|CURRICULA SECTION 7|
Davis, Dean, 119 Rawl
Elmer C. Poe, Graduate Director, 121 Rawl
The School of Industry and Technology offers individualized programs of study leading to master of science degrees in industrial technology and environmental health. Graduate faculty from the Departments of Planning and Industrial Technology offer courses leading to concentrations in digital communications technology, environmental planning and development, manufacturing, and occupational safety. The Department of Planning offers a concentration in planning for students pursuing master's degrees in geography and in public administration. Specialized emphases within these concentrations prepare students to manage rapidly changing technologies and technical systems.
Applicants must meet the admission requirements of the Graduate School. Acceptance to the master of science degree in industrial technology is based on satisfactory undergraduate grades, scores on either the Miller Analogies Test or the Graduate Records Examination (GRE), and letters of reference. The concentration in safety requires the GRE. Completion of an undergraduate degree in industrial technology or a related discipline is recommended for admission. Students from other disciplines may also be accepted. Students with limited technical expertise are evaluated on a case-by-case basis by the Industrial Technology Graduate Admissions Committee. In some cases, remedial undergraduate courses or additional graduate courses are required to complement the graduate program.
PhD IN TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT
The School of Industry and Technology is one of nine universities collaborating to provide an online PhD program in technology management. The degree is awarded through Indiana State University and is designed to prepare scholars for leadership positions in education, industry, government, and business. The program consists of a minimum of 90 s.h. beyond the baccalaureate in addition to satisfactory completion of competency examinations from two of the following areas: statistics, foreign language, and computer applications. Students are also required to successfully complete preliminary and comprehensive examinations, design and conduct original research, and defend a doctoral dissertation. An individualized program of study and applied research internship is also required.
The program involves five areas of required study: technical core (15 s.h.), research core (27 s.h.), technical specialization (30 s.h.), internship (6 s.h.), and cognates (12 s.h.). Additional courses may be required to address deficiencies. Design of each candidate’s program of study is dependent on their goals and background experiences.
Four technical specializations are currently available: digital communication systems, manufacturing systems, quality systems, and human resource development. ECU provides the lead on specializations in digital communication and manufacturing systems. Students identify a “home university” based on their technical specialization and/or geographic location.
MS IN INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY
Minimum degree requirement is 36 s.h. of credit as follows:
The master of science degree program in industrial technology is designed to serve the needs of students who possess a baccalaureate degree in industrial technology and related disciplines. The program of study includes course work composed of six core courses, including two in problem solving and six in the area of specialization. All students are required to apply theory to practice through full or part-time experiences in industry or other approved technical environments. Concentrations are currently available in digital communication technology, environmental planning and development, and manufacturing.
The emphasis of the master of science degree program is on industrial technology management, application to practice, and creative problem solving in industry.
All students pursuing graduate degrees in industrial technology must complete prescribed course work as well as a research or intern/practicum experience.
The core consists of courses which emphasize the fundamental skills and knowledge deemed important by industrial employers and technology managers. Industrial technology graduates must be able to use information processing systems to more effectively communicate, process information, access data, and solve problems in industry; evaluate the performance of technical systems and interpret the significance of data pertaining to product quality and reliability; be familiar with contemporary issues relating to people and technology in competitive, world-class markets; identify and apply techniques for organizing resources to enhance productivity and accomplish objectives in a cost-efficient and timely manner; and serve as effective leaders and managers.
Students with limited technical expertise are evaluated on a case-by-case basis. In some cases, remedial undergraduate courses or additional graduate courses are required to complement the graduate program.
All courses are offered in an on line format. Students must have access to current computing technology and full Internet access (full TCP/IP and not behind a firewall). Additional details regarding platforms and connectivity are available by contact the Office of Graduate Studies in the School of Industry and Technology.
Digital Communications Technology
Courses serving the needs of students in this concentration emphasize information processing systems used to effectively communicate, process information, access data, and solve problems in industry.
Environmental Planning and Development
Students should consult the graduate coordinator in the Department of Planning.
Additional courses approved by the adviser will be substituted for required courses completed prior to admission to the program. If a required 5000-level course was taken as part of an undergraduate degree program, an appropriate 6000-level course must be substituted with advice from the graduate coordinator in the Department of Planning.
Courses serving the needs of students in this concentration emphasize the design, management, and control of human and technological systems in manufacturing.
All students pursuing a master of science degree in industrial technology must complete one of two problem-solving options in addition to courses required in their concentration. A description of the requirements for these options is presented below.
