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PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I

ACCT&201

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4933 16/20 Jan. 5, 2015 11 a.m. 11:50 a.m. MTTh Dorum, L. Bldg. 11, Rm. 127

Credits: 5

Covers fundamentals of accounting theory and practice, including a study of the accounting cycle and the use of special journals. Focus is on double entry accounting system and financial statement preparation. Covers transactions for a business organized as a sole proprietorship and the effects of transactions on balance sheet accounts. Prerequisite: ACTG 115 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $25.00. Web enhanced.

Course Outcomes

  • Using the appropriate accounting concepts and principles, following the accounting equation and based on the type of business entity prepare the proper financial statements
  • Prepare a chart of accounts based on the entity's accounting requirements; following analysis of the flow of the accounting data prepare various jour¬nals and post to the ledger; prepare and use a working trial balance to discover accounting errors
  • Using various concepts and principles as appropriate prepare adjusting entries based on the entity's nature, prepare an adjusted trial balance based on these entries and the proper financial statements
  • Prepare adjusting, closing and reversing entries, financial statements, a post-closing trial balance and using financial ratios analyze the financial position of the entity
  • Using source documents of a merchandising entity prepare and post entries to record purchases, sales and inventory adjustments using both the perpetual and periodic systems of inventory; prepare a working trial balance, interim statements and financial statements and using financial ratios analyze the financial position of the entity
  • Cost (value) the inventory using the three most commonly accepted methods; LIFO, FIFO and Average-Cost under both the Perpetual and Periodic Systems
  • Define and differentiate between manual and computerized accounting systems, analyze the accounts to recommend when either system or a blend of systems should be used, discuss and use the various special journals and use the General Journal as needed
  • Define and discuss Internal Control, use methods of Internal Control including bank reconciliations, a check book and an imprest cash account
  • Prepare and record special journal entries for accounts receivable and notes receivable, prepare an estimation of uncollectible receivables using both write-off methods, calculate interest and discounts on notes, properly classifying accounts receivable and notes receivable and prepare financial statements, using financial ratios analyze the financial position of the entity
  • Prepare and post appropriate journal entries to record the acquisition, depreciation/depletion/ amortization and disposal of capital assets; natural resources and intangible assets; prepare an asset schedule for various assets to include land, land improvements, building, equipment and personal property using several depreciation methods; and prepare financial statements following the posting of the above entries
  • Account for liabilities including estimated and contingent, prepare a payroll including associated liabilities, payroll taxes, fringe benefits, vacation pay and pensions, journalize and post the payroll, liabilities and calculate interest due on a note payable

PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING III

ACCT&203

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4953 8/20 Jan. 5, 2015 9 a.m. 10:50 a.m. MW Dorum, L. Bldg. 11, Rm. 144

Credits: 5

Introduces the theory of cost accounting and an analysis of accounting data as a part of the managerial process of planning, decision-making and control. Emphasis is given to job order, process, standard-cost accounting data, and the preparation and use of budgets and internal control reports necessary for making economic decisions for manufacturing businesses. Prerequisite: ACCT& 201 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $25. Web enhanced

Course Outcomes

  • Define terms and identify/distinguish between financial and management accounting concepts; service, merchandising, and manufacturing companies; direct, indirect, and product costs; prepare financial statements for various types of companies; and apply the concept of business ethics to business situations
  • Define terms and identify/distinguish between process and job costing; use a job order cost system to account for materials, labor, and manufacturing overhead; calculate the value of work-in-process, finished goods inventory, and cost of goods sold using a job order costing system; journalize appropriate entries; and prepare financial statements for a manufacturing company
  • Define terms and identify concepts relating to process costing; follow the flow of costs using equivalent units through the process using the LIFO, FIFO, and weighted average methods; and prepare appropriate reports
  • Define terms and identify concepts relating to cost behavior patterns and sales mixes; using cost-volume-profit analysis calculate the break even point, sales needed to earn a target income and margin of safety; and prepare income statements using the absorption and contribution approach
  • Define terms and identify concepts relating to forecasting, budgets, performance reports, and responsibility centers; prepare an operating budget using sensitivity analysis, a financial budget and a performance report; and allocate service department costs to production departments
  • Define terms and identify concepts relating to flexible budgets, standard costs and variances, prepare a flexible budget, income statement performance report and standard cost income statement, calculate and analyze standard cost variances
  • Define, identify and use Activity Based Costing (ABC), Just-in-Time (JIT) Costing, Continuous Improvement and Quality Management to prepare reports and analysis to assist managers in making decisions
  • Define, identify and use the concept of Relevant information and Capital Budgeting tools, Payback, Accounting Rate of Return and Discounted Cash-Flow Models to make and analyze reports to assist managers in decision making to include short term decisions such as Special Sales Orders, Make or Buy, Outsourcing, etc

MATERIALS AND PROCESSES/LAB & EQUIPMENT SAFETY

ACM 115

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0923 14/21 Jan. 5, 2015 4 p.m. 8:15 p.m. Daily Mensonides, J. South Hill Campus Room 115

Credits: 5

Advanced Composite Manufacturing students will identify and determine the proper use of fasteners, demonstrate a basic understanding of aircraft hardware identification and terminology, lab safety and the proper use of tools, calculate/apply torque values, and perform precision measurements. Additional Fee: $45.00

