Alignment matrices are designed to ensure the integrity of your instruction and to provide artifacts for the assessment of student learning. In the matrix attached, you will find columns for student outcomes, state standards, national standards, program standards and artifacts from assignments ensuring these areas have been satisfied.
Search Results (21)
Course description: A research-based course on the use of language for thinking, problem-solving and communicating across subject areas. Includes best-practice teaching strategies that will enable all students to become independent learners.
Bonaventure, O., Computer Networking: Principles, Protocols and Practice, Release 0.25, Saylor Foundation, 2011. http://www.saylor.org/site/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/Computer-Networking-Principles-Bonaventure-1-30-31-OTC1.pdf
Dordal, P., An Introduction to Computer Networks, Release 1.9.16, 2019. http://intronetworks.cs.luc.edu/current/ComputerNetworks.pdf
Course description: A comprehensive examination of how computers can be linked together to share resources and information. Emphasis will be given to understanding packet switched networks and how they enable contemporary enterprises. Topics include network hardware, software and protocols. Prerequisites: CS13X or CS161 (or concurrent).
After completing this course:
Students will have practical experience using protocols to enable communication between computing devices connected to each other,
Students will have configured an IT infrastructure solution for a small organization, including a network based on standard technology components, servers, security devices, and several different types of computing clients,
Students will apply core concepts underlying IP networks to solve simple network design problems, including IP subnetting.
This syllabus is for a writing intensive course that provides students with an introduction to technology and ethics in society.
This sample syllabus for a course on planets, exoplanets, and SETI (using the OpenStax Astronomy textbook) may help beginning instructors think through what sorts of things they might want to put on a syllabus. It can also provide guidance on how to select key sections of the textbook for a course that doesn’t have time to cover everything.
Introduces academic writing as a means of inquiry.
Employs critical reading, discussion and the writing process to explore ideas, develop cultural awareness and formulate positions.
Emphasizes development of a variety of strategies to present evidence in support of a thesis.
Folder of openly licensed course documents including syllabus and assignment prompts.
Course description: Instruction and practice in professional workplace writing, with emphasis on genre, audience and collaboration.
Course Description: This course examines selected health issues and their physical and emotional effects on women. Examples of topics include: body image, eating disorders, reproductive life, violence, menopause, cancer, depression, heart disease, osteoporosis, Alzheimer’s and the politics of women’s health.
Performance Based Learner Outcomes
Upon successful completion of the course, students should be able to:
1. Identify key health issues as they relate to women.
2. Access community resources as they relate to women’s health issues.
3. Differentiate women’s chronic conditions from a treatment and prevention perspective.
4. Identity the components and influences of psychological health from a gender perspective.
5. Contrast current and historical treatment of women in the health care system.
Folder of documents includes syllabus, readings, activities, worksheets, and videos.
COCC Catalog’s Course Description: “Emphasizes enhancing the relationship between speaker and audience through the content, organization and delivery of short oral presentations. Helps relieve student speech anxiety.”
Comm111 offers basic instruction in public speaking. The ability to speak successfully in public will benefit your professional, academic, and social life. Much like good writing, good public speaking requires preparation, organization and structure. This course will provide you with the tools for presenting your thoughts and ideas to others, orally, as you practice speaking to your peers. This course will also enable you to become a more discerning consumer of speeches – including political oratory.
Syllabus of open, free, and low-cost readings.
Professional rehabilitation counselors who work with clients who are Deaf or have disabilities at various points in their lifespan will often also work with family members. Therefore, the purpose of this course is to provide graduate students with information that will provide an understanding of the nature and needs of individuals at all developmental levels, from birth to old age. Family systems and how families who have members who are Deaf or who have disabilities will be
explored. Topics for this course will include the following: (a) a general overview of the expanded family life cycle; (b) an explanation of six developmental stages; (c) an introduction of family counseling theories and clinical application; (d) a demonstration of how to use genograms to track family history through the family life cycle; and (e) an understanding of how diverse characteristics including gender, spirituality, age, ethnic or cultural background, sexual orientation, and socioeconomic status impact the family throughout the lifespan.
Syllabus of open/free readings.
This course addresses the general lab skills and knowledge required to function safely and effectively in an electronics laboratory or shop environment. The student will be introduced to concepts in electronic circuit assembly, wire termination, and soldering. Included is an overview of various electrical schematics and diagrams used in the design, assembly, and repair of electrical and electronic systems. The proper use of common lab equipment and hand tools will be covered. This is a hands-on course intended to give the student experience performing tasks that are best taught by practice.
Openly licensed syllabus assigns low-cost textbook (The Upside of Stress by Kelly McGonigal, ISBN: 9781101982938)
Course Description: The course is designed for students interested in a comprehensive approach to the management of stress. The class will examine the historical, emotional, intellectual, spiritual, psychological, and physiological foundations of the stress concept. This broad understanding of stress will be the basis for the study
of the role that stress plays in health and disease. Students will explore a wide variety of stress management/relaxation techniques. The course will include lectures, critical thinking exercises, class discussions, workbook activities, quizzes, exams, and practical applications of various stress management techniques.
Syllabus of free/open course readings.
WR 121 focuses on rhetorical reading, thinking, and writing as a means of inquiry. Students will gain fluency with key rhetorical concepts and utilize these in a flexible and collaborative writing process, reflecting on their writing process with the goal of developing metacognitive awareness. They will employ conventions, including formal citations, appropriate for a given writing task, attending to the constraints of audience, purpose, genre, and discourse community. Students will compose in two or more genres. They will produce 3000-3500 words of revised, final draft copy or an appropriate multimodal analog for this amount of text. If the focus is primarily multimodal, students will produce at least one essay that integrates research and demonstrates an understanding of the role of an assertive thesis in an academic essay of at least 1000 words.
WR 122 continues the focus of WR 121 in its review of rhetorical concepts and vocabulary, in the development of reading, thinking, and writing skills, along with metacognitive competencies understood through the lens of a rhetorical vocabulary. Specifically, students will identify, evaluate, and construct chains of reasoning, a process that includes an ability to distinguish assertion from evidence, recognize and evaluate assumptions, and select sources appropriate for a rhetorical task.
Students will employ a flexible, collaborative, and appropriate composing process, working in multiple genres, and utilizing at least two modalities. They will produce 3500-4500 words of revised, final draft copy or an appropriate multimodal analog for this amount of text. If the focus is primarily multimodal, students will produce at least one essay of a minimum of 1500 words, demonstrating competence in both research and academic argumentation.