Research option: The research option is designed primarily for students interested in research and development in industry. The student works with a research committee to complete a thesis. Requirements for the thesis are specified by the Graduate School. Students pursuing this option must complete ITEC 7000 (6 s.h.).
Practicum option: The practicum option enables the graduate student to apply classroom principles to industrial practice in each concentration. Students who do not have 18 months of work experience in the field of study must complete the field-based internship, ITEC 5100. Students with 18 months of approved work experience in the field of study are not required to take ITEC 5100 but an approved elective.
A supervised industry-based research project must be completed in ITEC 6100, under the direction of a three-person committee consisting of two graduate faculty members from the student's field and one individual from the sponsoring industry.
The practicum project will consist of a committee form, project proposal, final report, and an electronic presentation. Formats for the components of the project must follow those taught in ITEC 6400.
The master of science in industrial technology degree shall be awarded only after the candidate passes a comprehensive oral or written examination that includes the presentation of a final project, or thesis. The comprehensive oral or written exam shall be evaluated by the candidate’s graduate committee.
Computer Network Professional Certificate Program
The computer network professional certificate program prepares graduates for employment in the computer networking industry. The skills included in the course work are required to be successful in such positions as network administrator, data communication manager, communication specialist, etc. Also, successful completion of the computer network professional certificate program prepares an individual to sit for an industry standard professional certificate exam, the Microsoft Certified System Engineer Certificate (MCSE).
NOTE: Completion of the computer network professional certificate program prepares an individual to sit for the Microsoft MSCE exam; however, attainment of the MSCE certificate is not guaranteed.
The program is structured to achieve this objective through 15 s.h. of advanced course work, including industry-based experiences. Information in the courses is cumulative, therefore the program requires three semesters to complete.
The computer network professional certificate program is offered on line via the Internet. Students in the program are required to have fully functional computer hardware and full Internet connectivity. Additional details regarding platforms are available by contacting the Office of Graduate Studies, School of Industry and Technology.
Required courses: DTEC 6800, 6805, 6820, 6830, 6840.
Website Developer Certificate Program
The website developer certificate program prepares graduates for employment as website developers and managers. The skills learned in this certificate program are required to be successful in jobs with titles such as web master, web designer, etc. Successful completion of the website developer certificate program prepares an individual to sit for an industry-standard professional certificate exam, the Microsoft Site Builder Certificate.
NOTE: Completion of the website developer certificate program prepares an individual to sit for the Microsoft Site Builder Exam; however, attainment of the Microsoft Site Builder Certificate is not guaranteed.
The program is structured to achieve this objective through 15 s.h. of advanced course work, including industry-based experiences. Information in the courses is cumulative, therefore the program requires three semesters to complete. A one-semester industry/business internship is required to complete the certificate.
The website developer certificate program is offered online via the Internet. Students in the program are required to have fully functional computer hardware and full Internet connectivity. Additional details regarding platforms are available by contacting the Office of Graduate Studies in the School of Industry and Technology.
Required courses: DTEC 6800, 6805, 6840, 6845; ITEC 5100.
DEPARTMENT OF CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT
Douglas W. Kruger, Chairperson, 326 Rawl
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT: CMGT
5503. Independent Study: Construction (3) May be repeated for credit with consent of departmental chairperson. Research-oriented course in problem solving with tools, materials, and processes of the construction industry.
6664. Advanced Cost Estimating/Cost Analysis (3) Investigate and analyze the incorporation of emerging estimating and cost control measures in the construction industry, incorporating conceptual and definitive estimating, cost developing, cost analysis methods, project delivery implications, international work implications, international work implications, and computer applications and modeling.
6660. Construction Control Systems (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 6200 or consent of instructor. Study of the comprehensive systems used to control construction projects. Business, financial, managerial, and legal systems used to control the construction process are emphasized.
6662. Construction Contracting (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 6200 or consent of instructor. Theory and case studies related to the management of construction business practices. Legal aspects of the performance of construction contracts are emphasized.
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH SCIENCES, SAFETY, AND TECHNOLOGY
Y. J. Lao, Chairperson
Bernard E. Kane, Director of Graduate Studies
MSEH (MS IN ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH)
The master of science in environmental health requires completion of a minimum of 34 s.h. A student who has no experience in environmental health must take EHST 6980 (6 s.h.) in addition to the 34 s.h. minimum.