Course Outcomes

  • Determine the proper use of fasteners used in the aerospace and composites industry
  • Demonstrate an understanding of aircraft hardware identification and terminology
  • Calculate and apply torque values
  • Perform precision measurements
  • Demonstrate an understanding of lab safety through written and performance based evaluation
  • Determine and demonstrate the proper use of the following tools: Drills; presses; stone grinder; belt and disk sanders; bandsaw; die grinder; plunge-style router; pneumatic hand drill; pneumatic hand-held sanders; and fabric cutting devices

COMPOSITE FABRICATION

ACM 120

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0933 0/18 Jan. 5, 2015 4 p.m. 8:15 p.m. Daily Conway, J. South Hill Campus Room 114
09M3 0/18 Jan. 5, 2015 7 a.m. 11:15 p.m. Daily Conway, J. South Hill Campus Room 114

Credits: 4

Learn manufacturing methods and processes commonly used for the fabrication of composite materials. Instruction includes material choices, fabrication techniques, material handling and safety procedures. Additional Fee: $45.00

Course Outcomes

  • Understand the benefits and limitations of composite material
  • Be familiar with the common manufacturing processes for composite
  • Identify and utilize the materials to construct a composite laminate
  • Identify and utilize all ancillary materials needed to construct a composite laminate
  • Understand basic tooling techniques as in mold and trim fixtures
  • Understand and demonstrate proper material handling protocols
  • Understand and demonstrate safe use of materials and chemicals

COMPOSITE ASSEMBLY

ACM 125

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0943 0/18 Jan. 5, 2015 4 p.m. 8:15 p.m. Daily Conway, J. South Hill Campus Room 114

Credits: 4

Identify and utilize appropriate materials and processes to assemble structures made of composite materials. Includes room temperature and elevated temperature bonding, drilling, countersinking, and installing mechanical fasteners and potted fasteners. Additional Fee: $45.00

Course Outcomes

  • Understand common assembly techniques
  • Perform proper bolt assembly tasks
  • Understand bonded assembly manufacturing techniques
  • Identify materials used in bonded assemblies
  • Perform the tasks required to manufacture a bonded assembly
  • Identify tools and fasteners used in bolted assemblies. Follow safe work practices

COMPOSITE REPAIR

ACM 130

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0953 0/18 Jan. 5, 2015 4 p.m. 8:15 p.m. Daily Conway, J. South Hill Campus Room 114

Credits: 4

Inspect, test, and repair composite structures. This course explains how imperfections affect composite properties and provides hands-on training for the repair of defects. Additional Fee: $45.00

Course Outcomes

  • Identify and evaluate damage on composite structures
  • Prepare the structure for proper repair
  • Identify the materials required in the repair
  • Perform the tasks required in assembling the repairv
  • Safely use the chemicals and materials
  • Demonstrate knowledge of the necessity to follow proper repair techniques and protocols

SPECIAL PROJECTS

ACM 145

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
09Q3 0/18 Jan. 5, 2015 7 a.m. 11:15 a.m. Daily Conway, J. South Hill Campus Room 114

Credits: 3

Develops skills in print reading, project planning, layout, distortion control, fixturing and other fabrication techniques. Students will have the opportunity to apply knowledge to projects of personal interest and/or as assigned. Additional Fee: $45.00

Course Outcomes

  • Create or Interpret drawings/prints and plan fabrication requirements of all component models, parts and assemblies for a student designed part/project
  • Create a manufacturing plan for prototype or production, demonstrating knowledge of scope work, balanced lay-ups and issues related to a given part
  • Fabricate tooling layup mandrel (mold)
  • Fabricate part using layup mandrel to faithfully represent design
  • Indicate techniques used to prevent voids and other laminate draws
  • Demonstrate competency in vacuum bagging technique
  • Demonstrate safe work habits and the proper use of tools and equipment

PANEL REPLACEMENT

ACT 132

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
9603 17/18 Jan. 5, 2015 7:30 a.m. 1:50 p.m. Daily Freeman, K. Bldg. 03, Rm. 301

Credits: 6

Covers the fundamentals of replacing hoods, bumpers, fenders, grilles, lids, and other bolted-on panels. Additional Fee: $58.50

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Remove & install, and adjust hoods, fenders, deck lids, bumpers and other bolt-on body parts, with a minimum of 70 percent accuracy
  • List the various methods of attaching and adjusting mechanically fastened panels, with a minimum of 70 percent accuracy

PANEL REPAIR

ACT 133

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
9613 17/18 Jan. 5, 2015 7:30 a.m. 1:50 p.m. Daily Freeman, K. Bldg. 03, Rm. 301

Credits: 6

Covers metal-straightening fundamentals, including proper tool usage; application of fillers; and sanding for proper size, shape and texture. Additional Fee: $58.50

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Given the lectures and lab activities, students will demonstrate proper hammer and dolly use to straighten minor sheet metal damage
  • Given the lectures and lab activities, students will demonstrate proper application of plastic body fillers and sand them for size, shape and proper texture

BOOKKEEPING I

ACTG 110

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
49D3 5/20 Jan. 5, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Dorum, L. Online

Credits: 4

Introduces fundamental principles of full-cycle, double-entry accounting, including maintaining journals, ledgers, and banking records to prepare basic financial statements for service and retail businesses organized as sole proprietorships or partnerships. Covers basics of payroll accounting and payroll tax reports. Explores the concepts and terminology required to perform specific accounting functions accurately. Additional Fee: $25.00.

