Department of Business Administration Larry H. Linamen, Ed.D., Chair Faculty Professor: Warren Associate Professors Buegler, Linamen, Powell Instructors: Austin, Esselstrom, jewe, Vanderhoof Objectives: The department of business administration offers four curricular em­ phases leadi ng to a Bache lor of Science de­ gree in business administration with con­ centrations in account ing, ma1·keting, bus i­ ness management and computer informat ion systems. The program is structured to give the student broad un­ de1·standing of the social and economic en­ vironment in which Christian business per­ sons function, and provides a common body of knowledge for students who se­ lect this major. Students study economics, finance. management. business law, ac­ counting, and marketing as the cOJ·e of the majo1· based upon quantitative manage­ ment skills. The four individual emphases prepa1·e students through additional speci­ fied cou1·ses to enter a career field in those areas, 01· to select a graduate school upon graduation. It is the purpose of the department to prepare highly skilled, technically compe­ tent business persons who have broad p1·eparat1on 1n the liberal arts as well, and who can make significant contributions in the world of wOJ·k or in Christian organiza­ t ions they may serve. Department Major: 57-67 units, de­ pending which of the four curricular em­ phasis is selected, of which 27 must be up­ per division, leading to the Bachelor of Sci­ ence degree. The required business department core includes 190, 20 I , 202, 21 I, 212, 223, 321, 330, 361, 362, 370, 415, 470. Courses for the management concentration include: I I I , 221, 318, 325, 336 and 464. Courses for the accounting

43 I DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY (4) Selected topics in developmental biol­ ogy (plant and animal) emphasizing molec­ ular basis of differentiation, vertebrate em­ bryology, research literature, student dis­ cussion and analysis of experimental design. Laboratory emphasizing chick em­ bryology, gametogenesis, microtechnique, system physiology, metamorphosis and di­ rected experimentation. Three hours lec­ ture, four hours laboratory. Prerequisites: 3 I 2, 322. Alternate years. Lab fee $20. 440 TOPICS IN ADVANCED BIOLOGY (2-4) One section offered each year upon sufficient demand. Course may be repeat ­ ed with different content (section title). Endocrinology Concepts of neurosecret ion, hormone actions and the endocrine regulation to hu­ man physiology. Prerequisite: I I I . Entomology Classification of and biology of economi­ cally important insects. Prerequisite: 21 I or consent. Marine Ecology Observation and field experimentation with marine organisms. Collection and anal ysis of ecological data using underwat­ er techniques. Prerequisites: 352 and SCUBA certification. One hour lecture, four hours laboratory. Lab fee: $35 . History and Philosophy of Biology Historical and philosophical develop­ ments leading to establishment of biology as a modern science. Biologists, scientific method, theories of origins and evolution, bio-politics investigated Prerequisite: I I I or consent. Immunology The structures and functions of the im­ mune system and antibody molecules. Analysis of medically significant disorders of the immune system with a view toward further understanding of basic immunological principles. Basic aspects of cancer and cancer therapy that relate to immunology. Prerequisite: 221 or 3 I 2. Lab fee: $30.

concentration include 22 1, 31 I, 3 12, 313, 314, 3 I 5, 325, 41 I , 41 2. Courses for t he marketing concentration include 221 , 33 I, 334,336, 420,431 , 432 and two of t he fol­ lowing: 430,435,436 or 450 (with depart­ ment approval). Courses for the comput er information systems concentration include: IO I , 275, 280, 302, 325, 402 and 425. Management and computer information systems concentration students must select six units of upper division business electives . Psychology 200 is a required supporting course. The general education requirement for a foreign language for those following a business administration maior may be met by two years of high school language or the first four un its of a college language. Business administration maiors may use BUS 190 and 223 for math credit t oward the science/mathematics requirement for the general educat ion requ irements, but the units cannot be counted in both gener­ al education and in the major. Philosophy 305 is recommended for all business ma­ JOrs. Department Minor: 18 units plus 6 units of specified quantitat ive prerequisi te courses of which 190 may be used for math credit towards the general education 1·equ irement for science/math, but the units cannot be counted in both general education and in the minor. Business courses: 18 units including: 20 I, 21 I, 212, 330, 361, 370, 415. Quantitative courses 190,221. Accounting Courses 21 I, 212 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNT­ ING (3, 3) Basic for all business majors and those seeking to learn the language of business; procedure for setting up a double entry bookkeeping system. Second semester: corporate accounting and elementary cost accounting methods. Prerequisite: 21 I prerequisite for 212, 221. One hour each week, non-credit. laboratory. 31 I, 312 INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNT­ ING (3 , 3) Advanced treatment of cash-fiow, funds-fiow analyses, preparation of finan-

Microscopy Theory and application of bright field, dark field, phase contrast, polarizing, scan­ ning and transmission microscopes. Prep­ aration techniques of biological materials for, and observation with electron micro­ scopes emphasized. Prerequisites: I I I, 312. Lab fee : $35. Ornithology Systematics, distribution, physiology, be­ havior and ecology of birds. Field identifi­ cation emphasized. Prerequisite: I IOo r I I I. Transportation fee: $40. 450 DIRECTED STUDY ( 1-3) Literature and laboratory research of a specific subject or technique in biology; ad­ vanced students gain experience in experi­ mental design, laboratory investigation and technical writing. May be repeated for a maximum of three units. Prerequisite: ju­ nior or senior biological science maior standing and consent one semester in ad­ vance. 460 PRE-MED PRACTICUM ( I ) Professionally supervised observation, demonstration and study in a local medical, dental or laboratory facility. Introduction to health care philosophies, hospital and pa­ tient routines, personnel, instrumentation and specific treatment practices (phlebot­ omy credential with medical technology section). Case study and research paper required. Thirty hours of observation. Pre­ requisite: junior standing and petition filed with Pre-Medical Advisory Committee one semester prior to enrollment. Insur­ ance fee: $20. 470 SEMINAR IN ADVANCED BIOLOGY ( I) Literature research followed by OJ·al presentation, group discussion and evalua­ t ion; independent thought and study stressed. May be repeated for maximum of two units of credit. Open to biology ma­ jors only.


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