Students completing a thesis (EHST 7000, 6 s.h.) must include 18 s.h. selected from EHST 5010, 5011, 5020, 6100, 6200, 6400, 6410, 6600, 6700, 6800. Students completing a non-thesis degree must complete a research paper (EHST 6990, 3 s.h.) and 21 s.h. from the preceding list.
A second component of the program requires BIOS 5010, 5021, and a computer science course (DSCI 6143, CSCI 5774, or equivalent). All students must complete EHST 5001. Any remaining credits are to be selected by the student and approved by the adviser.
All students must pass a written, comprehensive examination.
MS IN OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY
The master of science in occupational safety requires 37 s.h. credit, comprising a 9 s.h. common body of knowledge, a 22 s.h. occupational safety specialization, and a 6 s.h. problem-solving option that may be chosen from the research, practicum, or practitioner areas. Undergraduate deficiency course work (12 s.h.) is additional.
Common Body of Knowledge
(9 s.h.): DTEC 6800; ITEC 6112, 6400.
Occupational Safety Specialization (22 s.h.): EHST 6250, 6260, 6290, 6320, 6402, 6410, 6805.
Occupational Safety Deficiency Course Requirements (12 s.h.): ITEC 3292, 4700, 4910, 4926.
Problem Solving Option (6 s.h.): Select one option from the following:
Research Option: Students must complete the required 31 s.h. in the common body of knowledge and area of specialization and submit a supervised research paper or applications-oriented project. This option is designed to encourage students to perform research in the field of occupational safety. Students planning to pursue doctoral-level studies will be encouraged to pursue this option. Required courses: ITEC 6000, 7000.
Practicum Option: The purpose of this option is to enable graduate students to apply classroom principles to industrial practice in safety under the direction of a research committee; therefore students may pursue a part-time or temporary assignment in industry while completing the practicum option. Required courses: ITEC 5100, 6100.
Practitioner Option: The advanced course work option can only be selected by students who can document three years of professional safety experience while on permanent assignment in industry. This option permits selection of 6 s.h. of advanced course work with the approval of the students' major adviser. No research paper or supervised research project is required. Students may choose 6 s.h. of adviser-approved electives. Recommend electives: DTEC 6820, 6830, 6840, 6850; ITEC 6010, 6100, 6110.
ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH: EHST
5001. Seminar in Environmental Health (1) Student, staff, and guest speakers on current research.
5010, 5011. Principles of Toxicology and Laboratory (3,1) Prerequisites: Senior or graduate standing; 8 s.h. of general chemistry; 6 s.h. of biology including BIOL 2130; or consent of instructor. The basics of toxicology–physiological response and environmental sources–as well as specifics of major toxins. Primarily for environmental health majors, but available to other students.
5020. Environmental Toxicology (3) Prerequisites: EHST 5010, 5011; or consent of instructor. The effect of anthropogenic and naturally occurring toxins on the environment. Toxin sources, distribution, and bioaccumulation will be discussed. Specific areas to be covered are pesticides, metals, solvents, radioactive isotopes, food additives, air pollutants, and natural plant/animal toxins.
5164. Radiological Health Field Operation (1) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Field observation of radiological health physics, practices at nuclear fuel cycle facilities, and government nuclear facilities.
5165. Advanced Radiological Laboratory (1) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Intensive radiological laboratory training at Oak Ridge Associated Universities. Tour of research facilities at Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
5800. Solid and Hazardous Waste Management (3) Prerequisites: CHEM 1160, 1161. A detailed examination of the problems associated with the collection, treatment and disposal of solid and hazardous wastes in the US. The study of the development of federal and state legislation and regulation for solid and hazardous waste management. Current technologies for solving waste management problems.
6100. Elements in Environmental Engineering (3) The practical application of engineering principles to environmental health.
6200. Topics in Environmental Health (1) May be taken more than once as different topical subjects are selected. Seminar format dealing with selected environmental health problems considering current studies and efforts at solutions.
6201, 6202, 6203. Individual Studies (1,2,3) May be taken for a maximum of 3 s.h. Prerequisites: Declared major in environmental health and consent of major professor. Individual studies designed for the student to acquire advanced knowledge in selected areas within the environmental health field.
6250. Occupational Ergonomics (3) Same as EHST 6250. Prerequisites: ITEC 3292; once course in biology, physiology, anatomy, or relevant experience. A study of the dimensions of occupational ergonomics practice and applications intended to reduce worker/hardware/environmental interface problems in order to enhance worker performance while minimizing adverse physiological effects.