Course Outcomes

  • Define terms and identify accounting concepts
  • Complete a chart of accounts, beginning balance sheet, journalize transactions and post entries
  • Complete a bank reconciliation statement and record transactions related to a checking account
  • Establish and replenish a petty cash fund
  • Complete a work sheet, income statement and balance sheet for a service business organized as a proprietorship and record appropriate entries
  • Analyze and journalize transactions into appropriate journals, post to appropriate ledgers and prepare subsidiary schedules for a merchandising business
  • Complete payroll records, record payroll transactions, and prepare selected payroll tax reports
  • Complete a work sheet, income statement, balance sheet and statement of owner’s equity for a merchandising business organized as a partnership and record appropriate entries

QUICKBOOKS I

ACTG 141

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4903 17/20 Jan. 5, 2015 9 a.m. 10:50 a.m. MW Cooke, S. Bldg. 11, Rm. 127

Credits: 2

Covers principal applications, basic operating commands, and functions necessary to use QuickBooks automated accounting software. Basic applications include, but are not limited to, vendor, customer, and banking activities, and creating files. Prerequisite: ACTG 110 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $9.50

Course Outcomes

  • Describe the objects on the QuickBooks window; explain and utilize the function buttons, dialog boxes, toolbars, and help menu; create, edit, and delete files and accounts; and access specific files and accounts
  • Set up and enter transactions related to accounts receivable, accounts payable and banking
  • Create a company file from scratch and setting up the chart of accounts

QUICKBOOKS II

ACTG 143

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4913 18/20 Feb. 15, 2015 9 a.m. 10:50 a.m. MW Cooke, S. Bldg. 11, Rm. 127

Credits: 3

Covers continued applications for vendor and customer activities using QuickBooks automated accounting software. Also covers starting up companies, inventory management, sales tax, payroll, and working with balance sheet accounts. Prerequisite: ACTG 115 and ACTG 141 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $14.25.

Course Outcomes

  • Describe the objects on the QuickBooks window; explain and utilize the function buttons, dialog boxes, toolbars, and help menu; create, edit, and delete files and accounts; and access specific files and accounts
  • Set up and enter transactions related to inventory, payroll, and accounts receivable and payable

PAYROLL & BUSINESS TAXES

ACTG 160

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4923 16/20 Jan. 6, 2015 9 a.m. 10:50 a.m. TTh Dorum, L. Bldg. 11, Rm. 144
49G3 5/20 Jan. 5, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Dorum, L. Online

Credits: 5

Provides practice in all payroll operations, the recording of accounting entries involving payroll, and the preparation of required payroll and business tax returns. Covers the concepts, laws, and terminology required to perform specific payroll accounting functions. Prerequisite: ACTG 110 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $25.00

Course Outcomes

  • Define terms, concepts, and legislation associated with payroll
  • Define and identify the major provision of the Fair Labor Standards Act, and calculate an employee’s earnings
  • Define the major provisions of the Social Security legislation, calculate the contributions, and prepare the required reports
  • Define the major provisions of the Federal Income Tax With-holding legislation, calculate the contributions, and prepare the required reports
  • Define the major provisions of the unemployment tax legislation, calculate the contributions, and prepare the required reports
  • Calculate payroll, journalize appropriate entries and post to general ledger accounts
  • Complete payroll records, record payroll transactions, and prepare selected payroll tax reports

PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING III LAB

ACTG 213

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4973 9/20 Jan. 7, 2015 11 a.m. 11:50 a.m. W Dorum, L. Bldg. 11, Rm. 127

Credits: 3

Provides instructional activities that support material covered in ACCT& 203 in a supervised lab environment. Concurrent with: ACCT& 203 Prerequisite: ACTG 211 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $25.00

Course Outcomes

  • Record and maintain transactions records for a manufacturing company. Complete the required accounting forms and statements according to industry standards
  • Complete the required forms and statements required to maintain and complete financial records for a business for a fiscal period

BUSINESS OFFICE I

ACTG 260

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4993 1/20 Jan. 12, 2015 12 p.m. 2 p.m. Arranged Cooke, S. Bldg. 11, Rm. 144

Credits: 5

Provides an opportunity for students to experience and participate in a realistic office environment by providing financial statements, completing financial examinations, preparing payroll, and furnishing other similar financial accounting work products to the public. Prerequisites: ACTG 143, ACTG 235, CAS 120, and ACCT& 201, or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $48.75

Course Outcomes

  • Research accounting careers and prepare appropriate employment related documents
  • Demonstrate proficiency in accounting, automated accounting, and computer processing by completing at least one set of monthly financial statements, or equivalent activity with a minimum 75% accuracy corrected to 100% after review
  • Demonstrate the ability to follow written instructions by completing client work appropriately following the proper SOP
  • Demonstrate the ability to recognize and correct accounting errors and omissions by reviewing work and commenting appropriately
  • Maintain appropriate files, records and office environment
  • Prioritize workload to include office as well as classroom assignments
  • Work with and maintain office machines
  • Complete office projects as assigned by the Faculty in a timely appropriate manner

BUSINESS OFFICE II

ACTG 262

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
49A3 8/20 Jan. 12, 2015 12 p.m. 2 p.m. Arranged Cooke, S. Bldg. 11, Rm. 144

Credits: 5

Provides an opportunity for students to experience and participate in a realistic office environment by providing financial statements, completing financial examinations, preparing payroll, and furnishing other similar financial accounting work products to the public. Prerequisite: ACTG 260 Additional Fee: $48.75

