course provides an introduction to the skills and knowledge necessary to manage care of a group of clients in a cost-effective manner. Content includes organization of care, principles of working with others, concepts of leadership, research, management and organizational structure. Current issues in the political and cultural systems which impact the nursing profession are examined. The transition from student to practitioner is facilitated through course concepts and clinical placement. (1+9) F, S Prerequisites: NRS213, NRS214, NRS215, NRS216 Co-requisites: NRS217, PHI220 NRS220 OAS101 COLLEGE KEYBOARDING 3 Cr. Hrs. This is a mandatory course for OAS majors which introduces students to document formatting techniques as well as editing and proofreading of keyed copy. The development of key stroking accuracy and speed is stressed. Students will learn the Gregg Keyboarding program as well as reinforce Microsoft Office features in creating documents at the keyboard (3+0) F - Day & Eve, S Day Prerequisite: OAS090 or Passing of OAS090 Placement Test OAS102 KEYBOARDING APPLICATIONS 3 Cr. Hrs. This keyboarding course on the computer leads students toward higher speed, greater accuracy, improved communication skills, and refinement of document formatting ability using keyboarding and Microsoft Office software. (3+0) S - Day & Eve, F Day Prerequisites: OAS101 within the previous five years OAS105 DOCUMENT EDITING AND 2 Cr. Hrs. PROOFREADING This is a course in which the students develop skills in proofreading, editing, and formatting written business communications. Topics covered include use of possessives, spelling, capitalization, subject-verb agreement, pronouns, adjectives, verbs, sentence structure and wording, as well as proper use of punctuation marks. The student will be more proficient in proofreading documents keyed in any word processing program on the computer. Editing of documents using proofreaders marks will also be stressed. There is no prerequisite, although basic computer knowledge will be helpful in completing at-the-computer editing projects. (2+0) F - Eve, (odd years), S OAS110 RECORDS MANAGEMENT 3 Cr. Hrs. This is a course emphasizes principles and practices for manual and automated records systems. A practice set is used in which students practice card filing and correspondence filing using the alphabetic, subject, numeric and geographic filing systems. Computer applications are used in applying alphabetic indexing rules to a computer records database. (3+0) F - Day, S - Eve (odd years)
Board of Trustees Joan Aschliman.Archbold Peter Beck. Napoleon Sue Derck. Antwerp Philip Ennen. Bryan Michael Faber.Defiance Vond Hall. Archbold Steven Lankenau Napoleon Philip McCartney Bryan CYNTHIA CONAWAY MAVROIDIS, Instructor, Arts & Sciences B.S. Eastern Michigan University M.S. Cleveland State University 08/25/03 CHRISTINE COPPLE, Instructor Arts & Sciences B.S. Valparaiso University M.S. Indiana University 01/12/04 WILLIAM CULBERTSON, Instructor Arts & Sciences B.S., Bowling Green State University M.A., Bowling Green State University Ph.D., University of Toledo 09/02/86 STEVE DICK, Instructor, Engineering Technologies B.S. Eastern Michigan University M.L.S. Eastern Michigan University 08/25/03 PAMELA DONALDSON, Instructor, Human Services B.S.S.W., Bowling Green State University M.S.S.A., Case Western Reserve University 08/23/94 COLIN DOOLITTLE, Instructor Engineering Technologies A.T.S., Northwest State Community College 08/16/06 VICTORIA DRAKE, Instructor NursingVan Wert A.A.S., Purdue University B.S., Purdue University M.S.N. University of Saint Francis 01/02/07 WILLIAM EICHENAUER, Instructor Business Technologies A.A.B., Northwest Technical College B.S., Defiance College M.B.A., Indiana University 01/05/99 KENNETH ESTERLINE, Instructor Business Technologies B.S., Bowling Green State University M.B.E., Bowling Green State University 09/02/86 SHERRIE GEITGEY, Instructor Business Technologies B.S., Bowling Green State University M.O.D., Bowling Green State University 09/02/86 CATHY GRITEMAN, Instructor Nursing B.S.N., Bowling Green State University M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 09/01/92
Faculty PATTI ALTMAN, Instructor Nursing B.S.N., Bowling Green State University M.S.N., Medical College of Ohio 05/29/90 DIANE BECHTEL, Instructor Business Technologies B.A., California State College B.S., Bowling Green State University M.B.A., Bowling Green State University 12/10/79 GERALD BERGMAN, Instructor Arts & Sciences A.A., Oakland Community College B.S., Wayne State University M.Ed., Wayne State University M.A., Bowling Green State University Ph.D., Wayne State University M.S.B.S., Medical College of Ohio M.P.H., NW Ohio Consortium (Bowling Green State University, Medical College of Ohio, and University of Toledo) M.S., Medical College of Ohio 09/02/86 LORI BIRD, Instructor Nursing B.S.N., University of Cincinnati M.S., Ball State University 08/29/88 SHARON BRUBAKER, Clinical Teaching Assistant A.A.S., Owens Community College B.S., Spring Arbor College M.A., Michigan State University 01/14/08 WILLIAM CHAPLIN, Industrial Trainer Engineering Technologies B.A., University of Toledo M.B.A., University of Toledo 08/18/98 DENIS CIACIUCH, Director of Human Resources B.S. University of Toledo 09/07/05
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