6400. Technical Advances in Water Supply and Waste Treatment (3) A study of state-of-the-art advances in water and waste water treatment, designed to examine the best practical available technology for coping with special water supply and waste disposal problems. Demonstration of the principles upon which real life systems function.
6410. Sanitary Microbiology and Safety of Foods (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The sanitary microbiology and chemical safety of foods. Topics include natural toxicants, food additives, and regulations for protection of public health.
6600. Air Quality Control Methods and Devices (3) Designed to acquaint the student with the theory, use, evaluation, advantages, and limitations of procedures and methods employed in air quality control.
6700. Industrial Hygiene Application (3) Covers principles of evaluating and controlling the work environment. Emphasis is placed on resolving occupational health problems.
6701. Industrial Hygiene Application Laboratory (1) Corequisite: EHST 6700. Methods of measurement and evaluation used by industrial hygienists.
6710. Industrial Ventilation (2) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The principles and basic design of an industrial ventilation system are covered.
6800. Environmental Health Program Management (3) Designed to provide the student with knowledge and practice in the planning, development, and management of environmental health programs. Application of current management practices toward solutions of environmental health problems will be emphasized.
6980. Environmental Health Practicum (3) Directed work experience in a clinical/environmental health agency.
6990. Directed Graduate Research Project (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Restricted to students electing a nonthesis master's degree program. Provides graduate students in environmental health an opportunity to conduct independent study and research for the nonthesis master's degree program.
7000. Thesis (3) May be repeated. May count a maximum of 6 s.h. toward the degree.
EHST Banked Courses
5710, 5711. Topics in Health
Physics I (3,0)
5720, 5721. Topics in Health Physics II (3,0)
6501, 6502, 6503. Problems and Research in Environmental Health (2,2,2)
DTEC 6800 is a prerequisite for all EHST courses.
6250. Occupational Ergonomics (3) Same as EHST 6250. Prerequisites: ITEC 3292; one course in biology, physiology, anatomy, or relevant experience. A study of the dimensions of occupational ergonomics practice and applications intended to reduce worker/hardware/environmental interface problems in order to enhance worker performance while minimizing adverse physiological effects.
6260. Occupational Safety and Health Law (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 3292 or 6292. A study of major legislation impacting the occupational safety and health profession including major acts, contracts, liability, and organizational law.
6290. Fire Protection and Prevention (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 3292 or 6292. A study of the prevention of and the control of fires through building construction, life safety code compliance, detection and alarm, and extinguishing methods. Occupancy types and fuels will also be examined.
6292. Industrial Safety (3) A study of the causes and prevention of occupational accidents and health hazards with emphasis on the organization and operation of safety programs and the development of safety awareness.
6320. Environmental Operations and Hazardous Materials (3) Prerequisites: ITEC 3292 or 6292. Study of environmental operations and hazard control measures applicable to handling, storage, and transportation of hazardous materials and disposal of waste. An examination of emergency and disaster preparedness models is provided.
6402. Applied Safety Management (3) Practical application of principles of supervisory safety management as related to supervision at various levels in the line organization of manufacturing, construction, and service industries.
6410. Systems Safety Analysis (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 6112. An applications-oriented study of the recognition and evaluation of hazards in the industrial environment and the formulation of control systems for the alleviation of work-related accidents and injuries.
6500. Field Audits in Occupational Safety (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 6292. Review and critique of safety operations in factories, construction sites, and/or government agencies.
6805. Occupational Safety Monitoring and Control (4) Prerequisite: ITEC 3292. Study of harmful agents in the work place, including their discovery, recognition, monitoring, and control.
EHST Banked Courses
6280. Technical Aspects of Occupational Safety and Health (3)
DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY
David R. Hillis, Interim Chairperson, 103 Flanagan
DESIGN AND DRAFTING: DESN
5500. Independent Study: Graphic Communications (3) :May be repeated for credit with consent of departmental chairperson. Research-oriented course in problem solving in the field of graphic communication.
DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY: DTEC
6800. Internet Research Methods (3) Internet connectivity required. Overview of internet research and collaboration methods emphasizing problem-solving in industry and other technical environments.
6805. Computer Networking Hardware (3) Prerequisite: DTEC 6800. Study of the hardware components used in the modern networking environment with emphasis on operational characteristics and specification of each component used in a computer network.
6810. Communication Technology (3) Internet connectivity required. Prerequisite: DTEC 6800. Analysis of the design, development, and operation of contemporary technical systems used by industry to transmit, process, retrieve, preserve, and store information.