Course Outcomes

  • Research accounting careers and prepare appropriate employment related documents
  • Demonstrate proficiency in accounting, automated accounting, and computer processing by completing at least one set of monthly financial statements, or equivalent activity with a minimum 75% accuracy corrected to 100% after review
  • Demonstrate the ability to follow written instructions by completing client work appropriately following the proper SOP
  • Demonstrate the ability to recognize and correct accounting errors and omissions by reviewing work and commenting appropriately
  • Maintain appropriate files, records and office environment
  • Prioritize workload to include office as well as classroom assignments
  • Work with and maintain office machines
  • Complete office projects as assigned by the Faculty in a timely appropriate manner

INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAX INTERNSHIP

ACTG 295

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
49C3 7/20 Jan. 12, 2015 12 p.m. 2 p.m. Arranged Cooke, S. Bldg. 11, Rm. 144

Credits: 5

Provides on-the-job practical field experience. Program offers students a way to combine classroom study with related work experience under the supervision of an employer. Work experience must be related to the student’s educational and career objectives. Must be approved by the instructor and includes a weekly seminar component. Prerequisite: ACTG 291 and 293 or instructor approval.

Course Outcomes

  • Prepare clients' individual income tax returns with 75% accuracy, corrected to 100% accuracy after supervisors review
  • Prepare client intake memos to address questions and concerns related to tax preparation

AIRCRAFT LANDING GEAR

AMT 140

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4433 20/21 Jan. 5, 2015 7 a.m. 1 p.m. Daily Mensonides, J. South Hill Campus Room 116

Credits: 3

Inspect, check, service and repair landing gear retraction systems, shock struts, brakes, wheels, tires and steering systems. Additional Fee: $64.25

Course Outcomes

  • Inspect, check, service, and repair landing gear, retraction systems, shock struts, brakes, wheels, tires, and steering systems

HYDRAULIC & PNEUMATIC POWER SYSTEMS

AMT 141

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4443 20/21 Jan. 5, 2015 7 a.m. 1 p.m. Daily Mensonides, J. South Hill Campus Room 116

Credits: 3

Inspect, check, service, troubleshoot and repair hydraulic and pneumatic power systems and components. Identify and select hydraulic fluids. Additional Fee: $64.25

Course Outcomes

  • Repair hydraulic and pneumatic power systems components
  • Identify and select hydraulic fluids
  • Inspect, check, service, troubleshoot, and repair hydraulic and pneumatic power systems
  • AMT 142
  • Inspect, check, service, and repair shop equipment
  • Calibrate precision tools
  • Assist Repair Station Operations

CONSTRUCTION MATERIAL RESEARCH I

ARC 152

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
6323 13/20 Jan. 5, 2015 1 p.m. 1:50 p.m. MW Muir, C. Bldg. 19, Rm. 203

Credits: 2

Requires research of manufacturers and suppliers information, and assembly of Construction Specifications Institute (CSI) materials Divisions 1 through 14. Prerequisites: English reading with comprehension, composition, and basic verbal skills. Instructor permission required. Additional Fee: $35.00. Web enhanced.

Note:

Only section 633T is an I-BEST class.

Course Outcomes

  • Assemble and organize a minimum of 15 items of manufacturers’ product literature for CSI Divisions 00-14, to conform to the 49-division Construction Specifications Institute (CSI) format

DRAFTING TECHNOLOGIES II

ARC 173

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
6333 13/20 Jan. 6, 2015 8:30 a.m. 9:45 a.m. TTh Muir, C. Bldg. 19, Rm. 203

Credits: 5

Basic drafting skills for civil engineering and profiles for subdivisions. Includes basic design drawings necessary for residential design, and also includes printing completed drawings on industry-standard hardware. Prerequisites: ARC 171. Instructor permission required. Additional Fee: $35.00. Web enhanced.

Note:

Only section 633R is an I-BEST class.

Course Outcomes

  • Accurately draw property lines when provided industry standard bearing and distance
  • Extrapolate 1-foot contours from provided 5-foot contour information
  • Produce accurate profile drawings from plat information
  • Obtain parcel information from local municipality in person or via city or county website

SPECIAL DESIGN PROJECT

ARC 229

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
6383 0/20 Jan. 6, 2015 2 p.m. 2:50 p.m. T Lamb, D. Bldg. 19, Rm. 201

Credits: 5

Complete special design project as approved by the instructor to aid in realistic training. Prerequisites: ARC 225, ARC 281. Additional Fee: $33.75

Course Outcomes

  • Conform to all steps, criteria and the timeline contained in the oral or written agreement
  • Manage the Project Design Schedule, client meetings and keep typed meeting minute notes of every client meeting
  • Maintain Project Management file with all meeting minutes, and all client-approved diagrams, sketches and plans
  • Use AutoCAD, Sketchup and/or Revit, as directed, to prepare professional drawings and concepts for client approval

COST ESTIMATING I

ARC 231

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
6393 3/20 Jan. 7, 2015 10 a.m. 11:15 a.m. W Lamb, D. Bldg. 19, Rm. 203

Credits: 3

Completion of a computerized, detailed cost estimate for a one-story house with site development. Additional Fee: $35.00. Web enhanced.

Course Outcomes

  • Use a set of plans for a residential project to calculate the approximate cost of building

ENERGY ANALYSIS

ARC 237

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
63A3 3/20 Jan. 8, 2015 2 p.m. 2:50 p.m. Th Muir, C. Bldg. 19, Rm. 203

Credits: 1

Completion of two computerized energy analyses for a one-story house. Additional Fee: $35.00. Web enhanced.

Course Outcomes

  • Utilize the Washington State Energy Code to determine compliance for a residential home

INTERMEDIATE AUTOCAD

ARC 281

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
63B3 3/20 Jan. 6, 2015 1 p.m. 1:50 p.m. TTh Muir, C. Bldg. 19, Rm. 203

Credits: 5

Use Windows-based AutoCAD applications to produce intermediate design and production drawings and details and save and print drawings on industry-standard hardware. Prerequisites: ARC 181. Instructor permission required. Additional Fee: $35.00. Web enhanced.

Note:

Only section 633M is an I-BEST class.

Course Outcomes

  • Create drawings and details in AutoCAD that are suitable for architectural construction drawings
  • Utilize provided information to create, complete and/or modify AutoCAD drawings

PRIVATE PILOT III

AVP 115

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
51Z3 0/20 Jan. 5, 2015 12 p.m. 3 p.m. Daily Holm, L. South Hill Campus Room 105

Credits: 4

Basic performance maneuvers, traffic pattern procedures, and takeoffs and landings. Upon successful completion, the student shall solo the aircraft. Prerequisite: AVP 110 or equivalent. Instructor permission only. Additional Fee: $19.00

Course Outcomes

  • Successfully pass the Presolo Written Exam with a minimum score of 80% and review incorrect responses with instructor
  • Demonstrate the ability and readiness for supervised solo flight in the traffic pattern
  • Exhibit understanding of attitude instrument flying
  • Demonstrate good understanding of local airport and airspace rules as well as systems and equipment malfunctions and related emergency procedures
  • Display the ability to solo the training airplane safely in the traffic pattern. At no time will the safety of the flight be in question
  • Complete solo flight in the local traffic pattern as directed by the instructor
  • Competently perform preflight duties and all other procedures and maneuvers for the safe conduct of a solo flight with the Chief Flight Instructor
  • Undergo additional instruction, if necessary to ensure that the student meets the standards for advancing to stage 2
  • Understand collision avoidance procedures and runway incursion avoidance at an 80% proficiency level
  • Become familiar with radar, transponder and services for VFR aircraft at an 80% proficiency level
  • Identify and explain services provided by FSS at an 80% proficiency level
  • Understand radio communication equipment and phraseology
  • Gain a basic understanding of the sources of flight information, particularly the AIM and AC

POWERPOINT

CAS 141

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
20C3 10/17 Jan. 5, 2015 3 p.m. 3:50 p.m. MW Calip, V. Bldg. 11, Rm. 112

Credits: 3

Create professionally formatted presentations that include animation and transitions. Insert and format charts, graphics, diagrams and pictures. Save presentations for various delivery options. Additional Fee: $14.25

Course Outcomes

  • Plan and modify a presentation, use help, create notes for slides, preview and print presentations
  • Apply a design template; format the presentation; insert, resize, and recolor graphics; create a table in a slide; add and modify tab stops; create and manipulate a shape
  • Insert slides from another presentation, create a design template, apply graphics and sounds. Create and modify charts, graphics, and SmartArt. Apply special effects and custom animation. Use the Pointer Pen to mark slides during a slide show, hide slides, and prepare presentation materials
  • Apply a design template from another presentation; use integration techniques: importing, embedding, and linking. Create and edit hyperlinks; add action buttons; create and customize a toolbar
  • Understand the risks from Internet usage, email, and using removable devices in multiple machines. Utilize programs to scan for computer risks
  • Use search engines and URLs to find information on the Internet. Evaluate the credibility of Web sites. Understand security and privacy issues
  • Communicate electronically. Open, reply, and forward messages. Attach and open files
  • Understand the legal and ethical use of information and computer resources
  • Successfully complete a standardized test

FOUNDATION FOR COLLEGE SUCCESS

COLL 101

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
2P03 12/20 Jan. 6, 2015 5 p.m. 5:50 p.m. TWTh Curry, R. Bldg. 14, Rm. 104

Credits: 2

Learn the skills needed to succeed at Clover Park Technical College. This class is designed to prepare students to succeed in college. This course emphasizes college success strategies, study habits and campus resources. Jump-start your college career with a class that 80% of the students who have taken it say contributed to their success at CPTC. Anyone is welcome in Foundation for Student Success, but it is required for certificate- and degree-seeking students with COMPASS placement at or below MAT 82 and/or ENG 82. This course requires attendance at an orientation at the start of each quarter in the Student Center, Building 23. Additional Fee: $25.00. Hybrid.

Note:

The 2PB3 section of COLL 101 is linked with the 5W01 section of ENG 082. See the description of ENG 082 for details.

The 2P83 section of COLL 101 is linked with the 5W03 section of ENG 082. See the description of ENG 082 for details.

The 2P73 section of COLL 101 is linked with the 5W08 section of ENG 094. See the description of ENG 094 for details.