6820. Networking Technology for Industry (3) Internet connectivity required. Prerequisite: DTEC 6805 or equivalent experience. Design, implementation, and maintenance of industrial computer networks.
6830. Advanced Networking Technology (3) Internet connectivity required. Prerequisites: DTEC 6810, 6820. Advanced topics in computer networking technology used in industry, including problem-solving activities dealing with the installation, configuration, and security of internet and intranet services.
6840. Communication Strategies for Industry (3) Internet connectivity required. Prerequisite: DTEC 6830. Study of models and techniques advocated by leaders in the field of communications to provide a basis for improving the exchange of information at all levels of the industrial organization.
6845. Web Site Development (3) Prerequisite: DTEC 6800. Study of the latest technology in developing successful web sites on the Internet as they are related to industry and business applications, including protocols, standards, and programming tools.
6850. Managing Technological Change (3) Internet connectivity required. Prerequisite: DTEC 6800. Strategies, processes, and resources for significantly improving organizational performance and highlights of the potential contribution of new and emerging technologies. Contrasts incremental performance improvement and fundamental discontinuous change.
6860, 6861, 6862. Special Topic in Technology (1,2,3) Internet connectivity required. May be repeated for credit with consent of director of graduate studies. Research in trends, problems, and issues related to the field of industrial technology.
5502. Independent Study: Electronic Communication (3) May be repeated for credit with consent of departmental chairperson. Prerequisites: ELEC 3058, 3059; consent of instructor. Research-oriented course in problem solving with tools, materials, and processes of electricity and electronics.
5552. Robotics in Computer-Aided Manufacturing (3) Prerequisites: ELEC 2054, 2055, 2056, 2057; or consent of instructor. A study of industrial robotic systems and the automated environments in which they work. Emphasis will be placed on the various control and power schemes used to program, control, and integrate robotics into computer aided manufacturing environments.
INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY: ITEC
DTEC 6800 is a prerequisite for all ITEC courses.
5100. Internship in Industrial Technology (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A supervised internship with an industrial or technical firm. Requires journal of related activities and a final report.
5290. Technical Presentations for Industry (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 3290, 3291. An investigation and utilization of the tools, techniques, and technical systems for transmitting information related to the problems and issues of contemporary industry.
6010. Readings in Industry (3) Prerequisite: Consent of the director of graduate studies. A comprehensive study of contemporary topics of importance to industry and technology through reading, seminar discussion, written critiques, and conferencing between the student and the instructor.
6100. Practicum in Industrial Technology (3) May be repeated a maximum of 3 times. May count a maximum of 3 s.h. toward the degree. Prerequisite: ITEC 6400. Capstone industry-based project, supervised by committee of ITEC graduate faculty. Final report with formal electronic presentation.
6101. Tools and Materials of Industry (3) A survey of the materials, tools, and processes used in modern industry for the production of consumer goods.
6110. Technology Assessment and Forecasting (3) Analysis of the major technology assessment and forecasting tools used by contemporary industry. Strategies to control undesirable or unanticipated consequences associated with technological change are emphasized.
6112. Analytical Studies and Planned Experimentation in Industry (3) Study of statistical techniques used to monitor and assess the performance of organizational processes emphasis on experimentation to discover, explain, and provide opportunities for process improvement.
6200. Project Management (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 6110. Study of the comprehensive systems used to control projects to achieve technical, managerial, and economic objectives. Emphasis is on management controls, computer applications, human factors, and productivity.
6400. Research in Industrial Technology (3) Prerequisite: ITEC 3290 or equivalent technical writing course. Applications-oriented study of the nature of research in industry and selected strategies of research methodology. Focuses on interpreting engineering data, information retrieval systems, the evaluation of industrial research reports, and preparation of an industrial-type research proposal.
6406. Productivity Improvement (3) Study of various manufacturing methods and processes used to improve organizational productivity.
6407. Digital Control of Manufacturing (3) Experience in the design, preparation, programming, and evaluation of digital control systems used in manufacturing, with emphasis on contemporary and emerging applications of sensors, digital I/O interfaces, data collection systems, PLCs and LANs to create integrated manufacturing systems.
7000. Thesis (3) May be repeated. May count a maximum of 6 s.h. toward the degree.
8100, 8101. Research Internship (3,3) For students enrolled in the ISU Consortium PhD in technology management offered by Indiana State University. Predissertation project(s) addressing technology systems.