Course Outcomes

  • Identify college resources and support services available to students
  • Describe college processes and expectations of students
  • Demonstrate basic skills in operating the CANVAS the Learning Management System (LMS) used for online courses at CPTC
  • Apply a variety of learning strategies and study skills to college coursework
  • Demonstrate self-management techniques including planning, prioritizing, and scheduling to achieve educational, personal, and/or career goals
  • Demonstrate effective communication skills
  • Demonstrate effective problem solving strategies
  • Identify beliefs, attitudes, and behaviors of successful students
  • Explain the importance of participating as an active member of the campus learning community and building mutually supportive relationships with students, faculty and staff
  • Describe effective strategies for managing stress and developing emotional intelligence

ROOFING MATERIALS & INSTALLATION

CONST126

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
2263 1/20 Jan. 5, 2015 8 a.m. 2 p.m. Daily Smith, D. Bldg. 05, Rm. 105

Credits: 3

Introduction to various roofing materials, including proper installation techniques. Additional Fee: $30.00

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Identify different roofing material and terminology used in roofing
  • Comply with different building codes as applied to roofing
  • Understand basic plan symbols and measurements
  • Calculate materials needed in roofing finish
  • Comply with inspection requirements
  • Demonstrate proper technique for finishing roofs
  • Demonstrate safe building practices and proper use of tools and equipment

CLOVER PARK PRACTICAL PREPARATION

COSMO228

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
53FF 5/20 Jan. 5, 2015 3 p.m. 9:30 p.m. MT Deleon, C. Bldg. 08

Credits: 3

Prepares students to take the Washington State Cosmetology Practical Board Exam. Prerequisite: Successful completion of quarters 1- 4 or instructor approval. Additional Fee: $75.00. Web enhanced

Course Outcomes

  • Perform all services required by the Washington State Cosmetology Practical Board Exam.

INTERPERSONAL SKILLS FOR THE ECE PROFESSIONAL

ECE 120

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4143 18/20 Jan. 8, 2015 5:30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Th Chase-Deitrich, D. Bldg. 10, Rm. 111

Credits: 2

Covers human relations roles and workplace skills. Information on balancing individual technical skills with human relations and competencies will be discussed.

Course Outcomes

  • Student will learn to recognize, identify and practice interpersonal skills which are critical in the early care and education field
  • Students will be able to listen and respond by reflecting messages back to the speaker
  • Students will be able describe their conversations clearly and completely
  • Students will explore skills in assertive communication

PRACTICUM 4: THE EMOTIONALLY INTELLIGENT CHILD

ECE 194

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
41K3 0/20 Jan. 12, 2015 5 p.m. 6 p.m. M Colombini, L. Bldg. 10, Rm. 111

Credits: 3

Provides the student with the opportunity for practical field experience with an emotional intelligence specialization. Includes a seminar component. Additional Fee: $23.00

Course Outcomes

  • Demonstrate appropriate workplace behavior
  • Maintain successful employment, or volunteer at an instructor approved school or early learning program
  • Objective 3: Apply transferable skills in the work place
  • Demonstrate appropriate practices in the area of specialization – Emotional Intelligence

PRACTICUM 4: WORKING WITH FAMILIES

ECE 198

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
41L3 0/20 Jan. 12, 2015 5 p.m. 6 p.m. M Colombini, L. Bldg. 10, Rm. 111

Credits: 3

Provides the student with the opportunity for practical field experience with a working with families specialization. Includes a seminar component. Additional Fee: $23.00

Course Outcomes

  • Demonstrate appropriate workplace behavior
  • Maintain successful employment, or volunteer at an instructor approved school or early learning program
  • Apply transferable skills in the work place
  • Demonstrate appropriate practices in the area of specialization – working with families

INFANTS & TODDLERS - NURTURING CARE

ECED&132

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4183 10/20 Jan. 8, 2015 6 p.m. 10:15 p.m. Th Beisley, L. Bldg. 10, Rm. 205

Credits: 5

Examine the unique developmental needs of infants and toddlers. Study the role of the caregiver, relationships with families, developmentally appropriate practices, nurturing environments for infants and toddlers and culturally relevant care.

Course Outcomes

  • Describe developmental milestones from birth to 36 months articulating the influences of individual development, temperament, and cultural norms
  • Develop a plan to create reciprocal, culturally sensitive partnerships with families
  • Describe infant/toddler child care regulations and procedures related to group size, health, nutrition & safety
  • Describe guidance techniques that are appropriate and effective with infants and toddlers
  • Create and critique infant & toddler learning environments
  • Construct a plan for developmentally appropriate culturally relevant curriculum that supports language, physical, cognitive, creative, social and emotional development
  • Identify resources supporting infant/toddler programs and infant/toddler specialists

PRACTICUM IV INFANTS AND TODDLERS

ECS 217

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
41B3 0/20 Jan. 12, 2015 5 p.m. 6 p.m. M Colombini, L. Bldg. 10, Rm. 111

Credits: 3

Provides the student with the opportunity for practical field experience with specialization in infants and toddlers. Additional Fee: $23.00

Course Outcomes

  • Demonstrate appropriate workplace behavior
  • Maintain successful employment or volunteer in an infant/toddler center
  • Apply transferable skills in the workplace
  • Demonstrate appropriate practices in the area of specialization – infant and toddler development

PRACTICUM IV SCHOOL AGE

ECS 230

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
41C3 0/20 Jan. 12, 2015 5 p.m. 6 p.m. M Colombini, L. Bldg. 10, Rm. 111

Credits: 3

Provides the student with the opportunity for practical field experience with school-age specialization. Additional Fee: $23.00

Course Outcomes

  • Demonstrate appropriate workplace behavior
  • Maintain successful employment, or volunteer a t a school age center
  • Apply transferable skills in the workplace
  • Demonstrate appropriate practices in the area of specialization- school age development

NATIONAL ALARM INSTALLER TRAINING PROGRAM

EFS 109

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
5843 7/20 Jan. 5, 2015 7:30 a.m. 3 p.m. Daily Gordon, J. Bldg. 14, Rm. 213

Credits: 7

Introduces the student to basic alarm by completing the comprehensive lessons, viewing video, and completing lesson tests. With final test, the student will have a thorough exposure to alarm systems. Instructor permission required. Prerequisites: EFS 105, EFS 106, and EFS 107, or instructor’s permission. Instructor permission required. Additional Fee: $20.00

Course Outcomes

  • Upon the completion of the reading assignment, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will describe basic alarm systems and components.
  • Getting started: Upon completion of the reading assignment, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will explain the three units of electricity, voltage, current and resistance, and basic Ohm’s Law formula
  • Relays: Upon completion of the reading assignment, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will describe relays, their operation, and uses in alarm systems
  • Protective Circuits: Upon completion of the reading assignments, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will explain voltage sources, intrusion detectors, connecting wiring, current indicators, protective loops, and end of line devices
  • Using a volt meter: Upon completion of the reading assignments, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of the lesson test, the student will demonstrate the use of volt ohm meters and their uses in the alarm industry
  • Installations tools: Upon completion of the reading assignment, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will demonstrate the proper respect for tools, different types of screwdrivers and their proper use, special purpose screwdrivers and common hand tools used in the alarm industry
  • Installation and wiring: Upon completion of the reading assignment, viewing the accompanying video tape and completing the end of lesson test, the student will explain the installation and wiring alarm systems in residential and commercial buildings, home running wiring, junction boxes, backbone or spine wiring, multi-conductor cables, wiring between floors of a building, concealing magnetic contacts, end of line resistors, and tamper switches

BASIC READING AND WRITING

ENG 082

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
5W03 11/25 Jan. 5, 2015 2 p.m. 2:50 p.m. Daily Schwarder, C. Bldg. 16, Rm. 205
5W02 20/25 Jan. 5, 2015 10 a.m. 10:50 a.m. Daily Schwarder, C. Bldg. 16, Rm. 205

Credits: 5

Introduces and develops basic reading and writing skills. Focus is on writing proper sentences and sound paragraphs that express a main idea clearly and fully with a minimum of errors in sentence structure, punctuation and spelling. Coursework emphasizes writing from observation as well as writing in response to reading. Helps refine reading comprehension and increase vocabulary for college-level reading requirements. Prerequisite: Appropriate COMPASS/SLEP placement score. Additional Fee: $25.00.

Note: The 5W01 and 5W03 sections of Basic Reading and Writing are part of College Success through Basic Reading and Writing, which are linked with COLL 101 2PB3 and 2P83, respecitvely. Placed into English 082? Want to be a part of an active, social and engaging class? In this 7-credit Learning Community you will practice using time management, note taking and study skills while working on your English sentence structure, punctuation and spelling.

Course Outcomes

  • Identify, label, and explain the different parts of speech
  • Write using correct sentence structure, grammar, and punctuation
  • Construct a simple paragraph which clearly expresses a main idea
  • Increase vocabulary skills through reading and writing
  • Implement successful test-taking strategies
  • Use Canvas/technology to communicate and take tests

WATERSHED ANALYSIS

ENV 261

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4593 12/20 Jan. 6, 2015 9 a.m. 3 p.m. T Fritz, A. Bldg. 16, Rm. 104

Credits: 4

Focuses on issues associated with timber, fish, and wildlife watershed analysis. Study various modules and make an in-depth presentation to the class, using visual aids. Monitoring and analytical skills will be covered and demonstrated through the collection of field data in remote areas. Willingness to be outdoors in rough terrain is a consideration. Prerequisite: Successful completion of all ENV 100-level courses, except ENV 134.

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Given lecture, handouts, audio visual aids, discussion and practicum, students will able to identify eight modules developed for TFW watershed analysis units and be able to list components of each
  • Given class lecture and field practicum demonstrate knowledge of monitoring and analysis methods for watershed modules by collecting field data, taking measurements specific to each module with 90 % accuracy
  • Given lecture, oral presentations, handouts and independent research, students will work together as a team to produce a watershed analysis and management plan for a local watershed

MENTAL HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND EVALUATION

HS 226

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
2423 19/25 Jan. 5, 2015 9 a.m. 9:50 a.m. Daily Callahan-McCain, T. Bldg. 02, Rm. 120

Credits: 5

Explores current perspectives of mental health in the helping professions by focusing on the identification, definition, diagnostic criteria, and assessment and evaluation of psychological disorders. An emphasis will be placed on the continuum that exists between normal and abnormal behavior by examining biological, psychological and socio-cultural causal factors as they relate to adults and children. Prerequisites: Students must complete the following first-quarter Human Services courses with a C grade or above to be eligible to take this course: HS 237, HS 127, HS 123, HS 115, HS 225, HS 110. Additional Fee: $25.00. Hybrid.HS 226

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Identify, explain and apply the primary methods for gathering information during an interview & assessment
  • Effectively utilize the DSM-IV to assess diagnostic criteria for a variety of mental disorders
  • Complete topical research and summarize through the use of existing research an analysis of issues relating to a specific interviewing topic
  • Effectively summarize client interactions using documentation styles commonly required in human services settings