9000. Dissertation (3) May be repeated. May count a maximum of 9 s.h. credit toward the degree.
ITEC Banked Courses
6000. Statistical Applications
in Industry (3)
6300. Applications of Vibration Analysis (3)
6404. Materials Selection and Application (3)
6408, 6409. Automated Systems and Laboratory (3,0)
5504. Independent Study: Manufacturing (3) May be repeated for credit with consent of departmental chairperson. Research-oriented course in problem solving with the tools, materials, and processes of the manufacturing industries.
MANF Banked Courses
5060. Organic Matrix Composite
5090, 5091. Fluid Power Circuits (3,0)
GRPH Banked Courses
5501. Independent Study: Visual Communications (3)
DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING
Mulatu Wubneh, Chairperson, 139 Rawl Annex
For the requirements of the master of science in industrial technology with an environmental planning and development concentration, see the graduate coordinator in the Department of Planning.
MPA WITH PLANNING CONCENTRATION
For the requirements of the master of public administration with a planning concentration, see the Department of Political Science.
MBA WITH DEVELOPMENT AND ENVIRONMENTAL PLANNING CONCENTRATION
MBA students interested in pursuing the MBA with the development and environmental planning concentration must choose PLAN 6301, 6305 and two from the following: PLAN 6000, 6009, 6010, 6019, 6020, 6029 as electives in the MBA program. A certificate of completion will be issued by the Department of Planning.
5015, 5016. Transportation Planning and Transportation Planning Studio (2,1) Two classroom and three studio hours per week. Prerequisite: PLAN 3031 or equivalent or consent of instructor; corequisite for 5015: PLAN 5016; for 5016: PLAN 5015. All aspects of transportation planning with special emphasis on land transportation systems.
5025. Coastal Area Planning and Management (3) Two classroom and three studio hours per week. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A conceptual approach to the planning and management problems, policies, and practices in the coastal area.
5035. Community Planning for Health Facilities (3) Study of the theories, methodologies, and principles essential to establishing an effective community planning process for health facilities.
5045. Environmental Resources Planning and Management (3) Prerequisite: PLAN 3010 or equivalent or consent of instructor. A frame of reference for studying natural resources for the purposes of development.
5055. Soils and Planning (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. The use of soils information, including collection and analysis of soils and other physical factors for planning purposes.
5065. Land Use Planning (3) Covers social, economic, physical, and environmental aspects of urban land use and planning. Other tools for effective planning will also be introduced.
5095. International Development Planning (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A comparative analysis of the regional policies and programs of different countries related to developmental planning.
5111, 5121, 5131. Problems in Planning (1,2,3) Three, six, and nine hours per week respectively. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Analysis of a specific problem in planning; problem to be approved prior to registration.
5985. Historic Preservation Planning (3) Same as HIST 5985. An introduction to historic preservation planning. The theoretical, legal, historical, and design bases of preservation planning.
6000. Seminar in Urban Planning (3) A critical analysis of the urban planning process as related to the future development of urban areas.
6009. Research in Urban Planning (3) An advanced course in urban planning involving research problems of increasing complexity.
6010. Seminar in Regional Planning (3) Detailed analysis and discussion of advanced regional planning concepts and methods.
6018, 6028, 6038. Internship in Planning (1,2,3) A maximum of 3 s.h. of internship credit may be applied toward satisfying the degree requirement. Prerequisites: Undergraduate degree in planning or equivalent and 6 s.h. of graduate PLAN courses. A student not holding an undergraduate planning degree or its equivalent must complete a minimum of 12 s.h. of graduate work in planning prior to registering for an internship. Supervised internship experience with professional planning personnel in an approved agency/organization.
6019. Research in Regional Planning (3) An advanced course in regional planning involving research problems of increasing complexity.
6020. Seminar in Environmental Planning (3) Prerequisite: Consent of adviser and instructor. An examination of environmental concepts and their relationship to various planning and management scenarios, including environmental issues, policies, strategies, tasks, and plans.
6029. Research in Environmental Planning (3) Prerequisites: PLAN 6020 and consent of instructor. An analysis of a specific problem in environmental planning and management under the direct supervision of a member of the graduate planning faculty.
6301. GIS and CAD Application for Planning (3) Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Theories, models, and techniques for spatial data management, decision support, and design as well as CAD, GIS, and spatial quantitative methods for effective development and environmental planning.
6305. Developmental Planning and the Environment (3) Prerequisite: PLAN 6301 or consent of instructor. Concerned with the process of planning for the development of sites, including the environmental limitations and constraints, environmental regulations and site design standards.