Intro To Chem Dependency

HSCD 135

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
243T 3/0 Jan. 5, 2015 3:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. M Anderson, C. Bldg. 02, Rm. 120

Credits: 3

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Describe the primary effects of the abuse of alcohol and other major drugs of abuse
  • Demonstrate basic skills in recognizing substance abuse in persons and groups
  • Identify various models of addiction and a variety of treatment strategies used in addiction treatment
  • Understand and demonstrate issues of cultural diversity in chemically dependent clients

ETHICS FOR CHEMICAL DEPENDENCY PROFESSIONALS

HSCD 140

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
243F 3/0 Jan. 8, 2015 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Th Anderson, C. Bldg. 02, Rm. 120

Credits: 2

Focuses on understanding the obligations to adhere to ethical and behavioral standards of conduct in the helping relationship as well as the importance of supervision and continuing education.

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Demonstrate knowledge of state and federal regulations related to the scope and practice of addiction treatment
  • Demonstrate knowledge of discipline specific ethics codes
  • Demonstrate knowledge of the benefits of clinical supervision and professional growth
  • Demonstrate knowledge of supervision principles and methods

CASE MANAGEMENT & RECORDKEEPING FOR THE CDP

HSCD 215

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
243M 3/0 Jan. 6, 2015 3:30 p.m. 6 p.m. TW Anderson, C. Bldg. 02, Rm. 120

Credits: 5

Focuses on the basic case management skills of service coordination, referral practices, community services, ongoing evaluation of treatment progress, client needs, and learning documentation standards and applicable laws.

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Demonstrate knowledge of resources of community service network and how to access & transmit information necessary for the referral
  • Demonstrate knowledge of appropriate confidentiality regulations
  • Demonstrate knowledge of treatment planning, implementation of the treatment plan, and ongoing evaluation of client needs
  • Demonstrate knowledge of clinical documentation skills & consulting

MS DESKTOP SUPPORT II

NSS 125

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
4743 22/30 Feb. 9, 2015 8 a.m. 3 p.m. MWF Lanphier, J. Bldg. 16, Rm. 207

Credits: 4

Introduces students to the knowledge, skills and tasks necessary to troubleshoot basic problems computer users will face related to configuring and maintaining applications running on a desktop operating system. Prerequisites: NSS 120 or equivalent knowledge and skills. Additional Fee: $69.00

Course Outcomes

  • Deploying Windows
  • Managing Windows Security
  • Managing and Maintaining Systems That Run Windows
  • Configuring and Troubleshooting Networking
  • Supporting and Maintaining Desktop Applications

GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY

PSYC&100

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0546 2/30 Jan. 8, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Staff Online
0567 0/30 Jan. 8, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Arranged Online

Credits: 5

Surveys the knowledge and methods of the discipline of psychology. A broad view of this subject is presented and establishes the foundation for further study of the discipline. Emphasis will be placed on the application of psychological knowledge to daily situations, and on accessing and assessing information about behavior from a variety of sources. Skills in scientific reasoning and critical thinking will be developed. Prerequisite: Appropriate COMPASS/SLEP placement score or successful completion of ENG 094. Additional Fee: $25.00. Sections 0548 and 0550 are hybrid.

Course Outcomes

  • Describe psychological concepts
  • Demonstrate understanding of psychological principles
  • Describe the nature of psychological research
  • Explain the concepts of psychology in their application to personal and professional life
  • Demonstrate the ability to conduct literature reviews in academic journals and the popular press using electronic data bases

LIFESPAN PSYCHOLOGY

PSYC&200

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
0557 7/30 Jan. 5, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Sperry, D. Online

Credits: 5

This course provides an introduction to the milestones of human development from conception to death. It describes the physical, cognitive, and social growth of people, with special attention to various cultural contexts of development and the rich diversity of individuals. The content is drawn from research and theories in developmental psychology. Students are expected to integrate their personal experiences, knowledge of psychology, and their observations of human development with the content of this course. Implications for parenting, education, and social policy making will be discussed so that the student may apply course information to meaningful problems. Prerequisite: Successful completion of PSYC& 100. Additional Fee: $25.00

Course Outcomes

  • Demonstrate knowledge of various theoretical concepts pertaining to human development
  • Appreciate how different aspects of development are interrelated- of how body, personality and intellect develop through interaction
  • Apply developmental concepts to various situations across the lifespan
  • Demonstrate knowledge of physical, cognitive, and psychosocial development through each life stage

BUSINESS PLAN DEVELOPMENT

REST 131

Item # Enrollment Start Date Start Time End Time Days Instructor Location
32C3 5/20 Jan. 5, 2015 Arranged Arranged Arranged Jolly, W. Bldg. 31

Credits: 4

Develop a restaurant concept from start to finish, including a hands-on look at how to develop a business plan to present to possible investors. Students will practice decision-making and problem-solving skills through creating and planning their own concept. Instructor permission required. Additional Fee: $94.00

COURSE OUTCOMES

  • Demonstrate understanding of writing a business plan
  • Demonstrate proficiency in conducting market research
  • Demonstrate proficiency in written communication
  • Obtain general knowledge of what goes in a business plan
  • Design a restaurant concept and create basic business plan around the concept
  • Create a job portfolio (cover letter, resume and references)